Cocreative Management Snips
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Cocreative Management Snips
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Curated by Jacqui Hogan
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Rescooped by Jacqui Hogan from The 21st Century!

Education Infographics

Education Infographics | Cocreative Management Snips |

A Must Have Poster On Success Indicators

Via Dr. Susan Bainbridge
Jacqui Hogan's insight:

Good insights from Karl.

Karl Wabst's curator insight, April 18, 2013 8:20 PM

The chart was compiled by MaryEllen Tribby. It contrasts characteristics, traits and behaviors of successful people vs. unsuccessful people.



Successful People:

- Have a sense of gratitude,

- Forgive others,

- Accept responsibility for their failures,

- Compliment,

- Read every day,

- Keep a journal,

- Talk about ideas,

- Want others to succeed,

- Share information and data,

- Keep a "to-be" list,

- Exude joy,

- Keep a "to-do / project" list,

- Set goals and develop life plans,

- Embrace change,

- Give other people credit for their victories, 

- Operate from a transformational perspective



Unsuccessful People:

- Have a sense of entitlement,

- Hold a grudge,

- Blame others for their failures,

- Criticize,

- Watch TV every day,

- Say they keep a journal but really don't,

- Talk about people,

- Secretly hope others fail,

- Horde information and data,

- Don't know what they want to be,

- Exude anger,

- Fly by their seat of their pants,

- Never set goals,

- Think they know it all,

- Fear change,

- Take all the credit of their victories,

- Operate from a transactional perspective

Rescooped by Jacqui Hogan from Executive Coaching Growth!

Infographic: 29 Ways To Be Creative

Infographic: 29 Ways To Be Creative | Cocreative Management Snips |

Creativity is defined as the ability to create, but sometimes, we seem to lose that ability all of a sudden. 

Luckily, Jordan-based art director Islam Abudaoud has created a useful infographic that teaches us ways to stay creative. 

Titled ‘29 Ways To Stay Creative’, the infographic illustrates the “creative process and methods to keep a person moving forward and motivated to keep doing more”. 

For more information, check out the infographic at

Via Lauren Moss, Ron McIntyre
Jacqui Hogan's insight:

EVERYone can be creative. 

bancoideas's curator insight, March 4, 2013 9:36 AM

Existen muchas de estas infografías con tips para ser, volverse, o mantenerse creativo, y para serte francos, nos gustan todas! =)

Ron McIntyre's curator insight, March 12, 2013 1:59 PM

These are some great common sense points.

Julien CHARLES's comment, May 16, 2013 7:40 AM
Really interesting and inspiring - Thx a lot.
Rescooped by Jacqui Hogan from visualizing social media!

Is Your Business Monitoring What Matters On Social Media? [INFOGRAPHIC]

Is Your Business Monitoring What Matters On Social Media? [INFOGRAPHIC] | Cocreative Management Snips |

A recent study revealed that almost half of companies are not monitoring their online social media communities.

More than one-third said that they only measure Likes, comments and interactions on Facebook, with fewer than one in four actively measuring the ROI of their social media campaigns.

Social media affects your bottom line; brands that are proactively using these tools see numerous benefits. And for those that aren’t, the absence of social media can also impact their bottom lines, albeit in a very different way.

This infographic takes a closer look at why the shift to in-depth social media monitoring is critical for the modern business.

Via Lauren Moss
Irvin Banut's comment, April 19, 2013 3:49 PM
Thank you so much Martin for this valuable insight. I will definitely check out Google+ as well.
Karl Wabst's curator insight, April 21, 2013 3:32 PM

The recent SEC ruling on Regulation FD may bring more attention to social media monitoring.

Drew Hodges's curator insight, February 19, 2015 5:58 PM

This article looks at how we have almost become lazy with our sampling methods. For example when we look up keyword searches like a brand name, it is more effective to look at the whole conversation. Another common metric we use is using sample sets of data, although there is so much data it would be impossible to look at every single piece of data, it is important to set a sample size big enough so that the data has minimal outliers. For example a sample size of 10 might give you a totally different picture than a sample size of 100.  


What is not talked about in this article that was touched on in class was the idea of getting the whole picture. For example with software they may be using keywords like they say in the article but it may not have the typical connotation when read in context of the statement.