Johnnie Moore

Networks and creativity

Johnnie Moore

Johnnie Moore

I’m Johnnie Moore, and I help people work better together

Keith Sawyer spots some research that looked at some famous “loner” creatives and found that their most creative periods coincided with less social isolation.

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The joy of conversation

I’ve just had a delightful meeting with Emma Cahill co-founder of publishing house Snowbooks. They describe their approach thus: We publish far fewer titles than

Collaboration

I’ve been doing a lot of thinking – and worrying – about collaboration. I think the ability to collaborate effectively is becoming ever more essential

Thinking or Doing?

I spend too much time thinking. A friend revealed to me recently that he would describe me to acquaintances as a brain on a stick.

Denham Gray on the unspoken

No sooner do I finish my last blog than I stumble on Denham Grey’s eloquent thoughts: Wonder if you can really capture tacit knowledge by

Speaking the unspoken

I’ve been thinking a lot about what goes unspoken in the world in general and in my little slice of it in particular. There I

Communities of Practise

Further thoughts arising from my day in Brussels… Miguel Cornejo gave an interesting and touching presentation on his experiences with Communities of Practise (CoPs). These

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Emotional debt

Releasing the hidden costs of pent up frustrations

Aliveness

Finding the aliveness below the surface of stuck

Johnnie Moore

Fascinating clients

Howard Mann asks Are You Fascinated by Your Clients? Q: What if you approached (and targeted) each prospect because you were truly interested and fascinated by their business and/or the

Johnnie Moore

links for 2006-02-15

Open (finds minds conversations)…: Blogs are bad conversations, psychologist study suggests Antony Mayfield ponts to some interesting research suggesting why online conversations often go awry (tags: blogging dialogue facilitation) —–

Johnnie Moore

Not getting it

Tom Guarriello has a good post about Jack Trout. Jack’s having a panic attack about the rise of amateur advertising. “It’s a real problem,” says Jack Trout, a veteran marketing