Translate the wisdom from the first eleven episodes of “Help Me Think” into immediate action with this collection of free, downloadable worksheets custom-tailored to each episode’s content.
Explore how irrational narratives distort our understanding of challenging situations in the fourth installment of our series, “How Irrational Stories Distort Challenging Situations.” Delve into the Inadequacy Paradox, where chronic self-doubt skews perception, causing individuals to shoulder unnecessary blame and perceive their intellectual abilities as lacking. Discover strategies to break free from this cycle by embracing curiosity over insecurity and asking pivotal questions that challenge the narrative’s grip. Gain insights into reframing perspectives, distinguishing inner voices, and reclaiming a constructive self-perception, empowering effective conflict resolution and personal growth.
In this third installment of our exploration into irrational narratives and their impact on conflict resolution, we delve into the Villain Story, a counterpart to the Victim Story we explored earlier. These narratives intertwine to shape a dual standard of perception, one that amplifies innocence while simultaneously exaggerating guilt or stupidity. Continue reading to learn how to overcome this narrative and foster a more comprehensive understanding of complex situations.
In this post, we explore the world of irrational stories in dealing with challenging situations. Part 1 discussed Fool’s Choice, where leaders limit their options and decision-making by believing they must choose between opposing activities. In Part 2, we delve into the Victim Story, where individuals avoid acknowledging their role in conflicts, hindering constructive solutions. Continue reading to learn how to embrace personal accountability and challenge this destructive internal dialogue to overcome this cognitive trap. Stay tuned for Part 3 to explore another irrational story impacting conflict management.
In this blog post, we explore how challenging circumstances can overwhelm us, leading to the creation of irrational stories that distort our perception of the situation. One such irrational story is Fool’s Choice, where we mistakenly believe we must choose between two opposing activities. Continue reading to learn how to confront Fool’s Choice and gain the clarity to navigate challenging situations with grace and wisdom.
Throughout my years as an executive coach, I’ve noticed ten mistakes that leaders often make when trying to lead with questions. Here they are in no particular order.
The following question was asked in a Human Resources Facebook Group:The following question was asked in a Human Resources Facebook Group: “I have a delicate issue I need some advice on handling. I have a wonderful, talented HR person that has trouble with subject/verb agreement, both verbally and in emails. She has a college degree,
Last week, I reached out to a client to find out how she and her team were navigating this pandemic.
As part of her response, she shared, “My team is all virtual still. I’ve been calling each of them every day to…