PrimeWork (Ano VII)

Liderança, Atitude, Desafios, Ações e Conquistas para o Empreendedor Moderno

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    O Mundo todo celebra uma grande capacidade humana de empreender.

    Do mesmo modo que é vibrante, a estrada do empreendedor é repleta de obstáculos. Quer para abrir ou fazer crescer um negócio próprio, quer para avançar propositivamente dentro de uma corporação.

    Nesse sentido este blog busca preencher com informações, entrevistas e cases de sucesso pessoal e corporativo as muitas lacunas que se abrem quando surge o tema da iniciativa pessoal dos negócios.

    Esperamos que este blog, possa de alguma forma contribuir para o crescimento dos empreendedores.

    Haroldo Wittitz, Editor and Publisher

    The whole world celebrates a great human capacity to undertake.

    Similarly that is vibrant, the way to entrepreneurship is fraught with obstacles. Want to open or grow a business, want to move forward with proposals within a corporation.

    In this sense seeks to fill this blog with information, interviews and success stories of the many personal and corporate loopholes that open when the subject arises from the personal initiative of business.

    We hope this blog, can somehow contribute to the growth of entrepreneurs.

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Archive for dezembro \14\UTC 2016

Livros de 2016

Posted by HWBlog em 14/12/2016

leitura 01Os melhores livros lidos em 2016.

The Grid: The Fraying Wires Between Americans and Our Energy Future: Bretchen Bakke

Classifico o livro de Gretchen Bakke na categorias “livros sobre coisas mundanas que são, na verdade, fascinantes”. A obra fala sobre o envelhecimento do sistema elétrico nos Estados Unidos. Eu acho que viram como modernizar a rede elétrica é complexo e crítico para a construção de um futuro de energia limpa. O livro ainda não tem tradução em português.

The Myth of the Strong Leader: Archie Brown

O livro foi escrito pelo cientista político de Oxford, Archie Brown, que criou a teoria de que os líderes mais eficientes da história não fazem o tipo “durão” e nem são todos “líderes fortes”. Um exemplo era Nelson Mandela, que tinha um poder mais discreto, por meio de delegação e diplomacia. Com a eleição de Trump, o livro torna-se ainda mais relevante. Brown não poderia prever o quão provável seu livro poderia ser em 2016.” O livro ainda não tem tradução em português.

Gene: Uma História Íntima: Siddharta Mukherjee

Apesar da ciência não ser um assunto cotidiano e que faz parte da vida de todos, o livro de Siddhartha Mukherjee consegue mostrar como o assunto está presente no dia a dia das pessoas. Mukherjee escreveu o livro para uma audiência leiga porque sabe que a nova tecnologia genética afeta a todos de maneira profunda.

A Marca da Vitória: Phil Knight

O exemplar conta a história de Phil Knight, cofundador da Nike e que lançou o primeiro livro sobre a marca este ano. O livro é um “memorando honesto” sobre o caminho de empreender e ter sucesso e mostra como a estrada nunca é uma reta, e sim cheia de problemas.

String Theory: David Wallace

O livro de David Foster Wallace ainda não tem tradução para o português. E, apesar do nome, não é sobre nenhuma teoria de física. A obra é uma coletânea de textos do autor sobre tênis. Você não precisa jogar ou assistir tênis para amar o livro. E Wallace segurou a caneta tão bem quanto Roger Federer segura a raquete.

Enjoy.

Anúncios

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The Right Time for Learning

Posted by HWBlog em 01/12/2016

time for learningYour most important learning investment isn’t the LMS. While it may be the most expensive, the learning management system is no guarantee of effective learning.

Your most effective learning tool isn’t a tricked-out, technology-rich smart classroom or a snazzy, high-powered simulation. It’s not user-generated video or an engrossing new game. While they may be the coolest, those tools are no guarantee of effective learning, either.

The most effective learning tool won’t cost you a single dollar. The most important investment you can make is time. More specifically, it’s finding the right time.

A well-timed lesson delivered at the moment of need is the most powerful learning tool there is. For most it’s a useful boost, providing a practical leg up on a knotty problem. Managers struggling to connect with a low performing employee can benefit from a well-placed course or video about having difficult conversations.

For some, its effect can be more profound. Providing a high potential leader with rich opportunities to learn new skills or finding the right time to try out a challenging new role just might lead her to be your next superstar.

The right time is a moment when interest, curiosity or need hits and the act of learning becomes effortless. More often than not, those teachable moments come when they’re least expected.

As a case in point, my 4-year-old son recently learned to play chess. I don’t mean just moving pieces around the board. He’s legitimately beating adults. Well, he’s beating me at least. Granted, I’m no grandmaster but take my word for it, he’s getting pretty good.

What sparked this development wasn’t me sitting my son down and telling him it’s time to learn to play. It didn’t come from taking each of the pieces out and explaining in detail how each moved about the board.

Rather, his own natural curiosity took over when he spotted a chess board and asked what it was. The time was right for him to learn.

The idea of the teachable moment has been around in education circles for decades but in recent years it’s been taken up by officials and politicians. Turn on the news after a tragic fire and you’ll hear the fire chief remind people to check that their smoke alarms work.

Teachable moments are all around yet when it comes to learning investment they’re marginalized at best, ignored at worst. Departmental staffing, classrooms and physical and online infrastructure gobble up the lion’s share of spending.

What would your learning strategy look like if you built it around teachable moments instead? The LMS would continue to play an important role in making learning widely available. Instructor-led training would remain a powerful way to ensure crucial lessons are delivered and e-learning would continue to be the easiest way to widely distribute content.

There would also be noticeable changes. On-the-job tools that bring learning to learners at the point of need would be much more prevalent. Performance support tools, job aids and microlearning via mobile devices and video vignettes would be used more widely.

But the most important change wouldn’t be in making learning more accessible via a wider range of devices and approaches. It would be in holding learners accountable for their own development and surrounding them with others who are supportive.

As any student of Buddhist philosophy or fan of kung fu movies will tell you, an old saying captures the essence of true learning: When the student is ready, the teacher will appear.

Learners’ curiosity or need is critical but equally important is having a teacher prepared and ready when the moment of learning comes. And those teachers are all around, in places you’d think to look and places you might not.

Teachers are, of course, your classroom trainers and instructional designers. But teachers are also their managers and colleagues. There are teachers in the cubicle next door. There are teachers in the satellite office halfway across the world.

Teachers are older and experienced as well as younger and full of fresh perspectives. Teachers are not just people, either. They are your systems, processes and culture.

Building strategy around teachable moments doesn’t just make pedagogical sense. Helping your people coach others and developing systems that allow them to do so is sound business, too. Change comes fast and furious.

The right time for learning is all the time.

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