Straying Across Swim lanes, The FunSaver Effect
In “Restoring the Soul of Business”, Rishad Tobaccowala helps us discover how to extract meaning from data and see poetry in the plumbing. This book recognizes that while our world is increasingly filled with digital, silicon-based, computing objects, it is populated by people who remain analogue, carbon-based, feeling creatures.
Trigger points are small knots in muscles, which cause pain where it originates and/or in a spot that may seem completely unconnected.
Trigger points can decrease the range of motion and can cause muscles to fatigue quicker than they normally would.
For example, you may experience a sharp pain in your elbow, but that pain is caused by a trigger point in your shoulder blade. Such pain is known as referred pain and comes from the nerves impacted by the underlying cause of your symptoms. You seek relief for the obvious elbow pain, but the cause of that pain lies with a weakness in your shoulder blade.
The origin of the pain is not immediately obvious, while it manifests in one place, the cause lies elsewhere that is not so obvious. If you are working on transformation programmes with organisations, it is essential to identify “innovation trigger points”.
Posted 1 month ago Tagged Aidan McCullen Business Corporate Culture Entrepreneurship Gorillas Can Dance Innovation Leadership Microsoft for Startups Shameen Prashantham Startups Strategy Transformation
Lessons from Microsoft and Other Corporations on Partnering with Startups with Shameen Prashantham
When we work hard, sometimes we put our mental health on the backburner. Stress, a lack of sleep and other factors can quickly lead to burnout. How can we balance our goals with a peaceful lifestyle? Replace stress, burnout and surviving with resilience, energy optimisation and thriving.
We welcome the author of Finding Inner Safety: The Key to Healing, Thriving, and Overcoming Burnout, Dr Nerina Ramlakhan
The question remains, “is the more impressive leader the person who pre-empts a possible iceberg coming and avoids potential impact or the leader who takes action after impact when the damage is done? I think Dee Hock, (who wrote a magnificent foreword for my book “Undisruptable”), understood the subtleties of such a question challenge when he said,