We’ve all been involved in and created conflict. We waste a lot of time and energy in conflict. And we know that conflict is a connection and productivity killer. Even though we know this, we continue to mire ourselves in conflict, especially in the workplace. Here is what is possible instead of conflict…
I see a continued phenomenon where people place their attention outside of their own experience and direct it to what others are doing or saying, or how they are acting while working. There is a strong pull to try to change others so they will behave or act differently. The classic question is: “How do I get him/her/them to be more conscious?” The simple answer is…
The missing piece in emotional well-being is the emotions – actually feeling our feelings and tapping into the wisdom of our emotions. Denying our emotions – blocking our emotional energy – leads to a contractive state in our bodies. We actually cause more stress to our system by denying our emotions than if we let them flow.
Our plates are full. In fact, they are so overloaded that we could work 24 hours, 7 days a week and still our plate would be overflowing. In an earlier article, I talked about becoming victim to your calendar, and we told you simply: JUST SAY NO! But it’s not so easy, yes?
Read on for my top two resources on saying No, and join me in starting a new trend where No is as welcome as Yes.
We’ve seen it far too often: Articles and white papers citing common mistakes that negatively affect mergers & acquisition (M&A) transactions, and the most important factor is ignored – the human factor.
There is nothing more important to your organization than the human beings who make up the very fabric of your culture. Read on for 5 tips to guide you while navigating the human factor of organizational change.
Most of us have an unconscious listening filter that we use to attempt to expedite conversations, and by using this filter, we add static to communication. When we aren’t really listening, we are counterproductive, lose connection with others, and block innovation. Read on to learn about the three kinds of listening filters.