lesson. Sunday , June 24th , 2018 - 14:52:12 PM
In case you are not able to do that, consider a brisk wander, jog or run depending on what you prefer and anything you are physically capable of.
On the other hand, if we allow kids to decide their task from among suitable offerings, we may see them as young as three years old spend a half an hour to an hour completely absorbed in building with blocks, hand painting, or engaged in storytelling. When adults arrange for developmentally appropriate activities for kids, they will learn and work hard.
2. Embrace the unknown the unknown can instil fear in you. Dr Hanieh shared the story of what happened moments before all the women in the leadership expedition boarded the ship (bound for Antarctica) in Ushuaia (in the south of Argentina). Some of the women were very nervous. It was the fear of the unknown. Questions such as What lies out there? were at the forefront of the minds of many of her travelling companions. Embracing the unknown does not mean foolishly making bold decisions. It means being open to possibilities. In the 1990s, there was a television commercial to advertise tourism for a part of Australia, called the Northern Territory. The slogan for that commercial was You will never, never know if you never, never go. Dr Haniehs message for leaders was simple do not be afraid of the unknown, embrace the opportunities that the unknown may present. Another emphatic point she made was this when you are faced with the unknown, celebrate the fact that you have the freedom to make a choice. Choices means liberty to decide. Not everyone in every circumstance has that option. She shared the story of when the ship was bound for a British scientific research station called Rothera. It was a place far down south in Antarctica that very few people get to visit. They only accept two visiting ships per year, and her ship was one of the two. However unexpectedly, their planned path was completely frozen over. They were faced with two remaining choices 1) To turn around and return. 2) To take a longer route, which would mean going out into open seas and facing extremely rough water. This meant facing the unknown.
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