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About schnelle Zahltag Darlehen

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  1. I constantly run into people who say “this is too much information” and “who will take the time to dig into this information?”. I hope you’ll share the maps any any other learning from the Garfield Foundation Collaborative Networks initiative and that we will connect in some on-line communities.

    1. Daniel, pleasure to meet you, and thank you for sharing a bit about your work! Our intention with the Garfield Foundation project is to share what we learn. My colleague, Ruth Rominger, has been engaged in the monumental task of pulling together people’s collective wisdom from past and current Garfield projects into a field guide aimed at practitioners. We hope to see it available by the end of the year. I’ll also continue to share what I learn here, and I hope I’ll be able to persuade colleagues to contribute here as well.

      The problem you cite about getting people engaged in “deeper learning” is challenging. If we want to shift that, it’s our prerogative to curate content and to find compelling ways to make it engaging. Your mindmap is good example of that, and I think there are many other possibilities.

  2. Great video clip, Eugene! I also particularly appreciated your point here: “the map itself is of limited utility to individuals who have not participated in its creation, because they have not gone through that process of mental endurance. This is a critical point. The real value of system mapping isn’t the final artifact. It’s the process of developing shared understanding by collectively creating that map.”

    As for the need to eventually simplify the complexity, it reminds me of that famous quote attributed to Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr. “I would not give a fig for the simplicity this side of complexity, but I would give my life for the simplicity on the other side of complexity.”

    In response to Daniel’s concern… I don’t know how you can get “thousands of busy adults” to engage in something deeply, but the Office of Future-Related Issues in Austria is having good success with the Wisdom Council model, where you get a much smaller max-mix group of a dozen or so people to engage with an issue in depth (they use Dynamic Facilitation), and then have that group report out to the larger whole (they use World Cafe for this). It seems that the alignment that is created in the small group, creates a great deal of resonance in the larger group.

    Eugene, as you may know, I see the Dynamic Facilitation work as bearing strong resemblances to Jeff’s Dialogue Mapping work, even though we don’t use Compendium and use simple lists instead of nodes and arrows. Still, it’s quite a powerful “barefoot doctor’s” approach for working effectively with complexity, . It is very simple to learn (though not necessarily “easy”) and I see it as a basic element of “collaborative literacy”….

  3. “Facilitators make the mistake of spending too much time explaining frameworks up-front rather than giving the participants the space and time to experience the framework. It’s a tricky balance, and finding that balance is a sign of mastery.”

    We would utterly support this point. Obvious though it appears it is such a key and insightful point and that emergent consciousness in working with a team is something that even the most accomplished facilitator can get wrong. Thanks for the post!

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