What matters most for a thriving life at any age, besides healthy habits, is dedication to continuous learning.
Most leaders are aware of the mental health impact of the past 10 months. Yet, the enormity of the physical toll of suboptimal work from home conditions is only beginning to be understood.
Georgia is an great example of the phrase “you get what you organize for.” It is also a reminder of how long it can take for organizing efforts to pay off.
As I reflect on the most important leadership lessons I have learned over the course of 2020, three rise to the top.
You have to understand the source of your emissions to know how to get to zero. As the saying goes, you can’t manage what you don’t measure.
We all need a hope intervention, but how do we do it? There are a number of exercises, but one of the simplest is to answer three questions.
Even in the midst of loss, there are things for which we can be grateful. Exercise your appreciation by taking time to reflect.
In early September, I got back into a rowing shell for the first time in seventeen years. Only this time, instead of 7 other women
Now is the time in your career and in your life when you most need to find and use your compassion superpower. So, what should you do?
I have chosen as a CEO to make my opinions clear to my employees and to many others as well. But I have drawn a line at sharing my opinions with our users.
The future may feel impossible to predict, but I encourage all of us to take a page from gardening and use this time to prepare to grow.
In behavior change, one of the most important lessons is to set “right-sized” goals. One recipe for success? Dream big and start small.