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It’s well-researched that spending time in nature – even a short walk at lunchtime – is good for us. From increasing wellbeing and creativity to reducing stress and calming our minds.
Now for some reflection, let’s deepen your understanding of the power of nature and consider why TetraMap chose this metaphor to give us a better understanding of human nature.
Take a few minutes to consider when you last spent time outside in nature:
Are you Firm, Clear, Calm or Bright?
Building and developing an understanding of self-awareness is a key skill for all. It’s a helpful mirror that’s always there, and once you see it – you cannot unsee it. Every day at work, at home, whilst out shopping or at the gym you’ll notice.
Others’ awareness takes you deeper, and increases inter-personal skills, emotional intelligence, empathy and helps us reduce conflict.
We’ll discuss our preferences and celebrate our differences. You’ll learn how to leverage this knowledge and build stronger relationships and better communication skills.
Watch the short less than 2-minute video.
Here you’ll see the Four Elements of Nature at work in a meeting. Notice the difference in communication styles, and how frustrations and tensions arise. Now think about a recent meeting you’ve attended or run. Did you experience something similar? What was the impact?
At the webinar, we’ll use our knowledge of the Elements at work to identify what makes an effective meeting, and how to make a presentation which engages ALL the Elements.
Please drop me a line with any questions: email@example.com
Click here to view the Webinar Recording.
If you would like to talk to Jo Patterson, from Goodsense Marketing about a TetraMap workshop please get in touch with Jo direct on 09 973 0964 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
The work of R. Buckminster Fuller is at the heart of TetraMap’s thinking. Fuller called himself a comprehensivist and looked to nature for solutions to help solve some of the world’s most pressing problems.
Check out bfi.org to learn more about the work and legacy of Buckminster Fuller (1895-1983).