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Stories Are About Change

Stories Are About Change | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it

"We are vehemently faithful to our own view of the world, our story. We want to know what new story we’re stepping into before we exit the old one. We don’t want an exit if we don’t know exactly where it is going to take us, even – or perhaps especially – in an emergency. This is so, I hasten to add, whether we are patients or psychoanalysts."


Via Gregg Morris, Krista Finstad-Milion
Krista Finstad-Milion's insight:

The Kübler-Ross Change curve is a tool you can store in your back pocket and pull our to help others get on with what is essential. You can also use it to coach yourself through the challenges of dealing with changes beyond your control.  In the ICN Executive MBA change management module, we combine this tool with others such as story-telling in a co-learning approach.

more...
Martin (Marty) Smith's curator insight, August 9, 2013 4:38 PM

Is Your Internet Marketing Telling A Great Story?
Wow, this is GREAT. I love this sentence,

"I think it is because change requires loss. And the prospect of loss is far more powerful than potential gain. It’s difficult to imagine what a change will do to us. This is why we need stories so desperately."

The implication, stories are the key to change, rings true and so the right question is how can we tell better stories, stories that promote the change we want :).

Buying anything anytime is a form of "change". We want the security of knowing our money will be well spent and the excitement of new experience. When in doubt, as this great post points out, we stand pat. We hesitate because we can't imagine the new story.

Here is another implication. Our jobs as Internet marketers is really to help our visitors imagine the new story :). M

Esther Coronel De Iberkleid's comment, August 10, 2013 8:59 PM
Great article SHAWN COYNE! Thank you very much. Even though it is difficult for anyone to say what he would have done in an emergency situation like 9/11 since the emotions have to be felt to fire the engine and take any action, it is very interesting to still reflect and think about these type of situations for sure. What I believe is the most important thing for us human beings is to understand the value of life more than the value of things. Wealth is related with that fact, because wealth is related to freedom, love, compassion and understanding of the purpose of our own life
Karen Dietz's curator insight, September 4, 2013 4:27 PM

Many thanks to fellow curator Gregg Morris for finding and sharing this article! 


I'm working with an organizaiton right  now in the throws of huge change on multiple levels. It is a wild time and helping them find, frame, and share their stories is just beginning.


This article is a terrific place to start for thinking about the stories people need to hear when facing change. And the story shared in the post is powerful indeed.


In fact, this article fits very nicely into another recent article I posted by Rafe Martin on the importance of folklore and stories. Stories -- specifically folk tales -- help us respond to change, providing mental structures and pathways for us to follow when change happens.


As we all know, change is constant. Storytelling is a huge help. I hope you gain lots of great insights from this article and it gets you thinking about your next steps.


This review was written by Karen Dietz for her curated content on business storytelling at www.scoop.it/t/just-story-it

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Rescooped by Krista Finstad-Milion from Just Story It! Biz Storytelling
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Biz Storytelling Skills: How Do You Close A Presentation?

Biz Storytelling Skills: How Do You Close A Presentation? | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it
Five ways to end a speech that don't bore the audience to death.

Via Karen Dietz
Krista Finstad-Milion's insight:

I personally am frustrated when a presentation ends with "Any questions?" which usually falls flat as it does not stimulate the audience to engage in a dialogue. These tips offer real alternatives.

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Karen Dietz's curator insight, December 16, 2014 12:04 PM

Author Nick Morgan writing for Forbes Magazine offers us 5 ways to close a presentation.


Having tried them all out, I like them all and they all work. But from the storytelling world there is one that's left out: simply ending your story or storied presentation with your key message and/or a quote and leaving it at that.


We are most uncomfortable with that kind of ending and it takes practice to learn how to be in the silence after you've delivered such a powerful end (and every well crafted storied presentation should aim for this).


If you watch trained performance storytellers you'll see how it's done. Find your local storytelling group (www.storynet.org) and get hooked up.


There are 2 basic kinds of presentations:

  1. Those where you deliver a speech, like a keynote, and then are off the stage. Ending with your inspiring key message is a natural way to close.
  2. Then there are the types of presentations -- during meetings for example -- where discussion follows. This is where you want to deliver your key message and then use one of Morgan's techniques for engaging the audience afterwards.


In either case however, develop a strong ending that supports your well-crafted story. Deliver it. Stop. Let your message sink in. Then take your next step -- either off the stage or into a group discussion.


This review was written by Karen Dietz for her curated content on business storytelling at www.scoop.it/t/just-story-it 

Steve Piacente's curator insight, December 26, 2014 9:24 PM

It's not enough to open strong. You have to finish strong as well ...

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Video storytelling: conflict is a must have in biz stories

Video storytelling: conflict is a must have in biz stories | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it
Why do so many videos made by companies fall flat? In many cases, it's because they lack the essential component of storytelling - conflict.

Via Karen Dietz
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Marianne Hart's curator insight, February 25, 2014 10:00 AM

Always remember the storytelling elements, no matter who you are working with.

Kim Zinke (aka Gimli Goose)'s curator insight, February 26, 2014 12:39 AM

This article made so much sense to me that I had to sit down and listen to the podcast right away.  Here's some comments that stood out for me:

  • Brands are struggling.  What's missing is conflict.

  • Need to inject conflict without damaging the brand.

  • Too many provide a false picture – everything is wonderful.

  • Have to (provide and) overcome the conflict or the listener won’t like it.

  • Conflict – get as close as possible to death.

  • Conflict – best kind of universal truth.


How to find your org/brands conflict?  Need to take a softer look at the notion of conflict (the term conflict brings up certain imagery, feelings).  Conflict is simply something to overcome.  Ask yourself - do we want to be a company who wants to overcome things?


There's also a great made-up example (Donut Corp) provided of how an organization could find it's conflict.

Lauren Scime's curator insight, February 26, 2014 10:57 AM

Brilliant article really nails it!

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Want to Reach More Humans? Try Sounding Like One (via Storytelling)

Want to Reach More Humans? Try Sounding Like One (via Storytelling) | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it
There are a lot of smart business leaders out there. They come up with brilliant products, develop amazing technologies and help customers solve their most complex problems.

Via Karen Dietz
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Karen Dietz's curator insight, December 18, 2013 1:26 PM

I scooped this article because it's a great reminder with a very simple message -- drop the corporate speak; don't focus on pushing messages to folks; just show up, be real, and my addition: focus on story sharing.


Stories aren't mentioned in this article, yet they are your vehicle to building trust, being authentic, conveying complex information with simple elegance, all while being humble. And this is what the article talks about.


A lot of the storytelling articles I'm reading lately are still focused on using stories as a push technology to broadcast messages to people. That is old hat. We are now in another world where it is finally recognized that stories are a pull technology (they pull people into your world) AND that stories told evoke stories in the minds of listeners that they want to share back with you. So story sharing needs to be the focus these days.


This article helps us get our head straight about that. It's a quick read with terrific insights and tips to share. Happy reading!


This review was written by Karen Dietz for her curated content on business storytelling at www.scoop.it/t/just-story-it 

malek's curator insight, December 18, 2013 2:16 PM

I like the idea of a mom as your ltimus test, if she got it, the whole world will go after you.

Brent MacKinnon's curator insight, December 21, 2013 7:24 AM

I like the emphasis on trust building and being authentic.

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How Storytelling Contributes to 20 People Skills Needed To Succeed At Work

How Storytelling Contributes to 20 People Skills Needed To Succeed At Work | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it
Do you think you’re qualified for a particular job, fit to lead a team, or entitled to a promotion because you have extensive experience and highly developed technical skills?

Via Karen Dietz
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Karen Dietz's curator insight, November 18, 2013 7:15 PM

This is a terrific list by Jacquelyn Smith at Forbes, and a great way to check in on how you are doing at work or what skills you might need to upgrade to realize greater success.


I was checking out this article just because when I realized how much storytelling skills play a role here. In fact, 13 of the 20 success skills can be connected to storytelling. Here they are:


  1. Ability to relate to others -- building storytelling skills builds empathy and builds relationships.
  2. Strong communication skills -- don't be boring or shy: storytelling to the rescue!
  3. Ability to trust others -- well, stories help build trust.
  4. Knowing how and when to show empathy -- building storytelling skills builds empathy skills.
  5. Active listening skills -- effective storytelling is really all about listening to someone else's story first.
  6. Genuine interest in others -- through building storytelling/story evoking skills you have a lot more fun genuinely getting to know someone.
  7. Flexibility -- there's a lot to flexibility, and becoming proficient in storytelling means learning how to shift and change the story in real time (i.e. being flexible!). Hopefully this spills over into other areas of life :)
  8. Ability to persuade others -- well, storytelling is your best tool for this!
  9. Ability to keep an open mind -- I've noticed that as I listen to other people's stories I become much more tolerant. Hopefully, others do too.
  10. Knowing your audience -- telling a great story that connects with others doesn't happen unless you know your audience, which storytelling can help teach you.
  11. Honesty -- if you are unable to tell an honest and authentic story, you are toast. Need I say more?
  12. Awareness of body langauge -- as you learn to craft and tell your stories, you become more aware of how your own body language helps you tell the story (or how to move your body to better tell the story) and the body language of others.
  13. Ability to be supportive and motivate others -- which is one of the core purposes for telling stories. Working on stories helps you do this more effectively.


OK, I know storytelling won't solve all the worlds woes, or all the issues at work. But it can take you far! There are more insights to grab in this article so don't miss it.


This review was written by Karen Dietz for her curated content on business storytelling at www.scoop.it/t/just-story-it 

Patricia D. Sadar - Leadership Strength Coach's curator insight, November 20, 2013 5:02 AM

Another excellent article and gold nuggets from Karen!

 

Thank you!

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Biz Stories: Ernest Hemingway’s Top 5 Tips for Writing Them

Biz Stories: Ernest Hemingway’s Top 5 Tips for Writing Them | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it
Who better? Many business people faced with the task of writing for marketing purposes are quick to say: Hey, I’m no Hemingway! But really, who b

Via Karen Dietz
Krista Finstad-Milion's insight:

A reminder of the importance and power of concise, relevant, though-provoking language to tell and retell a story.

 

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Gav Morris's curator insight, November 5, 2013 4:04 PM

Try to get one page of masterpiece.

Mirjana Podvorac's curator insight, November 6, 2013 4:44 AM

Being unique at what you do is a privilege; a combination of a creative impulse and an industrious mind ready to bring it to surface. 

An interesting article pointing out again that creativity, any form of a creative expression, has always been and will continue to be THE driving force behind any achievement.

Karen's comments are equally interesting and insightful.

Carol Sherriff's curator insight, November 6, 2013 1:56 PM

The power of Hemingway and the importance of 5!

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This Guest Made Jon Stewart's Jaw Drop

This Guest Made Jon Stewart's Jaw Drop | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it
Jon Stewart isn’t easily impressed. But on Tuesday, a 16-year-old left this sardonic late-show host speechless.

Via AnYes van Rhijn
Krista Finstad-Milion's insight:

A striking example of international female leadership.

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AnYes van Rhijn's curator insight, October 11, 2013 4:18 AM

If that isn't called leadership...

malek's curator insight, October 11, 2013 9:13 AM

If only the world was full of this lion-heart teen

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4 Steps To Building A Brand With Storytelling

4 Steps To Building A Brand With Storytelling | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it
By Guest Author, Jonah Sachs, CEO of Free Range StudiosGone are the days when brands could just broadcast their message and reach their audience. They now need a good story to break through.As the

Via Karen Dietz
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Jim Allen, III's curator insight, September 13, 2013 9:50 AM

A very good read and useful information for you would be bloggers and very pertinent to those more relaxed type bloggers like me.

Karen Dietz's comment, September 13, 2013 7:24 PM
Justin, thanks for adding more info about Jonah's book!
Karen Dietz's comment, September 13, 2013 7:25 PM
Good points Jim and thanks for adding them.
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Innovative Leadership: It Starts With Words [& Stories]

Innovative Leadership:  It Starts With Words [& Stories] | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it
Innovation leadership needs to start early. Freshman writing may be as good a place as any.

Via Karen Dietz
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cvalleva's curator insight, May 11, 2013 6:24 AM

"Evita complejidades innecesarias"

ozziegontang's curator insight, May 11, 2013 6:17 PM

Actually it starts with the way that I think. My thinkiandrogen influences who I am. Who I am influences what I do. The writing part comes from my thinking and my being. Reading Lee Thayer's book Leadership Virtuosity would be very helpful in seeing leadership from this aspect and all its many other perspectives.

Linda Allen's curator insight, May 13, 2013 8:51 PM

Excellent!

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Adult learning: How to assess a portfolio - by Dr Pandula Siribaddana - Helium

Portfolio is a set of documents which depicts the learning undertaken by a particular person in relation to his or her professional practice.
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How people are using online learning and crowdlearning to change education « Online Learning Update

How people are using online learning and crowdlearning to change education « Online Learning Update | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it
How people are using online learning and crowdlearning to change education http://t.co/N3O4ZMhb #OnlineLearningNews...
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The Six Things That Make Stories Go Viral Will Amaze, and Maybe Infuriate, You

The Six Things That Make Stories Go Viral Will Amaze, and Maybe Infuriate, You | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it

"When Jonah Berger was a graduate student at Stanford, in the early aughts, he would make a habit of reading page A2 of the Wall Street Journal, which included a list of the five most-read and the five most-shared articles of the day. “I’d go down to the library and surreptitiously cut out that page,” he recalls. “I noticed that what was read and what was shared was often different, and I wondered why that would be.” What was it about a piece of content—an article, a picture, a video—that took it from simply interesting to interesting and shareable? What pushes someone not only to read a story but to pass it on?"


Via Gregg Morris
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APIntd's curator insight, March 10, 2014 4:42 PM

Une (petite) leçon à garder en tête pour la diffusion d'information

Jody MacPherson's curator insight, March 10, 2014 5:36 PM

I think this sums up social media quite nicely:

"The irony, of course, is that the more data we mine, and the closer we come to determining a precise calculus of sharing, the less likely it will be for what we know to remain true. "


Welcome to reality. 

Atul's curator insight, March 27, 2014 6:54 AM

Good Read

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Best storytelling practices+ examples+ research (nonprofit/for profit)

Best storytelling practices+ examples+ research (nonprofit/for profit) | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it
Nonprofits are great at collecting data but often fail to share their information in a compelling way. Stories are the answer. With live links to video examples

Via Karen Dietz
Krista Finstad-Milion's insight:

This is great slide show for out-of-the-box examples for budding story tellers of change management experiences. The Key success factors of story telling are listed and illustrated in a clear way.

 

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Moya Sayer-Jones's curator insight, January 16, 2014 9:26 PM

NFP's might not have a lot of $$ but they have a lot of stories! The trick is to use themto get not just to the heart of funders and supporters but also to their heads. 

La Tulipe's curator insight, January 18, 2014 10:16 AM

manipulation

 

Everett Bowes's curator insight, January 19, 2014 2:27 PM

great points in this slideshow.  click the links to view the associated videos.

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Using Personal Stories + Adding Suspense to Biz Presentations

Using Personal Stories + Adding Suspense to Biz Presentations | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it

Via Karen Dietz
Krista Finstad-Milion's insight:

The best stories come from paying close attention to the field which require listening and the capacity to capture moments of truth. This video seems to demonstrate these strengths in an authentic way.  

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Karen Dietz's curator insight, December 13, 2013 7:56 PM

In this free podcast, story guru Annette Simmons interviews Jane Praeger who used to deliver media training to clients. During the interview Jane talks about her transition to storytelling and how she now works with stories with clients.


There's a great story shared, and a terrific clip to watch. Praeger talks about the use of suspense and suprise to keep people engaged with your story.


There's good stuff here! I hope you enjoy it and learn lots :) 


This review was written by Karen Dietz for her curated content on business storytelling atwww.scoop.it/t/just-story-it 

Gordon Diver's curator insight, December 14, 2013 3:46 PM

Nice look at making your content personal and interesting

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Revitalizing Communities Through Magic, Awe, and Inspiration (SSIR)

Revitalizing Communities Through Magic, Awe, and Inspiration (SSIR) | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it
Could these be the new tools of development for the 21st century?
Krista Finstad-Milion's insight:

Without mentioning "sustainable development", Marina Gorbis calls for a new approach to development for communities.

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Give Great Feedback: An 11-Step Primer

Give Great Feedback: An 11-Step Primer | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it
Star employees aren't born. They're made--by the feedback they get from bosses and colleagues.

Via AnYes van Rhijn
Krista Finstad-Milion's insight:

Giving effective feedback not only develops people in your team, when practised on a routine basis it enhances relationships  with other critical stakeholders both internal and external.  

This article is worth reading.

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AnYes van Rhijn's curator insight, October 4, 2013 4:27 AM

Great summary of do's and don'ts of great feedback...

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Stories Are About Change

Stories Are About Change | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it

"We are vehemently faithful to our own view of the world, our story. We want to know what new story we’re stepping into before we exit the old one. We don’t want an exit if we don’t know exactly where it is going to take us, even – or perhaps especially – in an emergency. This is so, I hasten to add, whether we are patients or psychoanalysts."


Via Gregg Morris, Krista Finstad-Milion
Krista Finstad-Milion's insight:

The Kübler-Ross Change curve is a tool you can store in your back pocket and pull our to help others get on with what is essential. You can also use it to coach yourself through the challenges of dealing with changes beyond your control.  In the ICN Executive MBA change management module, we combine this tool with others such as story-telling in a co-learning approach.

more...
Martin (Marty) Smith's curator insight, August 9, 2013 4:38 PM

Is Your Internet Marketing Telling A Great Story?
Wow, this is GREAT. I love this sentence,

"I think it is because change requires loss. And the prospect of loss is far more powerful than potential gain. It’s difficult to imagine what a change will do to us. This is why we need stories so desperately."

The implication, stories are the key to change, rings true and so the right question is how can we tell better stories, stories that promote the change we want :).

Buying anything anytime is a form of "change". We want the security of knowing our money will be well spent and the excitement of new experience. When in doubt, as this great post points out, we stand pat. We hesitate because we can't imagine the new story.

Here is another implication. Our jobs as Internet marketers is really to help our visitors imagine the new story :). M

Esther Coronel De Iberkleid's comment, August 10, 2013 8:59 PM
Great article SHAWN COYNE! Thank you very much. Even though it is difficult for anyone to say what he would have done in an emergency situation like 9/11 since the emotions have to be felt to fire the engine and take any action, it is very interesting to still reflect and think about these type of situations for sure. What I believe is the most important thing for us human beings is to understand the value of life more than the value of things. Wealth is related with that fact, because wealth is related to freedom, love, compassion and understanding of the purpose of our own life
Karen Dietz's curator insight, September 4, 2013 4:27 PM

Many thanks to fellow curator Gregg Morris for finding and sharing this article! 


I'm working with an organizaiton right  now in the throws of huge change on multiple levels. It is a wild time and helping them find, frame, and share their stories is just beginning.


This article is a terrific place to start for thinking about the stories people need to hear when facing change. And the story shared in the post is powerful indeed.


In fact, this article fits very nicely into another recent article I posted by Rafe Martin on the importance of folklore and stories. Stories -- specifically folk tales -- help us respond to change, providing mental structures and pathways for us to follow when change happens.


As we all know, change is constant. Storytelling is a huge help. I hope you gain lots of great insights from this article and it gets you thinking about your next steps.


This review was written by Karen Dietz for her curated content on business storytelling at www.scoop.it/t/just-story-it

Rescooped by Krista Finstad-Milion from Story and Narrative
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Stories Are About Change

Stories Are About Change | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it

"We are vehemently faithful to our own view of the world, our story. We want to know what new story we’re stepping into before we exit the old one. We don’t want an exit if we don’t know exactly where it is going to take us, even – or perhaps especially – in an emergency. This is so, I hasten to add, whether we are patients or psychoanalysts."


Via Gregg Morris
more...
Esther Coronel De Iberkleid's comment, August 10, 2013 8:59 PM
Great article SHAWN COYNE! Thank you very much. Even though it is difficult for anyone to say what he would have done in an emergency situation like 9/11 since the emotions have to be felt to fire the engine and take any action, it is very interesting to still reflect and think about these type of situations for sure. What I believe is the most important thing for us human beings is to understand the value of life more than the value of things. Wealth is related with that fact, because wealth is related to freedom, love, compassion and understanding of the purpose of our own life
Karen Dietz's curator insight, September 4, 2013 4:27 PM

Many thanks to fellow curator Gregg Morris for finding and sharing this article! 


I'm working with an organizaiton right  now in the throws of huge change on multiple levels. It is a wild time and helping them find, frame, and share their stories is just beginning.


This article is a terrific place to start for thinking about the stories people need to hear when facing change. And the story shared in the post is powerful indeed.


In fact, this article fits very nicely into another recent article I posted by Rafe Martin on the importance of folklore and stories. Stories -- specifically folk tales -- help us respond to change, providing mental structures and pathways for us to follow when change happens.


As we all know, change is constant. Storytelling is a huge help. I hope you gain lots of great insights from this article and it gets you thinking about your next steps.


This review was written by Karen Dietz for her curated content on business storytelling at www.scoop.it/t/just-story-it

Krista Finstad-Milion's curator insight, October 6, 2013 9:21 AM

The Kübler-Ross Change curve is a tool you can store in your back pocket and pull our to help others get on with what is essential. You can also use it to coach yourself through the challenges of dealing with changes beyond your control.  In the ICN Executive MBA change management module, we combine this tool with others such as story-telling in a co-learning approach.

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Just Story It - Scoops

Just Story It - Scoops | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it

Here are the best articles from across the web that I can find on using stories and storytelling in business.

I've chosen them because they actually make a contribution to our knowledge and wisdom about stories, show us how to apply stories to growing our businesses, or give valuable how-to tips.

 

I weed out all the junk. And besides, who needs another post in why storytelling is important?? Where's the beef?? We want the meat!

 

I've written reviews of each article to share what I like best, what you can get from reading the article, or what may be missing in the article.

 

How To Find A Topic: Click on the Filter tab above, and type in a keyword. All the articles with that keyword will appear.

 

I may occassionally review an article that I think is problematic as a way to educate us all, although most I will simply pass over.  If you wonder if I've seen an article that is not included here, send me a message and I'll respond.

After doing biz story work for over a decade (and with a PhD in Folklore) I hope you find many great insights and tips here. Many thanks for visiting and enjoy the articles!

 

And I hope you will also visit my website for more tips and tools, & take the free Story IQ assessment so you can see how well developed your storytelling skills and knowledge is: http://www.juststoryit.com/storyiq  ;

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Karen Dietz's comment, August 13, 2013 12:03 PM
Thank you!
Karen Dietz's comment, August 14, 2013 5:18 PM
Hey Bart! Thanks for letting me know about the broken link. I'll let the tech folks at Scoop.it know. In the meantime, here's the correct link: www.scoop.it/t/just-story-it
ManufacturingStories's curator insight, September 7, 2013 8:15 AM

Karen is dedicated to the art of Storytelling as a key tool in running a business or any other type of endeavor.  Here at ManufacturingStories.com we fully support this art form as the best way to generate positive and effective change.  Thanks Karen for all of your dedicated and tireless work! It's a tood Story!!

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Why I became a teacher: there is no job that's more exciting - The Guardian (blog)

Why I became a teacher: there is no job that's more exciting - The Guardian (blog) | innovative approaches to teaching adults | Scoop.it
The Guardian (blog)Why I became a teacher: there is no job that's more excitingThe Guardian (blog)So by the time I'd was at university, teaching had really started to take root as an idea. I loved studying for my history degree at Cambridge.
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