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You have two choices when taking on a project that you feel is beyond your expertise. You can succumb to the fear of failure and walk away or see it as an opportunity to challenge yourself and develop new skills.
What is this life if, full of care, We have no time to stand and stare. No time to stand beneath the boughs, And stare, as long as sheep or cows. No time to see, when woods we pass, Where squirrels hide their nuts in grass. No time to ...
Research shows hardiness is the key to the resiliency for not only surviving, but also thriving, under stress. Hardiness enhances performance, leadership, conduct, stamina, mood and both physical and mental health.
This phenomenon, often referred to as "human resistance to change," is possibly the most important issue facing the field of organizational change — and one that continues to baffle scholars, consultants, and executives.
I know from personal experience that mindfulness can be a very powerful approach both in and outside of work.
I became interested in this approach about 8 years ago. As part of my exploration about it, I went to live in a Thai Buddhist Monastery. I taught the monks English and they taught me about meditation and mindfulness.
You don't need to travel to a remote monastery to develop such skills. As per the article above, many organisations recognise the benefits of this approach to both the individual and the company. It alleviates stress and allows for clearer thinking. It is not uncommon to find mindfulness sessions being made available to employees.
Here at Grass Roots one of my colleagues Justin Farquhar is also very experienced in the practice of mindfulness. He ran a series of mindfulness sessions for employees that were very successful and well received.
It is definitely worth trying it out for yourself, and recommending to employees.
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