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Julien Dolay

Voici une sélection pertinente d'infos les plus utiles et influentes recontextualisées afin d'apporter une valeur ajoutée autour de mes thèmes de prédilection et de mes besoins. Cette curation agit dans une double optique : constituer des archives personnelles et mettre en avant mon expertise. Ce qui me motive est le partage de mes découvertes s'inscrivant dans une recherche d'autonomie et de transformation de soi. En latin esplorare signifie porter la lumière, c'est une manière d'apporter un éclairage sur le monde, supposé caché, sur le potentiel humain. Twitter : @JulienDolay ⚡️TIPPING :

5 Productivity Strategies.

Intelligence

Cyberespace. Coaching. Archives. Univers parallèle. En attente. Covid-19. Non urgent. En cours. Crypto. Méthodes pour gagner en efficacité. Margin of Safety: Always Be Stronger Than You Need to Be. In late August of 2005, one of the most dangerous tropical storms in history began brewing.

Margin of Safety: Always Be Stronger Than You Need to Be

The waters of the Gulf of Mexico were unusually warm that month, and the high temperatures transformed the ocean basin into a giant cauldron with the optimal conditions for growth. As the tropical storm cut across the tip of Florida and entered the Gulf, it immediately began to swell. In less than 24 hours, the storm doubled in size. And as it grew into a full-blown hurricane, the weather experts gave it a name: Hurricane Katrina.

Katrina churned through the tropical waters of the Gulf and quickly escalated to peak intensity. A storm of Katrina’s size is expected to cause flooding and damage, but coastal cities and neighborhoods use a variety of flood walls and levees to prevent total catastrophe. Shortly after Hurricane Katrina made landfall, it became clear that the levees of New Orleans might not be able to hold back the rising waters. Minutes later, the levees began to fail. Time Management. Antifragile : Comment prospérer dans un monde de chaos et d’incertitude. Comment vivre dans un monde imprévisible Temps de lecture estimé : 8 minutes Pourquoi certains systèmes s’améliorent au fil du temps ?

Antifragile : Comment prospérer dans un monde de chaos et d’incertitude

Pourquoi les crises se produisent ? Comment se construire dans le chaos ? Il existe des choses qui semblent se développer si elles sont placées dans des environnements instables et imprévisibles. Live Like a Hydra. Thoughts on how to get stronger when things are chaotic.

Live Like a Hydra

If you’re familiar with the idea of antifragility, skip to #2. Devenir plus athlétique et agile en protégeant son corps [Christophe Carrio] Natation utilitaire avec le major Gérald. Salle de Parkour. VR Benefits. Passions sociales. Why Achieving Everything Can Make Your Life Worse. A lot of the things we want in life stem from our need for stability.

Why Achieving Everything Can Make Your Life Worse

Most young people make critical decisions about their future lives and careers based on factors that they assume will give them some sense of predictability. Similarly, many adults strive for financial freedom, so they don’t have to think about money as something that deters them from fully controlling their lives. Managers ? 3 pratiques efficaces pour échanger sur vos pratiques professionnelles ! Pour aller de l’avant, il faut prendre du recul, car prendre du recul, c’est prendre de l’élan MC Solar.

Managers ? 3 pratiques efficaces pour échanger sur vos pratiques professionnelles !

What Does It Take To Thrive At Work? Have We Been Measuring Wellbeing Wrong? What is The Next Evolutionary Leap Forward in Leadership? Hermann Hesse on Little Joys, Breaking the Trance of Busyness, and the Most Important Habit for Living with Presence. Intuition of the Instant: French Philosopher Gaston Bachelard on Our Paradoxical Experience of Time. There Is a Crack in Everything, That’s How the Light Gets In: Leonard Cohen on Democracy and Its Redemptions. Trained as a poet and ordained as a Buddhist monk, Leonard Cohen (September 21, 1934–November 10, 2016) is our patron saint of sorrow and redemption.

There Is a Crack in Everything, That’s How the Light Gets In: Leonard Cohen on Democracy and Its Redemptions

Albert Camus on the Will to Live and the Most Important Question of Existence. “If the universe is meaningless, so is the statement that it is so… The meaning and purpose of dancing is the dance,” Alan Watts wrote in his 1951 meditation on how we wrest meaning from reality.

Albert Camus on the Will to Live and the Most Important Question of Existence

But if to dance or not to dance is the central question of existence, are both choices endowed with equal validity, dignity, and moral courage? Not so, argued Albert Camus (November 7, 1913–January 4, 1960) a decade earlier in The Myth of Sisyphus (public library), which begins with what has become one of the most famous opening sentences in literature and one of the most profound accomplishments of philosophy. A decade and a half before becoming the second-youngest recipient of the Nobel Prize in Literature, awarded him for the “clear-sighted earnestness” with which he “illuminates the problems of the human conscience,” 28-year-old Camus writes: Kafka on Love and Patience. By Maria Popova One March morning in 1920, a Czech teenager named Gustav Janouch arrived at the Workman’s Accident Insurance Institution, where his father worked.

Kafka on Love and Patience

The purpose of the visit was for the seventeen-year-old aspiring poet to meet his father’s famous colleague, Metamorphosis author Franz Kafka (July 3, 1883–June 3, 1924), who had been laboring at the insurance company for twelve years. The two struck an unlikely friendship and for the remaining four years of Kafka’s life, they frequently shared long walks through the city, talking about literature and life. Philosopher Erich Fromm on the Art of Loving and What Is Keeping Us from Mastering It.

“To love without knowing how to love wounds the person we love,” the great Zen teacher Thich Nhat Hahn admonished in his terrific treatise on how to love — a sentiment profoundly discomfiting in the context of our cultural mythology, which continually casts love as something that happens to us passively and by chance, something we fall into, something that strikes us arrow-like, rather than a skill attained through the same deliberate practice as any other pursuit of human excellence.

Philosopher Erich Fromm on the Art of Loving and What Is Keeping Us from Mastering It

Our failure to recognize this skillfulness aspect is perhaps the primary reason why love is so intertwined with frustration. That’s what the great German social psychologist, psychoanalyst, and philosopher Erich Fromm (March 23, 1900–March 18, 1980) examines in his 1956 masterwork The Art of Loving (public library) — a case for love as a skill to be honed the way artists apprentice themselves to the work on the way to mastery, demanding of its practitioner both knowledge and effort.

Fromm writes: A Unique Trust Placed in Chance and Eternity: How Real Love Begins and What Makes It Flourish Over Time. The Central Paradox of Love: Esther Perel on Reconciling the Closeness Needed for Intimacy with the Psychological Distance That Fuels Desire. “There is hardly any activity, any enterprise, which is started with such tremendous hopes and expectations, and yet, which fails so regularly, as love,” the great humanistic philosopher and psychologist Erich Fromm wrote in his 1965 classic on mastering the art of loving.

The Central Paradox of Love: Esther Perel on Reconciling the Closeness Needed for Intimacy with the Psychological Distance That Fuels Desire

One chief reason we flounder in this supreme human aspiration is our unwillingness to accept the paradoxes of love — paradoxes like the necessity of frustration in romantic satisfaction and the seemingly irreconcilable notion that while love longs for closeness, desire thrives on distance. Stendhal on the Seven Stages of Romance and Why We Fall Out of Love: Timeless Wisdom from 1822. Love is perhaps the most fertile subject of literature, music, and all the arts. We’re Breaking Up: Rebecca Solnit on How Modern Noncommunication Is Changing Our Experience of Time, Solitude, and Communion. Recently, while packing to move, I came upon a stack of letters from my Bulgarian grandmother. During my time in college, we wrote each other long, beautiful letters about once a month. Then she discovered the internet. The letters became emails and, invariably, their nature changed.

The slow mutual beholding of sentiment and feeling that co-respondence implies became the quick mutual reaction to information under the pressure of immediacy, which often bled into the banal — daily errands, travel plans, the weather. As I ran my fingers over the lined paper, words subtly debossed by the pressure of my grandmother’s ballpoint pen, I wondered about the continuity of personal identity across this shift — my letter-writing self seemed to have entirely different things to say, and to say them entirely differently, than my email-writing self, and yet the two selves belong to the same person. On or around June 1995, human character changed again. The Intelligence of Emotions: Philosopher Martha Nussbaum on How Storytelling Rewires Us and Why Befriending Our Neediness Is Essential for Healthy Relationships.

Deep Work : Comment apprendre à se concentrer dans un monde de distractions. Lorsque vous êtes interrompus, le traitement de l’information diminue et vous mettez deux fois plus de temps pour vous remettre au travail. En moyenne, les employés qui utilisent leurs ordinateurs sont interrompus ou distraits toutes les dix minutes, soit 2,1 heures par jour et 546 heures par an !

Toutes ces interruptions au travail (mails, alertes, notifications) ont été chiffrées en coût économique pour l’industrie américaine. Lettre à toi qui pense baisser les bras. Inscrivez-vous maintenant et recevez un guide gratuit sur les besoins humains. NapNow - Work Smarter Live Brighter. The Only Productivity Tip You'll Ever Need. Ernest Hemingway woke each morning and began writing straight away. He described his daily routine by saying, “When I am working on a book or a story I write every morning as soon after first light as possible. How To Be Efficient: Dan Ariely's 6 New Secrets To Managing Your Time. It’s hard to be efficient. Sometimes it feels like the world doesn’t make any sense. The Rule of Five: How to Achieve Your Goals Faster. How to Be Thankful For Your Life by Changing Just One Word. Ira Glass and What Every Successful Person Knows, But Never Says. The Weird Strategy Dr. Seuss Used to Create His Greatest Work (And Why You Should Use It Too)

In 1960, two men made a bet. 6 Truths About Exercise That Nobody Wants to Believe. 8 Ways to Develop Mental Toughness – The Mission. Motivation, émotions, attention : les neurosciences au service de la formation. Et si nos émotions étaient au cœur de notre intelligence ? Attention à l'attention. The Confidence Game: What Con Artists Reveal About the Psychology of Trust and Why Even the Most Rational of Us Are Susceptible to Deception. The Conversation Junior.