Projets professionnels et prise de risque. Sylvaine Pascual – Publié dans Talents et ressources En plein milieu de mes vacances, je reçois un sms laconique: « Ravio 1, Tatie Françoise 0 » Damned, voilà que le B.B.
(Bourrin Basque) à tête chercheuse de facéties en tous genres a cassé sa Tatie Françoise ! Vous vous souvenez sans doute du vieux bourrin basque dont certains comportements sont utiles à la recherche d’emploi ? Pourtant, vous vous rappelez aussi que son âge canonique devrait lui coller suffisamment d’arthrose dans les articulations pour qu’il se promène poliment et à petits pas mesurés, au lieu de se prendre pour un figurant dans un remake de La charge héroïque. Pourtant, sa Tatie Françoise n’est pas née de la dernière pluie. Mais ce jour-là, le vieux Pottok avait décidé qu’il était particulièrement pressé de se rendre au pré. La morale de l’histoire, c’est qu’on a beau connaître par coeur une vieille carne frondeuse, il y a toujours un risque à la manipuler.
Rien ne peut garantir le risque zéro. Vincent van Gogh on Fear, Taking Risks, and How Making Inspired Mistakes Moves Us Forward. During our recent conversation at the Boston Book Festival, the wise and wonderful Amanda Palmer spoke about the harrowing experience of watching her best friend die and reflected: “Everyone in this room is going to be gone pretty quickly — and we will have either made something or not made something.
The artists that inspire me are the ones that I look at and go, ‘Oh my god — you didn’t have to go there. It would’v been safer not to — but, for whatever reason, you did.’ And every time death happens, I’m reminded that it’s stupid to be safe… Usually, whatever that is — wherever you don’t want to go, whatever that risk is, wherever the unsafe place is — that really is the gift that you have to give.” As the words poured out of Amanda’s mouth, I saw a kindred hand reach across space and time to catch them. In a particularly impassioned letter to Theo from October 2, 1884, Van Gogh writes: Ever Yours is an infinitely enlivening read in its totality. Navigating Life in a Sea of Uncertainty. The current presidential election has put millions of Americans in a panic.
I get it. No matter who you’re voting for, there’s a lot of troubling news. And that’s just the election. Throw economic and international instability into the mix, and sometimes it can feel like we’re being swept along in a powerful current, headed to a destination we aren’t sure we want to go to. Carried by the Waves I see it in social media, when I travel, even among my friends and neighbors. Are you ready to stop drifting and design a life you love? But just because our national future is uncertain doesn’t mean our individual futures need to feel the same. Imagine being swept away by that current of fear and suddenly realizing you have a rudder. The Teenage Brain and Risk Taking. Summary Teenagers (ages 10–25) have been misunderstood for years.
Their inconsistent behavior is often associated with “idiocy” and “impulsiveness”. However their behavior is explainable by hormonal imbalance, a rapidly growing body, and the regions of their brain that are still developing. Teenagers take risks because the connection between brain regions which contributes to how the brain makes decisions is still developing . A distinctive part of the teenage behavior, the reckless risk taking, is actually a vital part of self-discovery and the shaping of society. Biology of the Brain Definition of the Brain The brain is the decision making organ of the body. Definition of Adolescence 4 Tips to Feel Less Stressed About the Uncertain Future. “The quality of your life is in direct proportion to the amount of uncertainty you can comfortably deal with.”
~Tony Robbins “Uncertainty” may be one of the least popular places to hang out. I hear this all the time from my clients, friends, and truth be told, from the voice inside my own head. Certainty is almost always preferable to uncertainty. Humans like to know. I wanted to know when our house was on the market last year. I found it difficult to be in the moment with all of that uncertainty swirling around. Similarly, I really wanted to know when I was forming my business a few years ago. Rather than revel in the excitement of the unknown, I wanted certainty. Mostly, I wanted a guarantee that it would “work” the way I hoped it would. I had no interest in fuzzy details or that wide open place where you’re not sure what’s happening but anything is possible.
Wide open views and unlimited possibilities aren’t all they are cracked up to be. Most of us, it seems, want to know. 1. So, relax. Confusion And Uncertainty (Francais) Penser le risque: apprendre à vivre dans l'incertitude - Gerd Gigerenzer.