Asking this question can help you examine your identity and feel the pleasure of gratitude as you reflect on the people, places and experiences that have molded you into the person who you are.
Women in Leadership Nexus
Four Year CyclesWomen in Leadership Nexus
When we are clear about our values, our values are more likely to guide our realities.
What I’m Trying to Say is ThisWomen in Leadership Nexus
This writing exercise forces me to articulate my main idea and gets me to think about the reason why my idea matters to me, and why it should matter to others.
Try Something NewWomen in Leadership Nexus
We can never know what we are missing out on until we give it a try, and sometimes we just need a little push to try something new.
Circle of SupportWomen in Leadership Nexus
Knowing who to turn to when you need advice, perspective, love and wisdom can help you cultivate character and be the best version of yourself.
Action-Reflection-ActionWomen in Leadership Nexus
As leaders and as human beings, we have both the capacity and responsibility to grow into better versions of ourselves each day. Reflecting on our actions and allowing the insights gained to impact our future actions is one way of pursuing continual growth.
Best Supporting ActressWomen in Leadership Nexus
Good leaders know when to speak up and when to stay silent, when to push for a change and when to let it go, when to make a tough decision and when to support someone else as they make the decision.
The Myth of the “Right Way”Women in Leadership Nexus
Let’s reject the mindset that there’s one right way to do the various tasks of life and let’s say yes to trusting ourselves, following our instincts, and putting our best attempts forward.
Flossing PhilosophyWomen in Leadership Nexus
There are often more to our goals than initially meets the eye. We set out to accomplish one thing, and end up gaining unexpected benefits.
The Art of RegroupingWomen in Leadership Nexus
Many people resist taking breaks because they know that it will be hard to pick up the pieces of their ordinary lives when they return to them. Having a plan for re-entry into normal life—a plan to regroup—makes taking a break seem inviting and the thought of returning from it less daunting.