Growth and Happiness At Work
Now more than a decade later, thankfully most people have come to understand the terrible consequences that bullying can have on young people – leaving far too many feeling they have no escape other than by harming themselves, or even taking their own lives. This landmark study by King’s College London highlights the incontrovertible truth that bullying not only robs young people of their childhood, but also directly affects their health, social relationships and earning potential for the rest of their lives. And even more worryingly, unlike the cohort in the study that were born in the 1950s, children today cannot escape bullying once they pass through the school gates. Bullying can even reach them in the sanctuary of their bedroom through cyberbullying and trolling. We can only assume that if we repeated this study, in 40 years time the consequences of bullying could be even more damaging. This study is wakeup call for Government. The effects of bullying last a lifetime
March 17, 2014 7:13 p.m. ET Anyone who has felt like the odd duck of the group can take heart from new research from Harvard Business School that says sticking out in distinct ways can lend you an air of presence or influence. Standing out in certain circumstances, like wearing sweats in a luxury store, also appears to boost an individual's standing. One obvious way people signal what the researchers called "status" is through visible markers, like what they wear and what they buy. Previous research has largely examined why people buy or wear branded items. Success Outside the Dress Code
"Anders Petersen showed me that photography is a way of life in itself," Jacob Aue Sobol once told me. "Just the way he immerses himself in the subject. You look at his pictures and you feel that he had to make them. For him, photography is an obsession as well as an art form." Now the two Scandinavian photographers have created a book together. Veins: a Scandinavian photobook full of blood, nudity and human strangeness | Art and design
An iceberg sunk the Titanic, right? Wrong. David Buchanan BA (Hons) PhD FRSE Chartered FCIPD is Professor of Organisational Behaviour at Cranfield School of Management. If you investigate why the Titanic sank, you’ll realise an iceberg was just the final straw. “There were a whole host of contributory factors,” says David Buchanan, a professor at Cranfield School of Management.
Daniel Goleman's New Focus What’s your focus? How do you decide? Do feelings play a role? Daniel Goleman’s new book explores the research and practice of attention — which turns out to be a powerful tool to create positive change.
Training Programmes - DY 3Solutions Ltd Training & Development for Your Workforce DY 3Solutions is an innovative training provider that will help take your business to the next level by ensuring a well trained and motivated work force, using exceptional ICM accredited training courses together with a well-proven coaching approach to ensure action. Effective, interactive and inclusive training courses We provide well-designed, professionally written and delivered training courses that offer an effective a first class experience to an engaged audience that will feel involved and motivated to learn and apply their new sills
HR guide to depression in the workplace | HRZone We all have mental health just as we have physical health – it moves up and down along a spectrum from good to poor. Considering how much time we spend at work, it’s not surprising that our jobs can affect our wellbeing. Mental health problems are very common, and are also on the rise, in no small part due to the economic downturn.
MANAGEMENT & LEADERSHIP INSIGHT: The Ideal Employer A-Z (Poster) The Ideal Employer A-Z Accepts responsibility Believes in the mission Cares about employees Demonstrates good character Energizes creativity Fixes problems Gives credit where due Holds him/herself accountable Is honest and responsible Justly deals with disputes Knows what is going on Leads rather than commands Makes hard decisions Never kills the messenger Obtains needed resources Prepares for contingencies Quells false rumors Really listens and learns Sets a good example Treats everyone with respect Understands employee’s needs Values integrity and ethics Worthy of respect Xpects excellence Yields when wrong Zeros in on what’s important
The 12 Habits Of Highly Collaborative Organizations
6 lessons from 'Scandal' on how to be a rock star professional I recently started watching "Scandal." I did so because my boss told me to, but it's one of the best assignments she's ever given me. I'm hooked! I've only watched the first season (thank you, Netflix), but in between the drama and spine-tingling suspense, there are some important lessons about how to be a rock star professional no matter where you work.
Unambitious Loser With Happy, Fulfilling Life Still Lives In Hometown CAMDEN, ME—Longtime acquaintances confirmed to reporters this week that local man Michael Husmer, an unambitious 29-year-old loser who leads an enjoyable and fulfilling life, still lives in his hometown and has no desire to leave. Claiming that the aimless slouch has never resided more than two hours from his parents and still hangs out with friends from high school, sources close to Husmer reported that the man, who has meaningful, lasting personal relationships and a healthy work-life balance, is an unmotivated washout who’s perfectly comfortable being a nobody for the rest of his life. “I’ve known Mike my whole life and he’s a good guy, but it’s pretty pathetic that he’s still living on the same street he grew up on and experiencing a deep sense of personal satisfaction,” childhood friend David Gorman said of the unaspiring, completely gratified do-nothing. “As soon as Mike graduated from college, he moved back home and started working at a local insurance firm.
Leadership Fables: The Frog, The Crab, and The Monkey | Leadership Coaching Blog | Elements of Leadership Blog By Calvin Guyer on June 28th, 2013 Leadership Fable: The Frog If you throw a frog into a boiling pot of water, the frog will fight for all of his life to get out. If, however, you put the frog into a pot of cold water then gradually increase the heat, the frog will adjust to his environment.
The Power of Authenticity: Mike Robbins at TEDxGreenbrookSchool This video is currently unavailable. Sorry, this video is not available on this device. Video player is too small. Watch Later as __user_name__ as __user_name__ Normal
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The Four Strategies to Staying Curious in Learning (Part 2) | Greenlight Research Institute In my last post, I explored how the “learning curiosity” stage of the continuous learning circle helps you make the best use of the resources around you to gain what you need to push your career in a new direction. Four key strategies will help you put together resources and a community to support your efforts. But these are not sequential steps; they overlap and should be undertaken simultaneously. Strategy 1: Read Everything and Take Names This “big picture” phase is based on the self-assessment you do, where you use your hard and soft skill needs and strengths analysis as jumping-off points for a wide-ranging information survey powered by your curiosity. Explore everything from relevant articles and books to bloggers and comments.
Change Is Hard | Greenlight Research Institute The only genuine, sustainable motivator is a sense of a larger purpose aligned with personal goals. This post was written by the Greenlight Research Institute Staff. The English language is full of sayings about change being hard: Better the devil you know.
Introverts Support Each Other to Learn and Grow | Greenlight Research Institute
The 'X' model of employee engagement - BlessingWhite © 2012
Change Acceleration: A Behavior Engineering Primer | Greenlight Research Institute
Command and Control management: have we really moved on? | Jonathan Gifford
You Aren't Indestructible or Indispensable — And That's Good
The 'Busy' Trap
Appreciative Inquiry - DY 3Solutions Ltd
An Introduction to Appreciative Inquiry
Appreciative Inquiry summary
Peter Drucker Quotes | Wisdom From the Giant of Giants
An Uncomfortable Paradox: Control Freaks