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Graphic Recording

37 Pins 4y
Collection by
Irene Kang
and
Tim Hamons
Visual Recording Process Sharing:  One of the first key points made by Dr Marshall Goldsmith in his closing keynote at #hrsummitsg was something to the effect of "its a matter of fate vs choice". I quickly drew a line right through the center of my board, anticipating his building a model based on this point.   It felt a bit risky, but I'm happy how it turned out. He then went on to talk about "triggers" and build a "perfect storm of distractions" filled with the musings of our "monkey mind". I went back and forth with him, with my orange and blue markers, as he went back n forth between the 2 aspects of his central idea.  My key insights:  1. listen for a central focusing idea. Good speakers will reveal or allude to this in their opening points, or as they build up to a key point of challenge  2. Trust your instinct on what you hear and feel, and be willing to be bold 3. create a central metaphor or model to build content around.  4. Listen for how ideas might "fit" into this model (or not, sometimes) and be bold as you work them into or around it. 5. Use colors, icons, or other devices to support the model 6. Listen especially to how ideas may "transition" from one part of the model to another. In this case, reflected in the blue to orange "wave" of "passive" vs "active" questions.  another sharing (tho not recommending this): this was the final visual after 2 weeks and 3 solid days and nights of client work, a whirlwind of visuals for so many presentations, delivering a keynote that morning on visual thinking tools, an all nighter prior in prep of this. And Ive realised that, in these extremes of exhaustion, when my filters are lowered, I feel bolder, perhaps more intuitive, and it often reflects in more creative work. Not recommending this at all tho...working towards more sustainable creative happiness :) Bold 3, Monkey Mind, Trust Your Instincts, Best Speakers, Work Ethic, Im Happy, Appreciation, Wolf, Mindfulness
Visual Recording Process Sharing: One of the first key points made by Dr Marshall Goldsmith in his closing keynote at #hrsummitsg was something to the effect of "its a matter of fate vs choice". I quickly drew a line right through the center of my board, anticipating his building a model based on this point. It felt a bit risky, but I'm happy how it turned out. He then went on to talk about "triggers" and build a "perfect storm of distractions" filled with the musings of our "monkey mind". I went back and forth with him, with my orange and blue markers, as he went back n forth between the 2 aspects of his central idea. My key insights: 1. listen for a central focusing idea. Good speakers will reveal or allude to this in their opening points, or as they build up to a key point of challenge 2. Trust your instinct on what you hear and feel, and be willing to be bold 3. create a central metaphor or model to build content around. 4. Listen for how ideas might "fit" into this model (or not, sometimes) and be bold as you work them into or around it. 5. Use colors, icons, or other devices to support the model 6. Listen especially to how ideas may "transition" from one part of the model to another. In this case, reflected in the blue to orange "wave" of "passive" vs "active" questions. another sharing (tho not recommending this): this was the final visual after 2 weeks and 3 solid days and nights of client work, a whirlwind of visuals for so many presentations, delivering a keynote that morning on visual thinking tools, an all nighter prior in prep of this. And Ive realised that, in these extremes of exhaustion, when my filters are lowered, I feel bolder, perhaps more intuitive, and it often reflects in more creative work. Not recommending this at all tho...working towards more sustainable creative happiness :)