Are you a pessimistic leader? There is hope. There is an abundance of research that indicates optimists experience better health, reduced stress and are more successful in life. Optimists tend to live longer, make more money and have better marriages. Recently we looked at 200 managers who were assessed on their level [...]
“ Earlier, in a post on teacher LEARNing, I mentioned Tom Peters – the “guru of gurus” (or, “uber-guru” as the Economist describes him), in the world of business! A friend of mine c...”
Simon Sinek has a simple but powerful model for inspirational leadership all starting with a golden circle and the question "Why?" His examples include Apple, Martin Luther King, and the Wright brothers ... (Filmed at TEDxPugetSound.)
Podcast: The best leaders are not the follow me over the hill type, says Professor Bill George . Rather, they're the people who lead from the heart as well as the head, and whose leadership style springs from their fundamental character and values.
There are nine simple steps on this visual guide to figuring out how to use scaffolding for deeper understanding of, well, everything. The post How To Use Scaffolding For Deeper Understanding appeared first on Edudemic.
Simon Sinek has a simple but powerful model for inspirational leadership all starting with a golden circle and the question "Why?" His examples include Apple, Martin Luther King, and the Wright brothers ...
“Are you using the Morgan Freeman of browsers? What if your web browsers were celebrities? That's the very important question we're answering today at Edudemic. The post Very Important: What If Web Browsers Were Celebrities?”
"When it comes to “improving” schools, students, and teachers, there’s no shortage of opinions out there on what won’t work. We wanted to know, what could work? For several months, we asked people to tell us one tangible education idea they had that was worth spreading. Some writers are connected to the Ed School, others aren’t. Yes, there’s even an idea from a Muppet. As you’ll see, a few ideas are slight twists on thoughts we’ve heard before; others are quirky and curious. All, we hope, will get you thinking. Read more: http://www.gse.harvard.edu/news-impact/2013/09/whats-the-big-idea/#ixzz2eDMWH7we
Via Lou Salza