Does success really have an expiration date? Is there an actual deadline you have to meet before you cant be successful? And if you answered yes to all of these questions, whats the best age to succeed? Let me break it down for you; time has, with no exceptions what so ever, no expiration date. It’s never too early to start a venture. It’s never too late to become great. Whatever rationalized concept or idea you have, imagining that there is a strict correlation between age and success, forget about it! Because at the end of the day success is what we all strive for and the only people who “cant” achieve it, are the ones who put up imaginary barriers between them and their goal.
Muchas personas dicen que el Perú está floreciendo y lo veo reflejado en como el mercado mundial está entrando al nuestro. Pero, si hablamos de tecnología, todavía estamos en un 3er mundo y es eso en lo que deberíamos enfocarnos a desarrollar.
La reflexión crítica, repasando por escrito lo que hemos hecho bien o mal al final de nuestra jornada de trabajo, aumenta la motivación y mejora el rendimiento laboral a corto y largo plazo. En las empresas no son muchos los gestores de personal que parecen conscientes de ello, pero un grupo de expertos académicos en management de la Harvard Business School lo tiene claro y ha tratado de demostrarlo en números: los empleados que realizan esta suerte de examen de conciencia rinden casi un 23% más que el resto
Elizabeth Alfaro's insight:
Al finalizar al jornada laboral uno siempre piensa sobre lo malo que le ha pasado, pero para olvidarlo. Tal vez ahora es bueno saber porqué pasó!
Time is seen in a particularly different light by Eastern and Western cultures, and even within these groupings assumes quite dissimilar aspects from country to country. In the Western Hemisphere, the United States and Mexico employ time in such diametrically opposing manners that it causes intense friction between the two peoples. In Western Europe, the Swiss attitude to time bears little relation to that of neighboring Italy. Thais do not evaluate the passing of time in the same way that the Japanese do. In Britain the future stretches out in front of you. In Madagascar it flows into the back of your head from behind.
The last decade of entrepreneurship has taken place within a rapidly changing environment of growth, struggle, triumph and confusion. The cornerstones relied upon in the past for small business stability and growth have crumbled, leaving an expensive hodgepodge of misguided efforts and bipolar business strategies.
Fundamentally, sales and marketing behaviors are no longer the same. Technology changes have made accurate access to complex business answers easier than ever. Data systems are faster and more people have smarter phones with faster access to the internet. Things we used to wonder about are now quickly answered by an audio search on Google. Business is no longer about having inside access to sales information.
The challenges are well known: women in business continue to face a formidable gender gap for senior-leadership positions.1 Moreover, there are fewer and fewer women at each step along the path to the C-suite, although they represent a majority of entry-level employees at Fortune 500 companies and outnumber men in college-graduation rates.2 Increasingly, the barriers too are well known: a mix of cultural factors, ingrained mind-sets, and stubborn forms of behavior, including a tendency to tap a much narrower band of women leaders than is possible given the available talent pool.
When you’re a leader, giving feedback, both positive and negative, comes with the territory. But not everyone is comfortable giving it. Sarah Green, a senior associate editor with the Harvard Business Review, recently scoured HBR’s blog for the site’s best advice for how to give negative feedback. Here are her five tips:
1. Be direct by avoiding the feedback “sandwich.”
Instead of couching criticism with positive feedback (which can dilute the message and sounds insincere), approaching the issue directly and with transparency allows everyone to understand the purpose of the discussion and keep the conversation on track. For example, if a colleague’s presentation style needs improvement, you can approach the conversation by asking if you can provide some feedback. They’ll (most likely) say yes, and will be more open to accepting it.
Strong negotiation skills are hugely advantageous throughout one’s life, from the boardroom to the bar. These skills largely rest on your ability to back up your words with physical actions that exude openness, honesty, and confidence. This fosters trust and increases the other party’s desire to react cooperatively and reach agreement.
According to psychologists and a recent study from language experts Gengo, body language and non-verbal communications has a greater impact in a discussion than the actual words that you say.
Resulta inevitable que en una empresa haya cotilleos, porque está en la propia esencia del ser humano. Sin embargo, si la dirección de la empresa se lo propone, puede intentar reconducirlos para que terminen siendo una buena herramienta de liderazgo y de toma de temperatura a los trabajadores, según Peter Economy, colaborador del Portal Inc.
De entrada, el chismorreo tiene mala reputación, y no es inmerecida. Entendemos como chismorreo de dudoso fundamento, que implica calificaciones personales sobre otros compañeros del departamento y que precisamente por esto es compartida en entornos reducidos, normalmente con la misma gente.
Sin embargo, un estudio reciente sugiere que los cotilleos en el lugar de trabajo pueden convertirse en realidad en un beneficio. Según el investigador de la Universidad de Stanford, Matthew Feinberg, "los grupos que permiten a sus miembros cotillear, disuaden las actitudes individualistas mejor que aquellos que lo impiden”. Veámos cómo.
Can we really judge a book by its cover? When it comes to making snap judgments about others, it turns out, we may be pretty good at doing just that.
We've all heard the truism, "You only make one first impression." It's true -- and these impressions may be more powerful than we would imagine.
Our brains take in a huge number of verbal and non-verbal cues almost instantaneously when we meet someone (or just look at a photo of them) to calculate powerful impressions that are often as accurate as the impressions we form over longer periods of time.
Sharing your scoops to your social media accounts is a must to distribute your curated content. Not only will it drive traffic and leads through your content, but it will help show your expertise with your followers.
How to integrate my topics' content to my website?
Integrating your curated content to your website or blog will allow you to increase your website visitors’ engagement, boost SEO and acquire new visitors. By redirecting your social media traffic to your website, Scoop.it will also help you generate more qualified traffic and leads from your curation work.
Distributing your curated content through a newsletter is a great way to nurture and engage your email subscribers will developing your traffic and visibility.
Creating engaging newsletters with your curated content is really easy.