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Slow down and take more time reading the material, and you might absorb the information.


This Is How The Way You Read Impacts Your Memory And Productivity via @chrisgaborit https://t.co/LV97jqbq7m https://t.co/7verzazWZe


When you compare yourself to someone better than you on a dimension, that’s called an “upward social comparison”; when you compare yourself to someone you consider worse off on a given dimension, it’s “a downward social comparison.” So while these comparisons can be useful (in both directions) for figuring out where you stand, they can make you miserable, too. If you’re always making upward social comparisons and find yourself lacking something, you may start feeling bad about how you measure up.


RT @WIL_Forum: Human beings by default are selfish but @edwardmatti shows how to be a selfless leader & still achieve self-gain https://t.c…


Since Your Brain Constantly Compares You With Everyone Else, Try This | Fast Company via @chrisgaborit… https://t.co/oiaa69c9Ow


A six-year study cites the ability to manage conflicting tensions as the most critical predictor of top-team performance. Berkeley research shows teams that debate their ideas have 25 percent more ideas altogether and that companies like Pixar embrace healthy debate as a vital part of their performance.


A 6-Year Study Reveals the Surprising Key to Team Performance (and 9 Ways to Enable It) via @chrisgaborit… https://t.co/lke9kHTpip


People who get up early in the morning are hitting it out of the park. Morning offers several benefits that can’t be found at other times of the day. Shifting your schedule might take some adjustment, but it’s worth it. Here are four productivity-related advantages that naturally occur in the morning.