Wherever you find yourself in life right now psychological safety is likely playing a significant role in determining your experience.
Using the findings from neuroscience, social psychology, evolutionary psychology, and interpersonal neurobiology, we can make it easier to evaluate new learning tools and methodologies.
This analysis of speeches turned out quite interesting as all candidates appealed to multiple and different brain-based triggers yielding insights into the strategic layout of the campaign landscape.
A lot can be gleaned from this speech and we decided to apply a neuroscience model to the speech and see if we can understand what approach and emotional triggers the candidate is using to motivate, persuade, and inspire voters.
How do we, as coaches, identify something that we want to keep in mind and keep it there? Further, how do we help other people develop that skill?
Without a boss with tools and training to manage the situation, there was no way out except for an all-out war or one of us leaving; neither were good results for the company.
Turns out that the best predictor of a high performing team is whether or not there is a sense of psychological safety within the group.
With decades of management experience and working, talking, and reading publications from neuroscientists, social psychologists, and others, here are 10 key things confirmed by science that can improve your management skills.
Thanks to all the advantages that high relative position affords us, people do everything they can to ‘game’ any system that promises relative advantage compared to others.
Positive people tend to live longer and have happier lives… even if they are totally self-deceived some of the time.
Carl Sagan once said we (humans) have a talent for deceiving ourselves. The more science learns how the human brain works, the more we discover the unnerving depth of truth in that statement.