An interesting finding, but what problem does it solve?
Dr. Ron Bonnstetter
This may or may not be music to your ear. Your immediate reaction might be, “So what?” If so, you are on the right track.
In my previous life as an academician, far too often professors were not only satisfied with the result depicted in the title lead, but felt that their work was done once new facts were obtained. How sad.
The world is full of data, but only when we frame that data and apply it to a solution can we justify our time and energy. Yep, cost benefit must be a factor.
This month we are discussing and thinking about how best to help businesses prepare for growth.
To me, preparing businesses for growth always begins with preparing an individual's mind for growth. What is most of interest to me is learning and understanding more about how our brains deal with change and, more importantly, what is required to reach new heights of accomplishment -- in business and in life.
Certainly any business growth requires advance planning, including specific, measureable goals and step-by-step benchmarks. These steps should be a regular part of your new year planning.
If you don’t execute your resolutions, they die!
Dr. Ron Bonnstetter
Why do we fail to stick with our well-intended new year resolutions? Would you like to make some real changes this year instead of giving up by February? Maybe it is time to reexamine the process that leads to success. Let’s examine the steps required for any successful personal or professional goal.
What makes a team any better than one strong leader with a vision? The answer requires a little more understanding of decision-making and the role of confirmation-bias in our daily lives.
What makes some businesses soar and others fail? The usual answer is economic conditions, poor market analysis or under capitalized. But a strong business must start with a strong team. A team inspired by a common goal and a crystal clear purpose. It all may start by understanding why.