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Monthly Archives: April 2011
Well, it depends how you define authenticity. Authenticity can be problematic when we define it as freely expressing our thoughts and feelings. I have made this mistake many times in the past. I believed that it was wrong to hide my … Continue reading
Are you busy? It feels almost unnatural to think of answering ‘no’, and it is this which Ian Price, a former telecoms CEO and now business psychologist, explores in his excellent book called The Activity Illusion. Ian’s main thesis is … Continue reading
Everyday mindfulness is about maintaining an ‘open, accepting, present focus of attention during day-to-day life.’ There is increasing research suggesting that this stance is good for us: The more we adopt this stance the happier we are. A mindful approach … Continue reading
So many leadership courses are based on the idea that to improve performance we must firstly sort our thinking out. So we focus on motivation, confidence, self-belief or ways of controlling or removing anxiety and stress. Sounds logical enough. The … Continue reading
Although this makes me sound like a massive geek, I am very interested in using mindfulness and focusing techniques in time management. I have written on my personal blog about the Pomodoro technique. But whilst the pomodoro technique is good, … Continue reading
Dan Wegner is one of my favourite psychologists. One of his central findings is that it is difficult – impossible – to not think certain thoughts. One of his famous experiements is to ask participants not to think about a … Continue reading
To Do Nothing for 2 Minutes. Can you?