Dani discusses how dwelling on regrets and past decisions can paralyze your future success
Amy Melendez's insight:
Have you ever said, “If only I knew then what I know now…”? I know I have.
If only I knew when I was 17 to 18 years old, what I know now, I would not have done what I did. But there’s nothing I can do now except to forgive myself and others, and to gain wisdom for the future.
I’m telling you this because I want you to understand that regrets do not have to bury you.
Content Strategy for Professionals: Engaging Audiences for Your Organization is a free online class taught by John Lavine, Edward Malthouse, Candy Lee, Rachel Davis Mersey, Bobby Calder, Steven Duke, Emily Withrow, Janice Castro, Randy Hlavac, Andrew...
Strong Families Key to Military's Strength, Top NCO Says Department of Defense Strong Families Key to Military's Strength, Top NCO Says. By Claudette Roulo American Forces Press Service. COLUMBUS, Ga., Nov.
The holiday season is my favorite time of year for two reasons: the holidays themselves and business planning. Proper business planning requires significant reflection, an activity that Lean Leaders embrace and do regularly and less effective leaders often skip.
While I continually reflect during the year, it’s more intentional and formalized in the last quarter. I spend significant chunks of time reflecting on what’s working and what’s not, what I want to do more of and less of, how I want to grow the business in terms of people and products, which services I want to discontinue offering, etc. The result of all this reflecting is a hoshin plan (a work plan) for the coming year that provides clear direction about the target conditions we aim to achieve and the work priorities for achieving them. (You can use hoshin planning to achieve personal goals as well; I wrote about this earlier this year.)
While much has been written about the technical aspects of hoshin planning (also called strategy deployment), there are two key success factors that haven’t captured as much air time: listening and humility. It’s difficult to create an effective plan that gets you from Point A to Point B if you fail to listen deeply or operate with a hubris-filled heart and mind.
To be a leader, you need to be a teacher too The Globe and Mail This column is part of Globe Careers' new Leadership Lab series, where executives and leadership experts share their views and advice about the leadership and management issues of today.
PsychCentral.com A New Year's Resolution for Generosity PsychCentral.com A New Year's Resolution for Generosity Isn't it wonderful? Every January 1, we get to have a fresh start. Ring out the old. Ring in the new.
Image by VinothChandar (license). Share || “Criticism is something we can avoid easily by saying nothing, doing nothing, and being nothing.” Aristotle What other people think and say about you and what you do can hold you back in life.
If you’re a regular visitor to this site, you can easily discern a pattern over the last few posts. I’m thinking about next year. It happens every year during the fourth quarter – I want to figure out how to have more impact in the upcoming year.
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.