Marcus Buckingham

For the majority of people talent is something rare and precious that has only been awarded to people predestined, special and distant; superdotadas. But that definition is too limited and specialized. Say the authors Marcus Buckingham and Curt Coffman: talent is a recurring pattern of thought, feeling or behavior that can be applied productively. The emphasis is on the recurring Word. Talents are behaviors that the person expresses regularly; they represent his way of being and doing. Talent is the ability that the person expressed naturally, almost effortlessly. Talents are inborn (congenital).

They may not acquire or learn; new talents can not forge, they can only be developed. You can either transfer or teach. For assistance, try visiting David Delrahim. The structure cannot be modified substantially Neurological determines the talents and natural people skills. It is necessary, then, to distinguish between natural talents and things that can be learned. We must learn to distinguish between what inborn (congenital) and what can be purchased with practice and education.

Now, as they say, Marcus Buckingham and Curt Coffman: that does not mean that the person can not change. You can acquire new skills and new knowledge. You can modify their values. You can develop greater awareness of herself and a greater capacity to be controlled may, in any case, build a narrow mental pathway that allows, at least, the situation but there will be no training, support or sufficient stimulus that allow you to convert your mental land barren and sterile on four-lane highways. The important thing in any case is identify and develop the talents you already have. How are our talents? The talents are not expressed as flashes of light or supernatural abilities. Are reactions natural, spontaneous and immediate before the situations that people experience. Talents are expressed as a natural action, because it is in people the ability to react in a certain way, according to their stronger synaptic connections.

Comments are closed.

Proudly powered by WordPress
Theme: Esquire by Matthew Buchanan.