Most leaders think they’re giving enough feedback, while most employees want more. The problem is they’re not giving the right types of feedback.
We all want to get better at our jobs, have more time, build better relationships, and contribute more to society, which is why personal and professional development matters. The rate of personal and professional development is one of the biggest differences between prolific, successful people and their average peers.
And, according to Stanford professor, BJ Fogg, there are really only 3 ways to develop:
Have an epiphany
Change your environment
Change your behaviors
The first is unreliable. The second is powerful, but not always an option. The third is hard if you’re trying to do it without knowing how. There is a science to behavior change anchored in the science of habit formation. It addresses how we change our behaviors and how we identify and unpack psychological hurdles or mindsets that hold us back.
We all want to get better at our jobs, have more time, build better relationships, and contribute more to society. Here’s the science behind how to do it.
Do you ever notice opportunities to save time, but put them off, expecting to tackle a bunch of opportunities all at once? Here’s why that doesn’t work.
It’s normal to think being productive means choosing the fastest way to do something, but when it comes to managing people, the opposite is often true.
When hoping to boost our productivity, we tend to look to the latest app or tech product, when there are countless ways to save time simply by changing our behaviors.
There are vast amounts of research on professional development, but often, we reject the research in favor of what feels right to us.
Boosting your productivity often requires you to invest a little time now to save more later. Most of us do the opposite.
The world of productivity and time-management is filled with gurus. Here’s why we decided not to be one of them.
We’re consuming more information, but learning less. Here are the 3 trends causing this and how to reverse them.
We’re consuming more information than we ever have, but getting less for it. Here’s how to reverse this trend.