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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 :

Richard Feynman Tips. SARS-CoV-2.

La toile du vivant

Univers parallèle. Archives. Non urgent. Get Things Done. En attente. Activités de la forme. Impro. #StaySAFU.

Trading. 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. Dans son livre Antifragile : Les bienfaits du désordre, Nassim Nicholas Taleb analyse pourquoi il en est ainsi, et souligne le fait que cette qualité a été vitale pour assurer le progrès de la civilisation humaine depuis les temps anciens. Face à la complexité du monde, être résilient ne suffit plus, il s’agit de revenir meilleur et plus fort d’être en somme antifragile. Dans cet article, nous allons découvrir ce qu’est l’antifragilité et présenter des heuristiques, des raccourcis mentaux, afin de permettre à tout individu de prospérer avec la volatilité et de se placer dans des conditions objectives pour tirer profit dans un environnement incertain. Live Like a Hydra. Passions sociales. Are These Wellbeing Myths Holding You Back? Podcast with Tal Ben-Shahar Podcast with Tal Ben-Shahar.

Today we’re talking to Tal Ben-Shahar, a serial entrepreneur, a lecturer, and author, whose books have translated in more than 25 languages.

Are These Wellbeing Myths Holding You Back? Podcast with Tal Ben-Shahar Podcast with Tal Ben-Shahar

You may know him from having taught two of the largest classes in Harvard University’s history, Positive Psychology and The Psychology of Leadership. In this week’s episode, we learn important lessons from the most popular course at Harvard ten years later and what business leaders and practitioners can do to be more effective at positive psychology interventions. Connect with Tal Ben-Shahar: Comprendre et utiliser les forces obscures de son cerveau avec PIERRE-MARIE LLEDO. Etre fragile, une force pour tout transformer (Débat n°15)

This Will Leave You Speechless! - One of The Most Eye Opening Videos. Comment passer de l'évolution digitale à la révolution robotique ? Notre capacité d’introspection est-elle illusoire ? - Psychologie cognitive expérimentale - Stanislas Dehaene - Collège de France - 11 janvier 2011 09:30. Bien que la métacognition soit devenue un élément essentiel de la psychologie expérimentale contemporaine, celle-ci ne l’accepte qu’en tant qu’objet d’étude.

Notre capacité d’introspection est-elle illusoire ? - Psychologie cognitive expérimentale - Stanislas Dehaene - Collège de France - 11 janvier 2011 09:30

Retrouver une base saine pour mieux goûter la Vie par Isabelle Padovani. Amour, compassion, empathie et sympathie par Isabelle Padovani. Training structure, periodisation and the science of winning with Jan Olbrecht, PhD. Training structure, periodisation and the science of winning with Jan Olbrecht, PhD | EP#198 ​ Jan Olbrecht is a former elite swimmer, holds a PhD in sports physiology and biomechanics, and has advised athletes who have won over 600 Olympic, World Championship, European Championship and Commonwealth Championship medals.

Training structure, periodisation and the science of winning with Jan Olbrecht, PhD

His main drive is to translate science to the level where coaches can benefit from it, and one of the main outcomes of this drive is his excellent and highly influential book 'The Science of Winning' on periodisation, training structure, and using physiology to deliver peak performances. World Champions keep things simple: training masterclass with Joel Filliol.

How Norway became a triathlon powerhouse with head coach Arild Tveiten. ​​​How Norway became a triathlon powerhouse with head coach Arild Tveiten | EP#154 On 28 April 2018 Norway became the first nation ever to sweep a podium in a World Triathlon Series event when Casper Stornes, Kristian Blummenfelt and Gustav Iden showed the world what the "Norwegian train" is capable of.

How Norway became a triathlon powerhouse with head coach Arild Tveiten

Arild Tveiten is the head coach of these athletes, and the man behind the transformation that is making Norway a true triathlon powerhouse. Let's discuss this episode and the topic in general. Training for time-crunched athletes with Conrad Goeringer. Training for time-crunched athletes with Conrad Goeringer | EP#202 Conrad Goeringer is a Nashville-based coach specialising in coaching busy professionals.

Training for time-crunched athletes with Conrad Goeringer

In this interview, Conrad discusses how he helps athletes leverage their time to achieve their goals and keep improving on a limited time budget for training due to work, family and other obligations. Let's discuss this episode and the topic in general. Perspectives on coaching with David Tilbury-Davis. Hermann Hesse on Little Joys, Breaking the Trance of Busyness, and the Most Important Habit for Living with Presence.

“Of all ridiculous things the most ridiculous seems to me, to be busy — to be a man who is brisk about his food and his work,” Kierkegaard admonished in 1843 as he contemplated our greatest source of unhappiness.

Hermann Hesse on Little Joys, Breaking the Trance of Busyness, and the Most Important Habit for Living with Presence

It’s a sobering sentiment against the backdrop of modern life, where the cult of busyness and productivity plays out as the chief drama of our existence — a drama we persistently lament as singular to our time. We reflexively blame on the Internet our corrosive compulsion for doing at the cost of being, forgetting that every technology is a symptom and not, or at least not at first, a cause of our desires and pathologies. 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

He wrote songs partway between philosophy and prayer — songs radiating the kind of prayerfulness which Simone Weil celebrated as “the rarest and purest form of generosity.” One of his most beloved lyric lines, from the song “Anthem” — a song that took Cohen a decade to write — remains what is perhaps the most meaningful message for our troubled and troubling times: “There is a crack in everything, that’s how the light gets in.” It springs from a central concern of Cohen’s life and work, one which he revisited in various guises across various songs — including in “Suzanne”, where he writes “look among the garbage and the flowers / there are heroes in the seaweed,” and in the iconic “Hallelujah”: “There’s a blaze of light / In every word / It doesn’t matter which you heard / The holy or the broken Hallelujah”.

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. 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. A Unique Trust Placed in Chance and Eternity: How Real Love Begins and What Makes It Flourish Over Time. “An honorable human relationship … in which two people have the right to use the word ‘love,’” Adrienne Rich memorably wrote, “is a process, delicate, violent, often terrifying to both persons involved, a process of refining the truths they can tell each other.”

That transcendent turbulence of mutual truth-refinement is a centerpiece of the altogether fantastic In Praise of Love (public library) by French philosopher Alain Badiou (b. January 17, 1937) — an impassioned and immensely insightful defense of both love as a human faculty and love as a worthwhile philosophical pursuit. 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. 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.

How to live with those paradoxes, rather than succumbing to the self-defeating urge to treat them as problems to be solved, is what Belgian psychotherapist and writer Esther Perel explores in Mating in Captivity: Unlocking Erotic Intelligence (public library). Perel writes: 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. Kurt Vonnegut believed you’re only allowed to be in love three times in your life.

It has been described as a matter of bravery, a limbic revision, the greatest insurance against regret. We’re Breaking Up: Rebecca Solnit on How Modern Noncommunication Is Changing Our Experience of Time, Solitude, and Communion. The Confidence Game: What Con Artists Reveal About the Psychology of Trust and Why Even the Most Rational of Us Are Susceptible to Deception. 8 Ways to Develop Mental Toughness – The Mission. The Intelligence of Emotions: Philosopher Martha Nussbaum on How Storytelling Rewires Us and Why Befriending Our Neediness Is Essential for Healthy Relationships. Et si nos émotions étaient au cœur de notre intelligence ? Qui, ne s’est pas déjà dit, lors d’une dispute familiale, ou d’un désaccord profond avec son équipe ou N+1, qu’il fallait absolument que « je mette mes émotions de côté, que je les ignore, ce n’est que comme ça que je vais pouvoir trouver LA solution » !

Avec souvent comme justification: « Ces émotions qu’elles soient positives ou négatives ne peuvent que desservir ma décision, me mettre sur une fausse route et en difficulté ». Devons-nous vraiment inhiber nos ressentis émotionnels pour agir intelligemment ? What Does It Take To Thrive At Work? Have We Been Measuring Wellbeing Wrong? What is The Next Evolutionary Leap Forward in Leadership? Learn Which Of The 4 Tendencies You Are To Start Your Side Hustle Faster. How to Care Deeply Without Burning Out. Take Action! You Have The Power To Boost Your Strengths. July 17, 2018 by Dr. Reflected Best Self Exercise - Strengths. 10 Questions that Will Change the Way You Think About Your Problems. Les QUESTIONS en Coaching. 13 Emotional Intelligence Activities & Exercises (incl. PDFs & PPTs) How to Improve Emotional Intelligence in the Workplace (31 Tips + Activities) How To Improve Emotional Intelligence Through Training (Incl. Activities)

MOOD METER APP. Eikos Concepts. Le spécialiste des formations participatives, actives et ludiques. Emotional Intelligence Skills and How to Develop Them (Incl. Soft + Social Skills) All Models Are Wrong: How to Make Decisions in an Imperfect World. The Value of Time: How Much is Your Time Really Worth? How Decision Fatigue Steals Your Productivity (and How to Take it Back) How Fractured Focus Steals Your Productivity (and How to Take it Back) Productivity Thieves, Part 1/4. Productivity Thieves, Part 3/4: Toxic Habits and How to Break Them. Tout le monde n’a pas eu la chance de rater ses études, d’Olivier Roland.

Créer son entreprise pour devenir libre ! Tout le monde n’a pas eu la chance de rater ses études d’Olivier Roland. Transition énergétique et réduction des consommations. Being with Stressful Moments Rather Than Avoiding Them. David Le Breton : l'adolescence, cette période "désynchronisée des rythmes d'adultes" Petite synthese de noologie. Nietzsche avait tout compris. Marx n'avait rien compris. La pensée critique appliquée à soi. Esprit critique - Une fausseté répétée mille fois. Spiritualiser, c'est voir les âmes … L'Âme, clé de la Vie ! Une âme qui vous anime … Un regard philosophique. A propos d'indifférencialisme (En suivant Carlo Strenger) Le savoir dire, conformisme artificiel ou grammaire de la relation? How To Overcome Pack Mentality In The Workplace By Fostering Psychological Safety.

What's Your Feedback Flavor? How To Give Negative Feedback Beyond The Compliment Sandwich. 6 Mental Traps in Predicting Future Feelings. Want to Get Better? Learn to Take a Risk. Eight Reasons Why We Get Bored. L’enfermement par l’imagination ou l’entendement - Jérôme LECOQ. Le grand entretien avec Cynthia FLEURY (première partie) - Les Grands Entretiens de la SOP - SOP. Le grand entretien avec Cynthia FLEURY (suite et fin) - Les Grands Entretiens de la SOP - SOP.

Procrastinate Much? Manage Your Emotions, Not Your Time. Méditation sur la Beauté. » Rousseau. Désir et sagesse. La route du bonheur. » Le désir de reconnaissance est un désir d’esclave. Nietzsche. 3 Universal Ways That Elite Athletes Cope With Stress. SEVF : la boucle d’écoute gagnante (Stephen Karpman)

Le Triangle Compassionnel de Karpman : de la manipulation à la compassion (pourquoi nous jouons à des jeux psychologiques et comment en sortir) Le triangle du respect en famille : comprendre les mécanismes de l'irrespect.