on the edges social learning work networks curation sea boats blue

On the Edges Curated Actionable Insights of the Week

Connecting & Creating New Ways of Doing

“The main point is to be intentional about meeting people and being creative in doing it. Meeting people and talking with them should be part of work and not seen as something extra. That means management should also not treat it as something additional or something people should do in their free time.” — @katerinabohlec

 

“If anything, I see the social element as crucial in helping people to connect over shared interests and in so doing, they build connections and networks that they can use and apply in their own work.”  — @ActivateLearn

 

“Social learning is about people in trusted relationships sharing and building collective knowledge. The prime role for ‘learning & development’ professionals will be to help make connections by supporting professional networks and communities of practice.” — @hjarche

 

“We have developed as social animals and our brains are wired to deal with social relationships. By combining technology with our brainpower, we can figure things out. We are naturally creative and curious. We just have to build systems that nurture our inherent abilities.

This is what social learning is all about. Not just solving problems, but creating new ways of working. There are amazing technological inventions and discoveries every day, yet we and our media focus too often on our problems. On the edges of society people are experimenting with new ways of working and living together.” — @hjarche


Rethinking Knowledge Work

“Remote work implies rules, practices, and sometimes tools that are imposed on everyone as soon as one person is not physically in the office.” — @bduperrin

 

“Knowledge alone is not power. Self-motivation, taking responsibility, and the ability to act on knowledge and to influence and work with people, especially those in authority, is power.” — @DavidGurteen

 

“Intelligence is often conceptualized within the frame of how much we think and learn. But in a world that rapidly changes, it might be more important for us to rethink and unlearn.” — @GaylinJee

 

“The iceberg model helps us understand why developing the skills for strategy in networks takes time and persistence. https://www.linkedin.com/posts/efmorrison_strategy-in-open-networks-teams-collaborations-activity-6840642358271332352-WlHu #strategicdoing

strategic doing iceberg model

Source: https://twitter.com/edmorrison/status/1434927908993355783


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