Thanks to a good friend and highly regarded neuroscientist Gitendra Uswatte, we have gone back to the drawing board on the article entitled Takers - A Result of the Imp of the Perverse - Part 1.
This article revisits the topic with one particular technique (routine) and the documented benefits that are very relevant to the world of business: stress reduction and decision-making. What follows is a direct illustration of our objective with these blogs – namely sharing the information garnered in neuroscience that is directly relevant to business. In this case, an illustration of the ‘trifecta’: body/mind/business.
This post is an article sidebar to "Can Your Vagus Nerve Stimulate Your Business Success?" Unrelated to business (directly) but this is not to be missed information. A mode of action analysis of how the vagus works suggests it works by reducing inflammation (a modern day culprit impacting performance via a number of health issues).
This post is simply a cross section of information designed to illustrate some of the many documented benefits of mindfulness. As a quick sidebar, I believe it is philosophically inconsistent with mindfulness for it to be used to “enhance performance”.
Part 3 of the Series on nonverbal communication. I have become intrigued by a couple broader stroke concepts regarding nonverbal communication which is where I will begin. While they are each applicable to both inbound and outbound messaging I present them here mostly in the context of delivering a convincing (nonverbal) message.
Every business has a quiver full of arrows (communications, marketing, accounting, information systems, etc.) and everyone is targeting the same game (client/customer).You need an advantage.
Now I’m not suggesting that this is some new idea I came up with. I don’t see this as the start of a new conversation. I am jumping into an existing dialogue with the hope of providing context, structure and experience to expand the dialogue.
A recently released report revealed that many people on Wall St. “continue to believe that engaging in illegal or unethical activity is part and parcel of succeeding in this highly competitive field.