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The Breeding Ground for creative people, with the aim to inspire people in finding their passions through sharing our knowledge and wisdom in the field of Business Spirituality & Management.
I believe that following Convey is participating in the continuous flow of creativity, which in turn is part of our unlimited source of positive energy - which undoubtedly unites us to where we are now. In a philosophical way, I let the creative minds think about (WHO, WHAT and HOW) Who we really are, What skills we actually have and How we can achieve our goals in society, while helping each other. I do this by posting knowledge packed in various forms and perspectives, influenced by music, art and design.
"Thank you for being inspired"
- Dervin Sno (Conveier)
The Vision of Convey is to create an online-offline platform for creative people (leaders) in our society, where ideas are exchanged and visions become reality. A balanced environment that allows us to think, move and cooperate as we are naturally inclined to. With this we are working on an innovative and caring society in which everyone takes responsibility and work with each other in good and bad times. An environment in which there is little or no question of self-interest, but where people help/ and stand up for each other no matter the background (skin, religion). With this notion we are creating a society in which we can develop ourselves as real leaders.
Lorna Simpson, Ebony (Branches), 2010
Findings from research psychologist Richard Wiseman, author of The Luck Factor, who also asked a sample pool of volunteers to spend a month applying these four principles and found that 80% emerged “happier, more satisfied with their lives and, perhaps most important of all, luckier.”
Pair with how to make your own luck.(via explore-blog)
Don’t let them get you down. A guide to the kinds of people you’re forced to work with, and how to deal with them.
If you’re like most people, you like most of your colleagues most of the time. Generally speaking, the workplace is a community. People are friendly, and there is a shared goal. And that makes work a fulfilling place to be, and hopefully you feel as though you are part of something bigger.
Unfortunately, all that goodwill generated by your wonderful coworkers can evaporate completely when a few jerks appear. Just a couple of negative interactions with a colleague can be enough to overcome a host of other positive conversations. And those negative interactions may stay with you even after you leave work.
Here’s a field guide to some of the biggest jerks at work and a few things you can do to keep up your positive mood.
Here’s how to get your boss and coworkers used to the idea that you won’t always be available.
Picture this. You’re on a beach in the middle of the Caribbean with no Internet access, no phone reception, and no text messages.
You return from your vacation well rested, and want to continue some of these healthy habits—like not sleeping with your smartphone on your pillow. But how does that work when you’ve been tethered to your phone, and your coworkers and boss expect you to answer 24/7 because that’s what you’ve always done?
Depending on your particular situation, you can broach the topic with your boss. It may not be easy to detach from your smartphone, but it’s certainly not impossible, according to several experts. Here’s what they advise:
Do what you love
it legendary social scientist John Gardner on our fear of failure and what children can teach us about taking risks – timeless wisdom from half a century ago:
Wrinkles Of The City: Havana, Cuba
Pioneering physicist Savas Dimopoulos in Particle Fever, the excellent documentary about the Large Hadron Collider and the search for the Higgs boson – a tenacity that characterized some of the greatest achievers and innovators in history.
Pair with Pixar’s cofounder on the importance of fostering a fail-forward culture.
Find out how Oxytocin & Serotonin (Selfless Chemicals) and other important chemichals works and what it does to our Society (Company’s).
Click here to Watch Simon Sinek’s Circle of safety
Or read his book: Why Leaders Eat Last
Film: Transcendence 2014More
If you haven’t already, treat yourself to E.F. Schumacher’s fantastic A Guide for the Perplexed.