Imagine this; eating a wonderful chocolate cake. Sumptuous light sponge, with melt-in-the-mouth ganache and a sprinkle of bitter dark chocolate curls........every woman's dream cake.....but wait this is not a cookery blog!
I recently saw "The Walk", the story of Philippe Petit and his high wire walk between the Twin Towers in 1974. What really struck me was, when Philippe Petit learned to walk a wire, he started off with six wires strung parallel...
“Freely you have received, freely give…” Matthew 10:8 In the west we are rich beyond the imaginations of the majority of the rest of the world. This BBC news clip echoes this: On current trends, Oxfam says it expects the wealthiest 1% to own more...
I love going to Salts Mill in Bradford. It is such an inspiring place. Titus Salt was a radical of his time and imbedded the change he wanted to see in his organisation by looking after his employees to a degree none of his peers did.
Over the last few years I've led many teachers and administrators on classroom walkthroughs designed to foster a collegial conversation about teaching and learning. The walkthroughs served as roving Socratic seminars and a catalyst for reflection. But reflection can be a challenging endeavor. It's not something that's fostered in school - typically someone else tells you how you're doing!
No child ever learns to walk by sitting through a PowerPoint presentation or by reading a book and yet we sometimes limit our learners by limiting the methods we use in training. My interest in accelerated learning and neuroscience has led me to change the way I train over the years.From my early years as an IT trainer in the nineties to the present day, as a trainer of trainers, I have tried a variety of ways to make my training both memorable and impactful.A number of years ago, while researching accelerated learning models, a growing frustration led me to develop my "5 Secrets of
This is the 3rd in my series of 5 easy brain tips for engaging learners from my session at the CIPD NAP conference in June 2015. In the next few blogs I will be revealing this fab graphic by Karen Foundling on the whole series UM is for “Use...
The Learning Loop game took me 25+ years to develop….. but only an afternoon to design. The game has been described using the following words:”Fun“, “Exciting“, “Inspiring“, “Motivational“, “Engaging“, “Practical“and “Packed full of ideas“.
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