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How to find and tell your story
Discovering the art of storytelling by showcasing methods, tips, & tools that help you find and tell your story, your way. Find me on Twitter @gimligoosetales
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Rescooped by Kim Zinke (aka Gimli Goose) from Just Story It Biz Storytelling
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Throw a Storytelling Party!

Throw a Storytelling Party! | How to find and tell your story | Scoop.it
Everything you need to know about how to host truly unique storytelling parties. With storytelling ideas, storytelling kits, seasonal party ideas.

 

Hey --it's Sunday and a perfect day to relax and plan for summer fun!

 

I ran across this article that has nothing to do with business storytelling but is a treat nontheless -- Plan a storytelling party! It sure will to build storytelling skills plus learn amazing things while having a good time with friends and family.

 

On this website there is everything you need to know to throw a successful party.

 

Now if you really wanted to apply this to your organization, use all the ideas and suggestions here, just shift the topics to fit your needs. Throw a storytelling party for employees! Throw a storytelling party for customers! Just remember to keep having fun :)


Via Karen Dietz
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Rescooped by Kim Zinke (aka Gimli Goose) from Just Story It Biz Storytelling
Scoop.it!

Why Customer Anecdotes Can Tell You As Much as Metrics | Customer Think

Why Customer Anecdotes Can Tell You As Much as Metrics | Customer Think | How to find and tell your story | Scoop.it
Why customer stories are better than metrics http://t.co/aMqlaxwX Jeannie Walters talks about the gold in off-the-cuff customer comments...

 

Articles like this one are rare -- hardly anyone recognizes, much less writes about, how customer stories and anecdotes gain you far more than metrics, surveys, or focus groups. Usually focus groups are crafted info-gathering exercises rather than story sharing experiences where deep meaning can be gleaned.

 

OK -- so maybe a lot of people in these fields don't know the best narrative research and story evoking methodologies.  If they did however, I think we would see huge improvements in customer feedback, engagement, and better/deeper/richer material.

 

Back to the article -- this is a quick post but with good tips for thinking about customer anecdotes as critical information, and how to start gathering them. I really like that the author suggests once you have these anecdotes in hand, it's time to take action on them. Seems obvious, but it doesn't always happen.

 

Enjoy this post and I hope to see more like it in the future!


Via Karen Dietz
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