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尹思哲

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Parenting

4 Pillars for Raising Entrepreneurial Children

There are kids that grow up ready to take on the world. They have the attitude, the skills and can spot opportunities that are right for them. They are excited about life, they are prepared and know they will handle whatever life throws their way.

Read more: https://bit.ly/3hcibyk

才子慨嘆半生父子緣飛逝 陶傑:成功靠父幹也是一種福份

「人生苦短,時間有限,一家人要好好珍惜半生緣。」有才子尊稱的陶傑,感慨與兩名兒子的父子情,轉眼已度過近半歲月。陶傑的兒子現分別21歲及16歲,他坦言不介意兒子「成功靠父幹」,自己有能力讓孩子生活好過一點,

Read more: http://bit.ly/2HP6Btu

The texts are coming from inside the house

Tired and hungry after a day of high school and sports, Isaiah Ramsey likes to collapse on his bed, grab his phone, and place a mobile dinner order. To his mom. In the next room.

Read more: http://bit.ly/2y0JZDy

You can now ask Google Assistant to turn off your teen’s phone during dinner

Family Link, the parental control hub Google introduced last year to give kids under 13 their own Google accounts, is now expanding its features to teens.

Read more: http://bit.ly/2NlWhhL

The texts are coming from inside the house

Tired and hungry after a day of high school and sports, Isaiah Ramsey likes to collapse on his bed, grab his phone, and place a mobile dinner order. To his mom. In the next room.

Read more: http://bit.ly/2y0JZDy

New parenting trend: texting kids from inside the house

“As I have repeatedly stressed, health care reform legislation ought to be the product of regular order in the Senate. Committees of jurisdiction should mark up legislation with input from all committee members, and send their bill to the floor for debate and amendment.

Read more: http://bit.ly/2xZNt9c

How To Raise Smart Kids: Unmissable Secrets Of Parenting

We all want our children to do well – to become something great and lead happy and healthy lives. Intelligence in a child has its advantages but having a truly smart kid isn’t all about getting good grades at school.

Read more: http://bit.ly/1X9mpIX

052794e
Jennifer Dulski

President & COO at Change.org

昨天是父親節,Dulski 分享在她父親身上學到的 5 個學問:

1. Don’t work with jerks.

life is too short to spend it working with people you don’t respect or who don’t respect you. The thing to remember is that you have a choice and a voice in who you work with. If someone is treating you poorly, and attempts to resolve the situation don’t improve it, you can always consider moving to another team or even another company.

2. Break down questions.

The ability to break down big questions into smaller parts and to estimate the answers to questions you don’t yet have enough data to solve is extremely useful in a wide variety of careers and general life moments.

My team and I use this skill regularly now in choosing which projects to prioritize. Since we rarely know the impact of something before we build and launch it, we first estimate impact and then test to see if our hypothesis was correct.

3. Never start a sentence with an apology.

When people begin a presentation, a pitch, or really any sentence with an apology, like, “This might be a bad idea, but…,” or “I’m not an expert, but….” My dad says it immediately removes your credibility with others such that.

We should do our best to make sure our ideas were good, base them on data & insights, make them creative, etc. – but no matter what, we shouldn’t apologize for them before stating them. Some ideas may be better than others, and that is ok.

4. Disappointment can be more effective than anger.

When managers comes to me asking how to handle a situation where someone on their team has underperformed their expectations, I tell them that sometimes just expressing your disappointment in that person can be a more effective strategy than getting upset. Be expressing disappointment, you also express that you believe the person can do better. It shows you do have faith in them and in their potential.

5. Be present.

When I look back on my childhood and young adult years, in addition to all the tips and lessons my dad taught me, one of the things I remember so clearly is that he was always there. He showed his love for me and his appreciation for the things I did by showing up to support me. Even in the middle of a work day, if I had an important event, my dad was almost always there.

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