Love this discussion on learned resilience. The idea of being comforted by research; I’m glad they all laughed about that because I’m that person! I listened to the audiobooks mentioned. They even deep dive into Martin Seligman’s ideas of Permanence, Pervasiveness and Personalization:
- Practice explaining that bad events, feelings, and failures are temporary. Pay attention to the ways good things link to permanent qualities.
- Rehearse seeing problems in one area of life as being in their own world separate from your life. At the same time, use good things to see good in all parts of your life.
- Train yourself to pay attention to how issues have causes outside of yourself. Take confidence in how you made a difference when good things happen.
After her husband died suddenly from a cardiac arrhythmia, Facebook’s COO Sheryl Sandberg (Lean In) thought she would never experience true joy again. Nearly two years later, she is out with a new book, Option B, that delves into how she proved herself wrong— and how others can build resilience in the face of trauma, too. Sandberg wrote Option B with her friend Adam Grant, an organizational psychologist and Wharton professor. They both join Katie onstage at the 92Y in Manhattan to discuss insights from the book, including how to support grieving children, dating after loss, and the “three P’s” that can hinder recovery.
Listen to the episode: 26. Sheryl Sandberg: Living Option B from Katie Couric
Listen to Katie Couric episodes free, on demand. Ina Garten welcomes Katie and Brian to her home on Easter morning for a lesson on slow-cooked scrambled eggs (with truffles!) and a wide-ranging conversation at her kitchen table. Between bites of breakfast, they discuss Ina's views on feminism, other celebrity chefs, and her unlikely path from White House nuclear energy expert to Food Network star. “People stand on the side of the pond. Talking about the pond what the pond is. Is it too hot, is it too cold? You have to jump into the pond. I have a low threshold ... Read more
Debbie Millman talks to Brian Collins about why designers shouldn’t think of themselves as mere problem solvers. Designers aren't problem solvers, we need anticipate problems before they happen. Design is not a service job, design means being a thought leader. Listen to the podcast: Brian Collins from Design Matters with Debbie Millman