#30 – Anti-resolution Episode

This is a bit of a different episode than normal. Usually, you would hear an interview or a round-table with someone who has something to teach us about education and schools. Today, instead, you will hear a collection of tips from our previous guests.

I am calling this the anti-resolution episode. Why? Because the idea of New Year’s resolutions is not effective. According to US News, 80% of resolutions have failed by the second week of February. I think this is true of any big change that people try to make. My perspective is that if you try to make a big change all at once, you are going to fail whether it be in your personal life or at work.

As an alternative to a big massive change, the people in this episode offer suggestions for small changes that are a first step towards a better situation. Some suggestions are personal, others professional. Making a series of small shifts over time, in my opinion, will result in better progress over the long term.

As we start the New Year, I’d like to thank everyone who has helped make our first year a success. From our guests, to you the listener, thank you. We hope that you have learned something and that you continue to follow along with us as we learn alongside our guests.

Listen on iTunes

Listen on the Web

Contributors

Terri Lynn Guimond

Dr. Randy Hetherington

Dr. Natalie Keefer

Dr. Nancy Wise

Travis McNaughton

Bryn Spence

Dr. David Tranter & Tom Boland

Jennifer Waring

Corey Haley

One comment

  1. Hey Corey … great job with the non-resolution podcast – I loved listening to everyone’s contributions! Thanks again for the opportunity to contribute 😁

    I hope you’ve managed to have some downtime over the holidays and I wish you and your family a safe, happy and healthy 2919 and beyond!

    All the best, Tom

    On Fri, Dec 28, 2018 at 3:55 PM Intersection Education wrote:

    > Corey Haley posted: ” This is a bit of a different episode than normal. > Usually, you would hear an interview or a round-table with someone who has > something to teach us about education and schools. Today, instead, you will > hear a collection of tips from our previous guest” >

    Like

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