I’m back with another walk in the woods! Won’t you join me? Today I want to talk about one of the biggest mistakes I see in storytelling: When we try to put too much in our message.
“What is on your mind?” Facebook offers a prompt to get you to post. This is a very strategic approach if you want to engage people, said Michael Bungay Stanier in The Coaching Habit.
In my mid-20s, I moved to Seattle from Aspen and applied for a position at the Four Seasons Seattle. I felt confident I’d be hired because I had many references from my previous position at The Little Nell in Aspen
I tend to misplace stuff. People who know me and are reading this now would accuse me of gross understatement.
Two weeks ago, I wrote about the human *my tendency to ruin a day worrying about something that never materializes.
Recently, I worked with an organization that had a big and complicated message to share with their community.
“If you are depressed, you are living in the past. If you are anxious, you are living in the future. If you are at peace, you are living in the present.” ― Lao Tzu.
I recently worked with an organization whose leaders had been called out for a pattern of harm to the LBGTQIA population.
The other day, I received a newsletter about an upcoming bike clinic that sounded interesting to me so I clicked through to learn more and couldn’t find any information on the website despite my diligence.
Imagine this. It’s hot, too hot to think. You feel irritable, even a little foggy. The sun beats down on you and you long for some shade, a cool breeze, and maybe a scoop of Karamel Sutra.