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Rescooped by carla mandis from Surviving Leadership Chaos
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25 Simple Things to Give Up If You Want to Succeed

25 Simple Things to Give Up If You Want to Succeed | Learning & Development | Scoop.it

The best way to invite good new things into your life is to make room for them. Just as you declutter your office and home, from time to time do a check and throw out anything that isn't helping you make your success achievable.

 

Here are some good places to start.


Via The Learning Factor, Kevin Watson, Marc Wachtfogel, Ph.D., donhornsby
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donhornsby's curator insight, September 11, 2015 9:20 AM

(From the article): We all have traits and tendencies we need to give up so we can let something great come in. Everyone is entitled for success; we just have to make room for it. Learn to give up what is keeping you stuck and start moving closer to the things you want out of life.

FELICIA PHILLIPS's curator insight, September 11, 2015 9:21 AM

Kick out the bad and say hello to the good!   25 things to let go so you can succeed!! #inc #success #entrepreneurship

seniorpeoplemeet's curator insight, September 14, 2015 3:04 AM

http://seniorpeoplehookup.com/  #seniorpeoplemeet #over50 dating with the senior people and meet the best senior singles,welcome to the best senior people meet dating site!

Rescooped by carla mandis from Tracking the Future
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Neuroscience - and the Future of Humanity - Interview with Ken Hayworth - h+ Media

Neuroscience - and the Future of Humanity - Interview with Ken Hayworth - h+ Media | Learning & Development | Scoop.it
Recently I did a three part interview with renowned neuroscientist Kenneth Hayworth that went for 4.5 hours. So strap yourselves into your interview appreciation chairs and glue your eyes to the screen.

Via Szabolcs Kósa
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Doug Getty's curator insight, October 9, 2014 5:19 PM

blah blah blah insights

 

Rescooped by carla mandis from Digital Media Literacy + Cyber Arts + Performance Centers Connected to Fiber Networks
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The Heritability of Intelligence: Not What You Think | Beautiful Minds, Scientific American Blog Network

The Heritability of Intelligence: Not What You Think | Beautiful Minds, Scientific American Blog Network | Learning & Development | Scoop.it

One of the longest standing assumptions about the nature of human intelligence has just been seriously challenged.

 

According to the traditional “investment” theory, intelligence can be classified into two main categories: fluid and crystallized. Differences in fluid intelligence are thought to reflect novel, on-the-spot reasoning, whereas differences in crystallized intelligence are thought to reflect previously acquired knowledge and skills. According to this theory, crystallized intelligence develops through the investment of fluid intelligence in a particular body of knowledge.

 

As far as genetics is concerned, this story has a very clear prediction: In the general population– in which people differ in their educational experiences– the heritability of crystallized intelligence is expected to be lower than the heritability of fluid intelligence. This traditional theory assumes that fluid intelligence is heavily influenced by genes and relatively fixed, whereas crystallized intelligence is more heavily dependent on acquired skills and learning opportunities.

 

But is this story really true?

 

Click headline to read more--


Via Chuck Sherwood, Senior Associate, TeleDimensions, Inc
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