Good risk decisions are often informed by a combination of factual and instinctive thinking. Intuition is embedded within a broad clinical reasoning framework, and can be a vitally important tool in our decision-making processes. However, it is to be used with caution, largely as an alarm bell reminding us to seek out more information, or the perspectives of others. In this video I explore the role intuition may have to play for informing the decisions we make.
Use the following link to also access a free training webinar which introduces my simple 5-step process to risk decision-making, which also form the core modules of the Positive Risk-Taking Membership Site:
How do you go about identifying your natural talents? Most of us stroll through life largely oblivious to what we may excel at. Either we are subject to the constant focus on our weaknesses, and attempting to get them fixed, in the flawed assumption that this helps us to massively improve our performance. Or, we are simply just not aware of resources that can focus attention more on the task of identifying the talents and developing our true strengths.
The Gallup organisation has not just researched this area for several decades, but also mined the massive database to inform and develop the tools for strengths development. In this episode I reflect on this process of identifying talents and developing strengths. I use my own results from taking the StrengthsFinder test (on two separate occasions) to illustrate the process and themes of talent that have emerged out of the Gallup work.
For the full content of this episode click on the links to iTunes and Sound Cloud (or go to Stitcher Radio):
“The key to human development is building on who you already are.” [Tom Rath]