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Coaching in Education for learning and leadership
Focus on coaching for leadership and change in K-12 education
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10 Things Highly Intuitive People Do Differently, by Carolyn Gregoire

10 Things Highly Intuitive People Do Differently, by Carolyn Gregoire | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
"Even when we're not at a fork in the road, wondering what to do and trying to hear that inner voice, our intuition is always there, always reading the situation, always trying to steer us the right way. But can we hear it? Are we paying attention? Are we living a life that keeps the pathway to our intuition unblocked? Feeding and nurturing our intuition, and living a life in which we can make use of its wisdom, is one key way to thrive, at work and in life," says Arianna Huffington in her book, 'Thrive.' Our intuition is always there, whether we are aware of it or not. Intuition can serve as a compass and people who are highly connected to their "gut feelings" often do things a little differently, as described in this piece.

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The Top 11 Reasons You Ignore Your Intuition

The Top 11 Reasons You Ignore Your Intuition | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
The 11 reasons your ignore your intuition cause you problems. If you ignore your intuition often you make mistakes. Listen to intuition and find success in life.

Via Alessandro Cerboni, Philippe Vallat
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Big data and decision making: data vs intuition

Big data and decision making: data vs intuition | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it

Robert Carraway, a professor who teaches Quantitative Analysis at UVA’s Darden School of Business, has good news for both sides. In a post on big data and decision making in Forbes, “Meeting the Big Data challenge: Don’t be objective” he argues ”that the existence of Big Data and more rational, analytical tools and frameworks places more—not less—weight on the role of intuition.”


Via Thomas Menk, Philippe Vallat
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The neurological basis of intuition

The neurological basis of intuition | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it

 

Most of us have experienced the vague feeling of knowing something without having any memory of learning it. This phenomenon is commonly known as a “gut feeling” or “intuition”; more accurately though, it is described as implicit or unconscious recognition memory, to reflect the fact that it arises from information that was not attended to, but which is processed, and can subsequently be retrieved, without ever entering into conscious awareness. According to a new study, our gut feelings can enhance the retrieval of explicitly encoded memories – those memories which we encode actively – and therefore lead to improved accuracy in simple decisions. The study, which is published online in Nature Neuroscience, also provides evidence that the retrieval of explicit and implicit memories involves distinct neural substrates and mechanisms. The distinction between explicit and implicit memory has been recognized for centuries. We know, from studies of amnesic patients carried out since the 1950s, that implicit memories can influence behaviour, because such patients can learn to perform new motor skills despite having severe deficits in other forms of memory. Thus, the term implicit memory refers to the phenomenon whereby previous experience, of which one is not consciously aware, can aid performance on specific tasks. Ken Paller of Northwestern University and Joe Voss, who is now at the University of Urbana-Champaign in Illinois, set out to investigate further the influence of implicit recognition on decision-making, and used electroencephalography (EEG) to try to identify the brain activity associated with it. 12 healthy participants were presented with kaleidoscopic images under two different conditions. In one set of trials, they paid full attention to the images, and then perform what is referred to as a forced-choice recognition test, in which they were shown another set of images and asked to decide whether or not they had seen each of them before. In the other condition, they were made to perform a working memory task whilst the initial first set of images were presented to them – they heard a spoken number and were asked to keep it in mind, so that during the next trial they could indicate whether it was even or odd. Thus, in these trials, their attention was diverted away from the stimuli.....


Via Thomas Menk, Philippe Vallat
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The Difference Between Your Intuition and Wishful Thinking

The Difference Between Your Intuition and Wishful Thinking | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
The difference between your intuition and wishful thinking can be hard to discern at first but there are certain tell tale signs you will want to look out for

Via Philippe Vallat
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Philippe Vallat's curator insight, August 8, 2013 8:16 AM

So to know the difference between intuition and wishful thinking, pay attention to how you feel and what you’re (trying) to do with the information.

Miklos Szilagyi's curator insight, August 8, 2013 2:50 PM

Yesss... the problem is spotted... one of the main-main problems... you should but you should be careful... now, OK, but which when... so, good thinking about it further on...:-)))

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How to Master the Crucial Difference Between Observation and Intuition

How to Master the Crucial Difference Between Observation and Intuition | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Though a number of celebrated minds favored intuition over rationality, and even Beveridge himself extolled the merits of the intuitive in science, he sides with modern-day admonitions about our tendency to mislabel other ...

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Going with your gut feeling: Intuition alone can guide right choice, study suggests

Going with your gut feeling: Intuition alone can guide right choice, study suggests | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Decision-making is one of the most mysterious parts of the human experience, and we're taught to weigh our options carefully before deciding. Now a researcher says that, surprisingly, intuition alone can guide the right choice.

Via Philippe Vallat
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