HR Executive Magazine

Research shows that keeping only 10% of what we hear, 20% of what we see, 65% of what we hear and see, but 90% of what we hear, see and do. Each day at work is demonstrated Hear-See-no when using a combination of our knowledge, wisdom and ability to perform a task or plan what we will do at a later date. This combination of intelligence, insight and skill that is called experience. Experience One of my favorite phrases is: “It’s not what you know matters is what you do with what you know that counts.” In other words, knowledge itself is useless and unproductive. It is only when we act in accordance with data, facts and information and apply in a given situation or circumstance that we in fact gain experience. Here are a few simple yet profound truths about the experience: we learned from our experiences.

If you are positive, we tend to repeat again and again until it come to dominate and increase our levels of skill. If you are negative archive them in the back of our minds as warnings or warning signs to remember when a potentially dangerous threat. To experience is to participate actively. An experience that is gained when fully engage in an activity or are constantly involved with people during a period of time. The experiences are dynamic. It’s really up to us to take control of our experiences and not let it just happen to us.

We are shaped by our experiences. They are the sum total of things we have done, had done to us, and our thoughts and feelings past. We affect others through our experiences. When we show a greater ability to work collaboratively with others, their increasing levels of experience too. Experiences are the foundation of success. The results of success when applying the valuable lessons to learn from our experiences and move on. If not the case when we allow our experiences to stop us or stop. And you? Her work experience is an integral part of who you are, and consists of each job or task you have ever had. During the next week, take a short break of the race a timeout to reconsider, reflect and concentrate on your career direction. To determine how long your break is. The timing is not as important as actually taking the break itself. Here are some ideas to get started: Think about the last time you had a good look at your work experience. Identify the three things I could do differently in their work to positively impact your career. Develop a plan to overcome the obstacles that kept him at work. Althea DeBrule, entrepreneur and experienced human resources executive, has focused for more than 30 years in helping people achieve their career goals. Creator of the far-Career-Makeover? Consultant and founding partner RADSGroup of organization, is recognized for its bottom line and practical application of career development and management strategies in a way that penetrates hearts and compels action. She speaks and teaches with inspired talent, humor and contagious zeal at management conferences and leadership retreats nationwide, and has appeared in CFO Magazine, HR Executive Magazine. Althea is the author of Bosses and gardens, a fascinating and candid book about how to make your working relationship with your boss succeed.

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