Sharing personal information brings people closer together. But how do you know when you’ve gone too far—or when someone else has ulterior motives?
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Breaking through the inertia of no.
Kathryn Haydon MSc
Deliberately expressing gratitude is not only the right thing to do; it’s an exercise in creative thinking that helps break through inertia.
Getting unstuck at work.
Did you know that the state of your personal creativity can make or break your year?
Over the last decade, talk about the importance of creativity-related skills in business has skyrocketed.
Have you ever encountered institutional inertia?
Whether you need a statistic about creativity to present to the hiring managers on your team or you just need a reminder of how important creativity is.
There is something that sets apart Generations Y and Z that few have recognized as influential on their professional lives: federal education law.
What’s an obscure fact about you that you might share with the world to help us remember you and your brand?
Which job do you consider sexier—electrician or web developer?
This tendency is so strong (part of what I’ve termed the “inertia of no”) that we need an active strategy to see people differently.
Do you know one of the most common, agreed-upon definitions of creativity in literature and practice?
What if the best “networking” is actually an enriching expression of creativity?
Bravely independent, deep divers, and intuitively sensitive.
The myth that a person can be exempt from having creativity doesn’t make sense.
Kathryn Haydon, MSc, is an innovation strategist, speaker, and author who helps teams and individuals activate and maximize their creative thinking and innovation potential.