The great aspect regarding your review kfangurl is, not only did it get me thinking about what you had to say (which is par for the course, I might add), but so many moments I had forgotten about since Vincenzo finished, came flooding back.
In 1610, Galileo also observed the planet Saturn, and at first mistook its rings for planets, thinking it was a three-bodied system. When he observed the planet later, Saturn's rings were directly oriented at Earth, causing him to think that two of the bodies had disappeared. The rings reappeared when he observed the planet in 1616, further confusing him.
He challenges us to rethink the notion of confidentiality as well. When you read his cases you can sense that he is not altering identifying details about his patients and so there is a believability at the heart of what he is sharing. Bonaminio takes responsibility for doing as such and shoulders the risk for his rendering of a case, seeing it as reflecting something about himself as an analytic worker. His concern about the paucity of clinical material being presented in the field made me wonder about the impact that functioning in a litigious society, which embraces privacy like a patient embraces his symptom, is having on our thinking, our work, and what we feel free to share with each other?
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The concept of 'locus minoris resistentiae' (lmr) is an old but still effective way of thinking in Medicine. In Dermatology, there are many reports of privileged localization of cutaneous diseases on injured skin, which therefore represents a typical condition of lmr. Lately the innovative concept of immunocompromised cutaneous district (ICD) has been introduced to explain why a previously injured cutaneous site may become in time a privileged location for the outbreak of opportunistic infections, tumors, and immune reactions. An ample documentation of multifarious disorders (infectious, neoplastic, immune) appearing in ICDs was delineated by Ruocco et al. in 2009. These cases were grouped according to the clinical settings responsible for the local immune imbalance: regional chronic lymphedema; herpes-infected sites, which feature the well-known Wolf's isotopic response; and otherwise damaged areas, comprising sites of vaccination, ionizing or UV radiation, thermal burns, and traumas. In the following five years, what was a "novel" pathogenic concept has been extended to an enlarging variety of clinical conditions. This paper focuses on ICD and the expanding spectrum of this now established pathogenic concept.
"I didn't see it ending this way," she recalled thinking, but then she opened her eyes, saw a yellow light and emerged from the water. She saw her son standing on top of the overturned van in the creek.
On the contrary. It is an answer to the unique challenges modern society is facing today, such as demographic growth, the aging of the population, and the emergence of new risks and social needs. Current social problems require a new way of thinking and acting, actions that encourage new welfare systems and a favorable business ecosystem, with social objectives, like San Patrignano. The emergence of social enterprises is linked to those types of organizations. Indeed, social enterprises have social aims as part of their business models.
Traditional systems are ever less sustainable for individual countries and, already today, there is a gap of billions of euros between demand for public services and the ability to meet that demand. In Italy, for example, it is estimated that, by 2025, that gap will be seventy billion euros. We need to really change the paradigm in order to fix this, accepting a new way of thinking about the economy. Social enterprises are a cornerstone of this.
His research on TC (2020, 2016) emerged out of the observation that in a typical Canadian classroom, students did very little thinking. In fact, he found that on average 20% of students spent less than 20% of their class time thinking while the remaining 80% spent almost no time thinking. He also realized that the institutionally normative structures that were born at the birth of public education at the end of the first industrial revolution, and which are still present in the twenty-first century, were complicit in not only enabling, but also promoting, this lack of thinking. This is not to say that education had not changed over the course of the last 150 years. But students were still sitting, and teachers were still standing, and teachers still wrote on the board while students wrote in their notebooks.
For many years he sought to disrupt these and other institutionally normative practices with the intention of seeing if such disruptions could increase the number of students who are thinking, as well as increase the amount of class time during which they are thinking. Out of this research emerged a set of 14 practices that radically transformed the institutionally normative classroom into classrooms in which thinking was not only facilitated, but also necessitated:
Taking part in the CUA-JU LL.M. Program was the unique experience which went far beyond of what I had expected, which was studying American law and obtaining a degree. I got that and a lot more on so many levels - professionally and personally. The Program turned out to be the great opportunity to broaden my horizons and to see the law and the legal profession from a totally new, international angle. And thinking about all the people whom I met during LL.M. and with whom I am still in touch, about great classes with the professors who really care, about friendly atmosphere and a chance to get to know the American law school. The real value of all this simply cannot be measured. It also was great that I was able to start my LL.M. while still a student at the Jagiellonian University, which allowed me to graduate soon after finishing my studies in Poland and to start my training for the Polish bar right away. Obviously, the LL.M. degree was also a crucial point on my resume when looking for a job, and the skills learned during the Program proved to be very useful at work. But the most important thing for me is that the Program made me realize how many opportunities I have as a lawyer, and it gave me confidence to believe that I can pursue them and succeed. Because of that, it simply changed my life.
High performance is about taking action and learning from the outcomes. At Human Excellence we don't leave this to chance. Through evidence based design and strategic action, we help you lead the way to ensure that excellence becomes your way of thinking and acting.
Switching performance off is just as important as being able to switch it on. High performance management for athletes is one that takes into account confidence, decision making, thinking style, emotional regulation and resilience, particularly when dealing with decline in performance, injury and injury rehabilitation and recovery.
De Vincenzo looks forward to applying her sharpened critical thinking and conflict-management skills to her work and is a grateful to have gained new awareness around how important it is for her to find meaning in her work. 781b155fdc