“What do you think about the idea?” Invariably, the data you get from asking that question are false positives. That’s not the fault of the person you asked. In fact, that person you asked, could be mom, loved you so much, she wanted to encourage you. But in the wrong way.
I spent the weekend making a comparison between two productivity apps. Things 3 has a killer feature that Todoist doesn’t: start date. But does having the right tool help you get more done?
An associate said, ”I feel overwhelmed.” I asked her, “what’s your workflow?” She looked at me stunned.
Regardless of whether you are planning for a bite-sized course or a full-fledged masterclass, online learning is definitely a viable option.
No matter how great a course you have, there is always room for improvement to get more people to learn from you. You may, unknowingly, create some of these barriers to learning. Some of us may not even know they exist or we may have simply accepted it the way it is.
Robert Gagné proposed a series of events which follow a systematic instructional design process that share the behaviorist approach to learning, with a focus on the outcomes or behaviors of instruction or training via Northern Illinois University But can an instructional design process teach us about selling?
Stephen Covey has First Things First. David Allen has Getting Things Done. Both methodologies are different in some ways and yet similar in others. While the methodology gives you the way of thinking about tasks management, the tool you use to implement it could determine how much mileage you get.
Time management is dead. It’s an idea of the Industrialized Age, where the performance of workers are measured by the number of widgets they can crank out within a certain time frame.
I taught my daughter how to ride her bike today. It is a remarkable experience and a proud moment for me, albeit a back-breaking one. Here’s what I learned.
While my business is not directly affected, many of my clients are facing some difficult times.