Date of publication: 2017-08-29 06:52
Around the globe, we provide sign shops, commercial printers and designers a broad range of pressure-sensitive materials and ideas to enable creation of impactful informative, brand and decorative graphics. Select your region of the world to find the right solution for you.
“The growth mindset does allow people to love what they 8767 re doing and to continue to love it in the face of difficulties. The growth-minded athletes, CEOs, musicians, or scientists all loved what they did, whereas many of the fixed-minded ones did not.
The Line of Symmetry (also called the Mirror Line ) can be in any direction.
But there are four common directions, and they are named for the line they make on the standard XY graph.
June Wilson : I can’t remember a time when I haven’t in some way been aware of my personal reflective practices. I will walk, run, or move in space to allow kinesthetic energy to give me a wider palette than just language from which to see, feel and know things. It’s an important source for reflection. I spent many years as a dancer and choreographer learning tools that physicalized the verbal. I often fall back on these techniques especially when I am puzzled by something or feel stuck or challenged by an idea, concept or way of working. For me, it’s a way of reaching farther when I feel like I’ve hit a limit. If I can start by finding even 6% more patience, presence, love, imagination, I can break through that barrier.
“The same is true for every prodigy Winner describes. Most often people believe that the 8766 gift 8767 is the ability itself. Yet what feeds it is that constant, endless curiosity and challenge seeking.
She was far from a physical wonder as a She was a premature baby, the twentieth of twenty-two children born to her parents, and a constantly sick child. At four years of age, she nearly died of a long struggle with double pneumonia, scarlet fever, and polio, emerging with a mostly paralyzed left leg. Doctors gave her little hope of using it again. For eight years, she vigorously pursued physical therapy until at age twelve she shed her leg brace and began to walk normally.”
Outline the changes in your understanding and/or behaviour as a result of the experience and your reflection upon it. Explain the implications for this in your future professional practice. What actions will you take and why?
Sindhu Knotz and Jan Jaffe caught up with June Wilson, board member and executive director emeritus of Quixote Foundation to learn about her reflective practices and the foundation’s application of reflective practices to racial equity work.
Reflection Symmetry (sometimes called Line Symmetry or Mirror Symmetry ) is easy to see, because one half is the reflection of the other half.
Some faculties use the STAR-L model in QUT ePortfolio as a guide to reflection on how one dealt with a situation or task. The 9Rs can be used alongside STAR-L [55KB] to guide deeper reflection on what you learnt from your experience and how this will change your future practice.
Jan Jaffe : When we first talked about reflective practices late last summer, you offered a counter-intuitive personal practice to get some distance and perspective on tough challenges: press the pause button. I don’t think this came up just because we were both lamenting the end of summer.
Ryan Chao : Well, I’m sure that played a part! It’s also about coming to know your limitations and creating a space for seeing practice in a different way. I ran a large nonprofit for eight years when I also had kids. Everything felt like life and death. Getting some distance helped me fully show up and make better decisions at work and at home. I’ve become a believer in the role of work/life balance as key to maintaining calm and perspective at work. Not being “in it” all the time helps me to remember that I’m not changing the world by myself.
This is important to recognize because funders are in a privileged position. My words and actions can mean more and carry more weight because I have influence over how resources are allocated.
Janis Reischmann: To me, reflective practice in philanthropy means we—practitioners in philanthropy—are employing techniques or tools to intentionally step back and explore what’s happening in processes, especially difficult ones, and using the answers to those questions to improve or sharpen our practice. It also says to me that the field is mindful of the role the individual plays in the craft of philanthropy…that it is not just about data, money, strategies or deadlines. The personhood we bring to philanthropy is an important element and is worth developing and sharpening.