Why write about uncertainty? Because showing up as ourselves and telling stories inherently is risky.
A for-profit restaurant starts a GoFundMe account and raises $400,000 within a month. What’s the secret?
I shared a few ways to level up your storytelling for standing ovations in the last blog, and today I have part two with four more tips.
What makes a story special? Of course, this question is central to the work I do with leaders and their teams and is something I ponder daily.
My December newsletter tradition is here. Almost as good as the holiday movies! If you’ve been following me for a long time, this will be familiar to you.
If I were to ask you what makes communication effective, what characteristics come to mind? To help you, think of a favorite story or movie.
“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.