Four suggestions to be more curious: cultivate the whole brain, expand your interests, be childlike, and ask even if you think you know the answer.
How much unrealized potential do you have? What about the people with whom you work? Or the people MOR supports in our leadership programs?
Think about your organization. Are people paid to “do” and not to think? Are they expert but with a veneer of cynicism? Do they resist change?
Thinking of a poet's dedication to their practice reminds me of what it takes to form a habit and change neurological pathways.
We're in the middle of a pandemic AND it's likely to be around for some time, so let's turn to considerations as you plan to return to the office.
The current COVID-19 virus, the Delta variant, has significantly changed from the virus first seen in the U.S. early in 2020.
I could not stop thinking about Charlotte's comment: “I am okay now with courage being my thing”. It was flat-out inspiring to me.
As we embark on a unique fall semester, I have spent time questioning the assumptions I hold about others’ behaviors and tendencies.
I have done everything in my power to never show excessive emotions at work, but one time stands out as a leadership lesson that I'd like to share.
In a time when we have commuted by walking from bed to desk, it is time to remember leadership lessons we have been taught and re-examine ourselves.