Leslie Hanson November 27, at 7:
The world is unpredictable. The corporate ladder is now a maze, which means our students will need to think divergently. In this article, we explore how to integrate divergent thinking into our everyday classroom practices.
You remember, Lace, Zap, Blaze, Ice, and all the other characters whose names either sounded like street drugs or onomatopoeia. We spent a whole day sketching out our plans for how we would make it happen.
We did, however, have a baseball bat, some old puffy slippers, and duct tape, which proved to be perfect for recreating the jousting game. Next, we discussed the ideal location for building a platform. Initially, we decided to use the swingset and then build a foam pit.
So, we jotted down ideas until we finally landed on the idea of the bunk bed. We stacked the two box springs and mattresses on the floor and stood on the top bunk of our bed next to a hand-painted American Gladiators sign we had created.
My parents were never really the helicopter type anyway. Or maybe I was the one who took the cheap shot. My memory is a little fuzzy on the incident. We were developing divergent thinking skills. In both cases, we started with a bold idea and a lack of supplies. We were just playing. However, this type of divergent thinking has turned out to be a vital skill that my brother and I both use as adults.
The Need for Divergent Thinking In the past, students could depend on a simple formula. Do well in school, get the right degree from a university, and climb a corporate ladder.
That was the formula that worked well for my dad when he was younger. But the ladder is gone and in its place is a maze.
Automation and artificial intelligence will continue to replace analytical jobs.
All of those things will make it harder to climb a ladder. They will need to be creative thinkers and innovators:Dear Twitpic Community - thank you for all the wonderful photos you have taken over the years. We have now placed Twitpic in an archived state.
CASE STUDY SIX CAPS Examples The benefit in the case study is the ethics committee. The disadvantage is the conflicting feelings of the family members, and any staff.
In the yellow hat or optimism area of thinking, Kenny () suggests that “wearing this hat encourages students to look for the values and benefits in a situation” (p.
4. Six Thinking Hats Used with well-defined and explicit Return On Investment success in corporations worldwide, Six Thinking Hats is a simple, effective parallel thinking process that helps people be more productive, focused, and mindfully involved.
The Iroquois League was established prior to European contact, with the banding together of five of the many Iroquoian peoples who had emerged south of the Great Lakes.
Reliable sources link the origins of the Iroquois confederacy to and an agricultural shift when corn was adopted as a staple crop. Many archaeologists and anthropologists believe that the League was formed about I am delighted that this month’s Reader Case Study features a subject who is older than me!
I cannot tell you how thrilled I am to bring you the story of Lucy, an active year-old nurse with questions on her retirement and next career. Six Thinking Hats. Six Thinking Hats Online; In-House Seminars; Open Seminars; Innovation: Case by Case.
by Barbara Stennes, CSP $ Add to cart; Case Study.
Survey of GMAC Results Using Six Value Medals for Decision Making. Read More. Six Value Medals. by Edward de Bono.