Adults come to work and undertake the role they are paid for, with maturity and awareness and are able to manage conflict and difficulty. Do your team regularly and consistently do this? If not, perhaps you need to consider whether you’re leading with a parenting style.
It is widely accepted that people are an organisation’s most valuable asset. In many cases the most expensive, so supporting and challenging them to do things simpler, better and faster is the key to gaining competitive edge and future-proofing your business. Here’s how to do it through neuroscience.
It was widely reported that the recent decision to call a snap election came after Theresa May had “a moment of clarity” during her Easter holiday in Wales.
On the surface of it, neuroscience and the need for effective branding appear poles apart. The reality is that there is an important and decisive connection.
Every single second of the day it’s estimated you receive 2m bits of information streaming in to your nervous system. All this information directs your thoughts and since the media thrives on negativity, this is what you are feeding your mind. But here’s to get on the road of self-improvement.
It may not look like a chair as you know it, but it’s been tested to the extreme. In fact, the LimbIC Intelligent chair has been around various Formula 1 tracks in its testing phase.
While there hasn’t been a study produced on the specific impact brain training can have in the boardroom, it is well known many high level execs use certain techniques – what impact can they have on your business?
Over half of consumers say they love their favourite stores due to its ambience – placing multi-sensory cues such as design, fragrance, lighting and music above good service from friendly staff.
The topic of wellbeing and happiness in the workplace is high on the agenda, as a happy workforce is a productive workforce. Here is how to get the most out of your employees using insights from neuroscience.
One of the great buzzwords in business has been “customer engagement", generally taken to mean how emotionally involved customers are with a product or brand. But by using the basics of neuroscience, companies can actually alter consumer behaviour, or at least how they feel during their customer journey.
There are a wide variety of reasons why mergers and acquisitions fail: flawed intentions behind the merger, deals done with highly rated stock, a fear to acquire before being acquired, gaps in the due diligence or cultural and team challenges.