You see… I made a move to the YOSHICAST.com. I moved a lot of my geeky posts over to the YOSHICAST.com. The new website is where I have been doing most of my posts. My site here will be saved for more personal posts. But I am spending most of my time over at the YOSHICAST creating videos and content or all to enjoy. Please go check it out!
I found a great little post titled ‘Scott Belsky on How to Avoid Idea Plateaus‘ hosted over at BrainPickings.org. In the post and video on the Brain Pickings website Scott talks about strategies to keep a person, or a team, from running out of steam when trying to see an idea to fruition. He also gets into why this even happens in the first place.
It’s a great little post and thought it was worth sharing since I got quite a bit out of it. Enjoy.
Bob Iger is the current CEO of The Walt Disney Company. This guy is someone who caught my attention early on when he started working as CEO for Disney because he gave an interview in TIME magazine, I believe ( I still have the interview clipping) where he talked about his normal work day and how he manage to get things done. Little tips and tricks he shared with the Magazine. Things like how to make sure he had enough time to just get work processed that was sitting on his desk. How to properly thank people and to use history as a key to master the future. I guess you could say he is someone I respect and find inspiration in.
The other day I saw this video posted on hulu. I have no Idea how long the video will be available, but I wanted to share with anyone who is interested.
Your mind is for having ideas, not for holding them.
– David Allen
Meetings are an addictive, highly self-indulgent activity that corporations and other organizations habitually engage in only because they cannot actually masturbate. – Dave Berry, Pulitzer Prize – winning American humorist
Learning to ignore things is one of the great paths to inner peace. – Robert J. Sawyer
Reading Rainbow comes to the end of its 26-year run on Friday; it has won more than two-dozen Emmys, and is the third longest-running children’s show in PBS history — outlasted only by Sesame Street and Mister Rogers.