At its most fundamental level, living earth asks us to see our planet not as a big rock on which plants, animals, fungi, bacteria, and other life have sprung up. Rather, it asks us to view the entire planet – and everything on it – as one big, living organism.
What if everyone had autonomy to serve the purpose of the organization how they saw fit, within their respective roles?
In the new economy, we redefine what it means for our society to grow and to be successful. Money becomes a means to other ends: well-being, sustainability, and equity. Our measure of success is when people are thriving.
Eating insect is not only an opportunity to expand our diets and find delicious food, it is essential for our sustainability and humane treatment of animals.
What if our minds continue to evolve throughout our lives, allowing us to manage ever-increasing levels of complexity? This is Adult Development Theory.
Human-centered design is a project design approach that emphasizes designing for people over design for problems. It helps ensure that our solutions reflect audiences’ needs and experiences, rather than developers’ assumptions.
Systems thinking is a new paradigm of analysis that encourages and enables us to understand complex and often hidden dynamics throughout our world.
Food forests (or forest gardening) are a gardening or land management technique that seek to create a forest – usually in an urban environment – that is entirely devoted to growing edible plants.
We are often taught to be “professional” or “if you have nothing nice to say, say nothing at all.” In short, we learn to conceal rather than reveal our true feelings. Radical candor is the practice of revealing our whole selves to others – engaging authentically, directly, and with vulnerability.
Agile management is a workflow philosophy and framework that emphasizes self-managing teams that deliver project requirements in iterations and increments and allows requirements to evolve over time.