Coaching in Education for learning and leadership
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There's More to Life Than Being Happy

There's More to Life Than Being Happy | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Meaning comes from the pursuit of more complex things than happiness

Via anafpires, Ariana Amorim
Les Howard's insight:

Interesting article and fascinating discussion afterward

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anafpires's curator insight, January 20, 2013 4:38 PM

Lido transversalmente embora o título seja sugestivo, sublinho " Meaning is not only about transcending the self, but also about transcending the present moment -- which is perhaps the most important finding of the study, according to the researchers. While happiness is an emotion felt in the here and now, it ultimately fades away, just as all emotions do; positive affect and feelings of pleasure are fleeting. The amount of time people report feeling good or bad correlates with happiness but not at all with meaning."

Ariana Amorim's curator insight, January 22, 2013 8:39 AM

A must read.

Is there a difference between a happy life and a meaningful life? How do the happy life and the meaningful life differ?  

In a new study, which will be published this year in a forthcoming issue of the Journal of Positive Psychology, psychological scientists found that a meaningful life and happy life overlap in certain ways, but are ultimately very different. Leading a happy life is associated with being a "taker" while leading a meaningful life corresponds with being a "giver.

Take this: "Happiness without meaning characterizes a relatively shallow, self-absorbed or even selfish life, in which things go well, needs and desire are easily satisfied, and difficult or taxing entanglements are avoided".

Ariana Amorim's comment, January 22, 2013 8:40 AM
Um dos melhores artigos que li nos últimos tempos.
Coaching in Education for learning and leadership
Focus on coaching for leadership and change in K-12 education
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39 Book Recommendations From Billionaire Charlie Munger that Will Make you Smarter

39 Book Recommendations From Billionaire Charlie Munger that Will Make you Smarter | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
That quote kickstarted my own reading habits and helps me regularly read over 100 books a year.
Charlie Munger is the billionaire business partner of Warren Buffett and the Vice Chairman at Berkshire Hathaway, one of the largest companies in the world. He’s also one of the smartest people on the planet — his lecture on the psychology of human misjudgment is the best 45 minutes you might spend this year.
Over the years Munger’s compiled a list of book recommendations that has served me well. A lot of these books will help you become more valuable by seeing the world for what it really is and gaining unique ideas and insights.

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, February 13, 5:34 AM

For the readers amongst us - a pretty good list to be going on with!

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Emotional Intelligence: The Secret Sauce That Makes A Good Leader

Emotional Intelligence: The Secret Sauce That Makes A Good Leader | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Some people managers struggle with being good leaders and cannot understand why: They are experts in their fields, work hard, and communicat

Via Anne Leong, Create Wise Leader
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donhornsby's curator insight, January 12, 9:04 AM
Have you ever witnessed someone lose their cool at work? How suddenly facts, arguments, and reason become irrelevant because a decision maker has a meltdown? Or how, at a meeting, the moderator is holding a monologue rather than engaging with the other participants and encouraging different viewpoints and ideas? Those behaviors are signs of a lack of emotional intelligence. And if leaders lack it, the consequences for their teams can be devastating.
 
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Criticism Is Not Feedback | #LEARNing2LEARN #Coaching #ModernEDU

Criticism Is Not Feedback | #LEARNing2LEARN #Coaching #ModernEDU | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Are You Open to Feedback?

Some people avoid feedback like the plague. They think that if they don’t know their flaws, they don’t have any. It shouldn’t come as a surprise that these folks make the same mistakes over and over again. Other people evade constructive feedback by surrounding themselves with yes people. They’d rather receive confirmation of their own ideas than be challenged by opposing views. While that might do wonders for their ego, it does little to advance their cause. The fact is, surrounding yourself with yes people is like talking to yourself.

Feedback should be welcomed rather than feared.

 

In fact, we should thank folks who make the effort to nurture us with their valuable input –– even if it hurts at times. How do you expect to become a better person if you don’t know where to begin? The truth is, practice doesn’t make perfect if you’re doing it wrong. Feedback enables us to learn about our shortcomings and take corrective action. Don’t bury your head…nourish it. That’s how excellence is born.

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=feedback

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=Coaching

 

https://gustmees.wordpress.com/2014/01/04/practice-better-ways-to-say-i-dont-know-in-the-classroom/

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=Criticism

 


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Gust MEES's curator insight, January 9, 11:30 AM
Are You Open to Feedback?

Some people avoid feedback like the plague. They think that if they don’t know their flaws, they don’t have any. It shouldn’t come as a surprise that these folks make the same mistakes over and over again. Other people evade constructive feedback by surrounding themselves with yes people. They’d rather receive confirmation of their own ideas than be challenged by opposing views. While that might do wonders for their ego, it does little to advance their cause. The fact is, surrounding yourself with yes people is like talking to yourself.

Feedback should be welcomed rather than feared.

 

In fact, we should thank folks who make the effort to nurture us with their valuable input –– even if it hurts at times. How do you expect to become a better person if you don’t know where to begin? The truth is, practice doesn’t make perfect if you’re doing it wrong. Feedback enables us to learn about our shortcomings and take corrective action. Don’t bury your head…nourish it. That’s how excellence is born.

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=feedback

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=Coaching

 

https://gustmees.wordpress.com/2014/01/04/practice-better-ways-to-say-i-dont-know-in-the-classroom/

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=Criticism

 

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GoalsOnTrack - Web-based Goal Setting Software

GoalsOnTrack - Web-based Goal Setting Software | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
GoalsOnTrack is a robust and comprehensive smart goal setting software program that helps you set, track and share goals, manage tasks, track time, build habits, create vision board, keep goal journal, and achieve more success in reaching both personal and business goals.

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12 Great Ways to Use Coaching Tools & Exercises in Your Practice - and Why! - The Launchpad - The Coaching Tools Company Blog

12 Great Ways to Use Coaching Tools & Exercises in Your Practice - and Why! - The Launchpad - The Coaching Tools Company Blog | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Coaching Tools and Exercises are a wonderful tool in your toolbox to help your clients grow, build confidence, get to know themselves and take action. But

Via Ariana Amorim
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5 Common Mental Errors That Sway You From Making Good Decisions

5 Common Mental Errors That Sway You From Making Good Decisions | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
I like to think of myself as a rational person, but I’m not one. The good news is it’s not just me — or you. We are all irrational.
For a long time, researchers and economists believed that humans made logical, well-considered decisions. In recent decades, however, researchers have uncovered a wide range of mental errors that derail our thinking. Sometimes we make logical decisions, but there are many times when we make emotional, irrational, and confusing choices.
Psychologists and behavioral researchers love to geek out about these different mental mistakes. There are dozens of them and they all have fancy names like “mere exposure effect” or “narrative fallacy.” But I don’t want to get bogged down in the scientific jargon today. Instead, let’s talk about the mental errors that show up most frequently in our lives and break them down in easy-to-understand language.
Here are five common mental errors that sway you from making good decisions.

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, November 14, 2016 10:47 AM

More on decision making - common mental traps that fool us!

Steve Bax's curator insight, November 15, 2016 3:32 AM
A good, easy to read article by James Clear that is useful both for self awareness and understanding the behaviour of others. Helpful for leaders and researchers alike!
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Four Things Schools Can Do to Keep Teachers Happy

Four Things Schools Can Do to Keep Teachers Happy | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
A new study shows teachers need a collaborative and supportive workplace to succeed.

Via Bonnie Bracey Sutton, Yashy Tohsaku
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Introducing: The Educator Collaborative's COACHING THINK TANKS

Christopher Lehman, Founding Director of The Educator Collaborative, introduces Coaching Think Tanks - online and ongoing professional development fo
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The Surprising Power Of Appreciation At Work

The Surprising Power Of Appreciation At Work | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Whether positive or negative, emotions spread. If you can begin to intentionally express positive emotions, like appreciation, in your organization, it can eventually turn the mood around

Via Ariana Amorim
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Instructional Coaches Make a Huge Impact | #Coaching #LEARNing2LEARN

Instructional Coaches Make a Huge Impact | #Coaching #LEARNing2LEARN | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Instructional coaches are the unsung heroes of the education profession. They nimbly navigate the line between administrator and teacher as they strive to make an impact across multiple grade levels and school sites. Instructional coaches have a unique vantage point – they see things happening at the ground level and are able to offer a perspective that few educators have.

One of the biggest issues confronting schools today is how to provide continuous, high-quality training to teachers and staff. District budgets are not what they used to be and education leaders must come up with creative and cost-effective ways to continue to provide this level of training in their schools. One innovative way of doing this is to create the role of an instructional coach in their district by hiring a teacher leader from within. Many districts call these specialists TOSAs (Teachers On Special Assignment). Other districts call them coordinators, but they serve the same purpose: providing perpetual PD in a non-evaluative, non-judgemental environment. These “thought partners” work collaboratively with teachers by asking them what they need and showing them how it can be deployed.

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

https://gustmees.wordpress.com/2016/07/13/coaching-instead-of-teaching-in-modern-education/

 

https://gustmees.wordpress.com/2015/12/19/teaching-was-yesterday-today-is-coaching-the-learners-students-for-learning-to-learn/

 

https://gustmees.wordpress.com/2014/07/10/education-collaboration-and-coaching-the-future/

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=Coaching

 

 

 


Via Gust MEES
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Gust MEES's curator insight, October 12, 2016 3:33 PM
Instructional coaches are the unsung heroes of the education profession. They nimbly navigate the line between administrator and teacher as they strive to make an impact across multiple grade levels and school sites. Instructional coaches have a unique vantage point – they see things happening at the ground level and are able to offer a perspective that few educators have.

One of the biggest issues confronting schools today is how to provide continuous, high-quality training to teachers and staff. District budgets are not what they used to be and education leaders must come up with creative and cost-effective ways to continue to provide this level of training in their schools. One innovative way of doing this is to create the role of an instructional coach in their district by hiring a teacher leader from within. Many districts call these specialists TOSAs (Teachers On Special Assignment). Other districts call them coordinators, but they serve the same purpose: providing perpetual PD in a non-evaluative, non-judgemental environment. These “thought partners” work collaboratively with teachers by asking them what they need and showing them how it can be deployed.

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

https://gustmees.wordpress.com/2016/07/13/coaching-instead-of-teaching-in-modern-education/

 

https://gustmees.wordpress.com/2015/12/19/teaching-was-yesterday-today-is-coaching-the-learners-students-for-learning-to-learn/

 

https://gustmees.wordpress.com/2014/07/10/education-collaboration-and-coaching-the-future/

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=Coaching

 

 

 

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If You’re Not Outside Your Comfort Zone, You Won’t Learn Anything

If You’re Not Outside Your Comfort Zone, You Won’t Learn Anything | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Stop avoiding what scares you.

Via Ariana Amorim
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Dr. Theresa Kauffman's curator insight, October 4, 2016 9:29 AM
Let's help students step into deeper learning with safe classrooms to take risks and go beyond our comfort zones. If teachers show courage to model this first, students will follow.
Willem Kuypers's curator insight, October 4, 2016 2:21 PM
J'aime l'image et cette vérité qu'il faut sortir de son zone de comfort pour apprendre.
Walter Gassenferth's curator insight, October 5, 2016 4:57 AM
Post very interesting, revealing some aspects that I did not know about comfort zone. For those who speak Portuguese or Spanish, more about education improvement in business can be read in http://www.quanticaconsultoria.com
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Where You Focus Will Become Your Greatest Area of Success. Here's Why

Where You Focus Will Become Your Greatest Area of Success. Here's Why | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Distractions are like road blocks. They divert you from the primary goal.
Via Ariana Amorim
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10 Things People Who Are Mentally Tough Do

10 Things People Who Are Mentally Tough Do | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Mental strength involves more than just having willpower. It requires the habits of hard work and commitment.

Via donhornsby
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donhornsby's curator insight, September 2, 2016 9:04 AM
Mentally tough people are the determined ones, the ones you put your money on to succeed. Start today to build the habits that will put you among them.
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The Ultimate Guide To Setting And Reaching Meaningful Goals | Driven Woman

The Ultimate Guide To Setting And Reaching Meaningful Goals | Driven Woman | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
The way most people approach New Year’s resolutions is deeply flawed. So it’s no surprise that according to research just 8% reach their New Year’s goals. I have a lot […]

Via Ariana Amorim
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The Power of Offering Observations 

The Power of Offering Observations  | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
As coaches, we have our #1 “Power Tool,” which is our ability to craft open-ended questions that allow our coaching client to dig deeper into their self-knowledge for what they already know, believe or feel about something they are exploring.

However, there is another “Power Tool” we have as coaches, which is the power of offering observations. We have a unique relationship perspective to our coaching client because we are able to offer a neutral, unbiased viewpoint to the client, for their consideration.

Via Ariana Amorim
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Trust: is it Earned or Assumed?

Trust: is it Earned or Assumed? | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
I contend that trust can not be earned, but it can be lost (i.e., we can lose sight of trust). More precisely, our relationship with trust can be diminished or obscured. For the time being, please at least entertain the idea that trust is always within us; trust is within us, between us and all around us.

Trust is a critically-important aspect of all of our relationships. It also has sacred overtones (i.e., do we trust God or the Universe?). It is because of trust's sacred nature that to think of it as something we can 'earn' (like money) does a disservice to trust itself and to our relationships.

To think of trust as something we can earn by focusing just on our external relationships, by focusing just on 'earning' it, is too simplistic of a story. Trust starts within oneself, and then envelopes our interpersonal and inter-company relationships. This trust is tied to our identity and dependent on our relationship with the Universe (i.e., God, Higher Power). If we just focus on our external relationships, and not our internal relationship with ourselves, we will lack authenticity and integrity.

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, January 9, 12:09 PM

A deep dive into trust!

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The Cost of Distrust

The Cost of Distrust | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Distrust commands a very handsome price. It destroys initiative, damages relationships, creates a toxic environment and reduces competitiveness.

Via donhornsby
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donhornsby's curator insight, December 2, 2016 11:10 AM
What if I told you that mistrust could kill our individual aspirations, cripple our personal and business relationships, strip the muscle from our most powerful leaders, and crush the productivity and morale of our best and brightest people? Would I have your attention? Then why don’t we give trust the attention it deserves?
Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, December 2, 2016 2:05 PM
Trust is earned. Parker Palmer said authority (trust) is authored in the words and actions of a person. My experience is there is not much trust in schools.
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The Way You Think About Willpower Is Hurting You 

The Way You Think About Willpower Is Hurting You  | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Not so long ago, my post-work routine looked like this: After a particularly grueling day, I’d sit on the couch and veg for hours, doing my version of “Netflix and chill,” which meant keeping company with a cold pint of ice cream. I knew the ice cream, and the sitting, were probably a bad idea, but I told myself this was my well-deserved “reward” for working so hard.
Psychological researchers have a name for this phenomenon: it’s called “ego depletion.” The theory is that willpower is connected to a limited reserve of mental energy, and once you run out of that energy, you’re more likely to lose self-control. This theory would seem to perfectly explain my after-work indulgences.
But new studies suggest that we’ve been thinking about willpower all wrong, and that the theory of ego depletion isn’t true. Even worse, holding on to the idea that willpower is a limited resource can actually be bad for you, making you more likely to lose control and act against your better judgment.

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David Hain's curator insight, November 29, 2016 7:27 AM

Busting the theory of ego-depletion vegging! willpower is gone when you think it is, focus on powering on when you need to!

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Coaching in a Volatile and Uncertain World 

Coaching in a Volatile and Uncertain World  | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it

Via Ariana Amorim
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Brad Merrick's curator insight, November 11, 2016 3:43 PM
Interesting times around the world see humans challenged to contribute and offer their voice. For many, their internal thoughts remain just that. Coaching is certainly a powerful way to bring out the dreams and aspirations of others. A valuable read.
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Leadership and The Art of Effective Listening

Leadership and The Art of Effective Listening | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it

There is no leadership, personal or organizational, without listening. In fact, ability to truly listen (and not just hear) is the foundation of having a conversation, building trust, influencing others, resolving conflicts, driving your vision, building relationships, implementing change and...

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=listening

 


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Walter Gassenferth's curator insight, October 31, 2016 7:45 AM

Very interesting topic written attractively and with great content. I believe that
the relevance of this issue will generate more author's posts, which I will follow
assiduously. For those who speaks Portuguese or Spanish I also recommend the
site http://www.quanticaconsultoria.com to read about innovation and business trends.

Gonzalo Moreno's curator insight, November 1, 2016 8:44 AM
Leading starts with listening. Key idea, specially for the younger...
Brad Merrick's curator insight, November 2, 2016 4:50 PM
Being able to listen with focus and empathy is key, whereby those in our care feel supported and heard. In a world where everyone is so busy and time often seems to be the commodity that we have the least of, this diagram really serves to remind us that we need to listen constructively, suggest skilfully and try to understand the emotion of those we are engaging with in all that we do. Purposeful listening rather than just hearing is key.
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Coaching tomorrow’s education leaders - skillsets

As leaders, we seldom get the training we really need on how to coach employees, let alone coach them effectively. Much of our own learning comes from job experiences, errors and all.

Some of us ha

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5 Steps to Create a Culture That Embraces Diversity

5 Steps to Create a Culture That Embraces Diversity | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
If you don’t embrace diversity, it’s kind of like not embracing technology,” said Mi’Shon Landry, director of supplier diversity for the central region at Zones Inc., a hardware, software and IT solutions supplier out of Auburn, Washington. By ignoring the importance of diversity in the workplace, “you’re going to get lost and left behind.”

According to projections by the U.S. Census Bureau, more than half of Americans will be part of a minority group by 2044. Also, by 2060, about 20 percent of the country will be foreign born. This inevitable diversity of the country means talent will reflect those demographics. If not, potential employees could shy away from a company, making it difficult to recruit talent.

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David Hain's curator insight, October 20, 2016 9:34 AM

This brief article is about diversity in the workplace - but it is really about a mindset that values and prioritises collaboration.

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8 Tips for Giving Great Peer Feedback

8 Tips for Giving Great Peer Feedback | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Learn skills for giving helpful and compassionate feedback to your colleagues and peers.
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Paula Rios's curator insight, October 8, 2016 11:54 PM
The article explains and analyses the best ways to give feedback to our peers through 8 tips. For example, one of them is about the importance of providing positive feedback; other is about respecting other's people styles. Moreover, being direct while giving our opinion at the same time  encouraging our partners to improve in terms of a growth mindset, also, is really important to use passive voice in these cases.
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The Psychology of Teamwork: The 7 Habits of Highly Effective Teams

The Psychology of Teamwork: The 7 Habits of Highly Effective Teams | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Imagine you’re a VIP admitted to a hospital with a serious heart condition. You need a lifesaving operation and, because of your wealth and influence, you are given the option of having a world renowned surgeon flown in to operate on you.

In those circumstances we’d all go for the star performer over the resident medical team, right?
Maybe not.

Robert Huckman and Gary Pisano from Harvard Business School challenged the status of freelancing experts by empirically measuring the success rates of more than 200 cardiac surgeons working across 43 different hospitals.

They specifically examined the success rates (patient survival rates) of highly experienced freelancers versus more bonded surgical teams.

After analyzing more than 38,000 procedures they found the performance of individual heart specialists did improve significantly with practice and experience (one for the prima donnas).

But it was only at the hospital where they did most of their work.

When the same surgeons left their usual teams to work at different hospitals their success rates returned to baseline.

It seems working with a bonded team of colleagues (doctors, nurses, anesthesiologists) helps to develop interactive routines that harness the unique talents of each team member.

The authors concluded that elite performance is not as portable as previously thought and is more a function of the “familiarity that a surgeon develops with the assets of a given organization”- a nice way of saying stars only shine due to their colleagues.

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David Hain's curator insight, September 8, 2016 3:34 AM

Is everyone on the bus? Are they going to the same place? Are they working together? Handy teamwork ready reckoner!

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To Find Success, Psychologists Recommend More Listening and Connecting

To Find Success, Psychologists Recommend More Listening and Connecting | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Emotional intelligence is a people skill that is not only necessary but powerful when it comes to connecting and engaging with others.
Via Rami Kantari, Create Wise Leader
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Christine Lee's curator insight, September 3, 2016 7:02 AM
More reasons why we should listen more