Al cumplir Andrés los 7 años de edad, su psicopedagoga me recomendó inscribirlo en una institución de niños especiales y para mi esa indicación fue como si me cayera la bomba nuclear encima. Reconozco que asumí la ...
"Metacognition is, put simply, thinking about one’s thinking. More precisely, it refers to the processes used to plan, monitor, and assess one’s understanding and performance. Metacognition includes a critical awareness of a) one’s thinking and learning and b) oneself as a thinker and learner."
Publicado por: juandon. Si ya tenemos claro que en esta sociedad el LEARNING IS THE WORK, es la única salida tanto para la educacion como para el trabajo, ya que pasamos a realizar ambos de manera diferente, las transformamos en sostenibles en ambos caso, y su unión provocan que en lugar de existir la separación entre trabajadores y parados, eso desaparece por el valor añadido que ofrecemos con estos planteamientos…
The science behind the “tortured genius” myth and what it reveals about how the creative mind actually works.
“I think I’ve only spent about ten percent of my energies on writing,” Pulitzer Prize-winning writer Katherine Anne Porter confessed in a1963 interview. “The other ninety percent went to keeping my head above water.” While art maybe a form of therapy for the rest of us, Porter’s is a sentiment far from uncommon among the creatively gifted who make that art. Why?
When Nancy Andreasen took a standard IQ test in kindergarten, she was declared a “genius.” But she was born in the late 1930s, an era when her own mother admonished that no one would marry a woman with a Ph.D. Still, became a psychiatrist and a neuroscientist, and made understanding the brain’s creative capacity her life’s work. Having grown up seeped in ambivalence about her “diagnosis” of extraordinary intellectual and creative ability, Andreasen wondered about the social forces at work in the nature-nurture osmosis of genius, about how many people of natural genius were born throughout history whose genius was never manifested, suppressed by lack of nurture. “Half of the human beings in history are women,” she noted, “but we have had so few women recognized for their genius. How many were held back by societal influences, similar to the ones I encountered and dared to ignore?” (One need only look at the case of Benjamin Franklin and his sister to see Andreasen’s point.)
Taking several timeouts each day, says Elizabeth McFarlane, helps to get the creative juices flowing and encourages her to be more aware of the moment (RT @BH_Retreats: Mindfulness: it's good to be busy doing nothing
En el corazón del campus virtual no existen límites geográficos ni temporales. La colaboración, principio fundamental de nuestra metodología, pone al estudiante en el centro del aprendizaje en un entorno donde se derrumban muros, lugares geográficos y husos horarios. El aprendizaje colaborativ
...la historia necesariamente es parcial e incompleta - se domina la agricultura - se generaron los conocimientos necesarios para la vida en las grandes ciudades y la expansión de los primeros imperios - las civilizaciones antiguas se formaron un poco después del desarrollo de la agricultura - les permitió a nuestros ancestros pasar de ser nómadas a sedentarios - para dominar l...
Trust is the operating system of every organization and every relationship.
Think about that metaphor.
If the operating system on your computer is flaky, nothing seems to work right. Even if you have the best software programs, an unreliable operating system will cause you constant grief.
The same goes for the trust levels in organizations and relationships. Where trust is fragile, people are always looking over their shoulders. They’re reluctant to share information, collaborate, or accept accountability for results. In low-trust environments, everything seems to slow down. Nobody seems willing to do much of anything without a lot of hoop-jumping and multiple approvals.