Cause Good: Complex Often Has a Simple Explanation

Sometimes things are made to appear complex when there is a simple  explanation. The appearance of complexity could be to justify the need for a professional or because it has not been studied enough.  More study often helps us understand.  As Einstein suggested:

Everything should be as simple as possible, but not simpler. – Albert Einstein

As I explain, we should keep things simple with health and focus on how to cause good health (see Create More Good, Not Just Less Bad).  Why focus on anything else?  If we create better health, prevention happens and when something does happen that is distressing, which it will, often also out of our control, we can recover faster if needed.  Focusing on disease and its many possible causes (See How Tolstoy’s Insight Relates to Health), even if discovered, does not cause health, at most it could bring us back to where we were, not improved health.  As Dr. W. Edwards Deming discussed,

 Putting out fires is not improvement of the process. Neither is discovery and removal of a special cause detected by a point out of control. This only puts the process back to where it should have been in the first place. – Dr. Deming indicated this was an insight of Dr. Joseph M. Juran

I was reminded of the idea of simplicity when I heard the 2 brain twisters below.  Can you untwist these?

  1. A group of people go to the apple orchard and each pick 5 apples. In the group there were 2 fathers and 2 sons.  The group brought back 15 apples.  How can this be? (answer at bottom of post)
  2. This one is spiritual.  Can you tell me what comes at the beginning of eternity and at end of time? (answer at bottom of post)

Examples  of Simple Research Explanations
In research, simple explanations enlighten unexpected outcomes.  Below Dr. Michael Greger explains 2 of these paradox’s. One is, “What Explains the French Paradox“. In this paradox it was thought wine people drink in France protected their poor food choices, does it? (see video below).

In another example, surprising work seem to suggest butter may not be bad, despite all the previous research indicating it was.  Dr. Michael Greger explains this supposedly complex question with a simple explanation in his video, “The Saturated Fat Studies: Set Up to Fail“.

Information in this post illustrates how marketers use doubt to unknowingly persuade people.  You can learn more about how marketers use doubt from “Merchants of Doubt” and at this post: Do Not Let Deniers Doubt Dissuade.

To me this suggests we should think of simple ways to take action that will generate comprehensive improvements by creating pervasive, reciprocal, selfish, selfless, synergistic interactions so everyone and everything benefits.   For instance, right now if you thank someone for something they did, that interaction benefits them, you, and those benefits can ripple through society to cause even more good.

Keep it simple, focus more on how to cause good than how to prevent or avoid bad.  By focusing on and taking action on how to cause good, you are likely to generate a positive ripple of beneficial interactions.  These actions can help you make it a Great Week for everyone and everything!

Be Well’r,
Craig Becker

Be selfish, selfless, & synergistic so everyone and everything benefits!

Contact me at:
Email: BeWellr@gmail.com

Brain Teaser 1: Grandfather, Father, and Son

Brain Teaser 2: Letter E

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Action Required for Change

Hope is important and necessary, dreams are important, and desire vital, however nothing happens without action.  If we want something, we must make it happen.  If we want a better day, life, world, friend, or event, we must do what we can to make it possible.  Kelly Clarkson captured that idea at this years Music Billboard Award show when she asked people to take a “Moment of Action” instead of a “Moment of Silence”.

The  “Moment of Action” must turn into a regular effort to generate comprehensive improvements by creating interactions so everyone and everything benefits!  Take action to make this the great world it can be for all of us.

Be Well’r,
Craig Becker

Be selfish, selfless, & synergistic so everyone and everything benefits!

Contact me at:
Email: BeWellr@gmail.com

Aim to Thrive, Not Just Grow for a Better Tomorrow

It was pointed out to me that we should focus on development rather than growth. After all, as Kate points out, to have a growth is generally not good news nor is it good, unless we are young, to keep growing in size.  Kate Raworth captures these ideas well in her TED Presentation, A Healthy Economy Should be Designed to Thrive, Not Grow.

As we know, everything is connected and when one part of the system continually grows, it can destroy the whole system.  Our economy is a subsystem of our ecology.  In this presentation, she clearly explains development doesn’t need to stop, we can keep making life better, however growth is not the appropriate path to follow.  It is also something we do not have to wait to make happen, it is happening now.

I encourage you to review the resources made available for they presentation, including “Over 100 global cities get majority of electricity from renewables”, CDP, 2018.  To demonstrate development over growth, the Mayor of Burlington Vermont explained:

“Burlington, Vermont is proud to have been the first city in the United States to source 100 percent of our power from renewable generation. Through our diverse mix of biomass, hydro, wind, and solar, we have seen first-hand that renewable energy boosts our local economy and creates a healthier place to work, live, and raise a family. We encourage other cities around the globe to follow our innovative path as we all work toward a more sustainable energy future.”

Enjoy Kate Raworth’s inspiring TED Talk:

For me this is suggesting our focus should be on how to generate comprehensive improvements by creating interactions so everyone and everything benefits.  As Jane Benyus, surmised, the only real function of living organisms is to live in a way that makes life more livable so all can thrive.  Enjoy.

Be Well’r,
Craig Becker

Be selfish, selfless, & synergistic so everyone and everything benefits!

Contact me at:
Email: BeWellr@gmail.com

The Multiple Perspectives of Dan Brown’s “Origins”

 

Dan Brown’s fascinating and thought provoking book, “Origin“, provides a look at many issues from multiple perspectives.  He intelligently guides us through different perspectives that relate to science, technology, artificial intelligence, religion, the existence of God, Love and even Adam & Eve (as is also done by Harold Kushner in “How Good Do We Have to Be?”).  In Kushner’s book, he offers a  radically new interpretation of the story of Adam and Eve, which he sees as a tale of Paradise outgrown rather than Paradise Lost.  In Kushner’s interpretation, eating from the Tree of Knowledge was not an act of disobedience, but a brave step forward toward becoming human. A different perspective changes things as is shown in the Mutts comic below. I  also discuss the influence of perspective in these posts: Perspective Helps Clarify Relative ImportancePerspective May Create and Frame How People View EventsEnlightening Evolutionary Perspective on Health, and many more on this site..

In an entertaining fashion, Brown’s  “Origin” provides evidence to support multiple perspectives.  In a related matter, W. Edwards Deming often explained that facts were all dependent on context.  While many can misinterpret this conception to suggest that there are no facts, my understanding is these statements are made to help people understand that “facts” depend on context and only hold true in specific contexts.

In a tangible example that supports contextual facts, Dan Brown asks, can this Roman Number equation be correct,  I + XI = X? If you wonder how, what seems impossible, is actually all a matter of perspective.  The solution can be accomplished by changing the way the equation is viewed. To see how this is possible, write the equation down on a piece of paper and then turn it 180 degrees (upside down) and look at the equation once again. Now it is X=IX+I and it is mathematically correct. The task was accomplished by simply changing  perspective.

I encourage you to read Dan Brown’s book  “Origin“.  I think it can help “Make it a Great Week!”

Please share your thoughts so we can work to generate comprehensive improvements by creating pervasive, reciprocal, selfish, selfless interactions so everyone and everything benefits!

Be Well’r,
Craig Becker

Be selfish, selfless, & synergistic so everyone and everything benefits!

Contact me at:
Email: BeWellr@gmail.com

 

Innate Gullibility highlights the Value of Predictability

A letter to the editor I wrote about critical thinking, for my local newspaper, summarizes this post at letter to the editor.

Politico has also shared how our gullibility is impacted by what is said and how it relates to our beliefs in this linked article: Trump’s Lies vs. Your Brain: Unfortunately, it’s no contest. Here’s what psychology tells us about life under a leader totally indifferent to the truth. 

Original Post:

Annie Duke’s excellent 2018 book, “Thinking in Bets: Making Smarter Decisions When You Don’t Have all the Facts” and Daniel Gilbert’s 1991 research, “How Mental Systems Believe” clearly suggests more Undoing is necessary from what we traditional believe.  This work helped me understand more about beliefs and how they relate to daily actions and how they can impact the future.  Learning about work done in this area has greatly enlightened and clarified the process of beliefs.

As Dan Gilbert explains, logically we must first comprehend before we can accept or believe anything.  This stand in contract to just hearing and believing.  This is also what René Descartes proposed and has been traditionally believed to be true and is accepted, that we first comprehend, then believe. Logically, it makes sense that we must first be exposed to something and understand it before we believe it to be true. Or does it?

Dan Gilbert suggests, and most of us know, people are credulous or generally gullible and often too trusting.  This means that it is easy for people  to believe what they hear.  It also is true we generally find it hard to completely doubt. It harder to doubt because it takes effort to know why something may be wrong.  Remember even to consider something means we must first accept that it could be true.

The idea that it is easy to believe and hard to doubt is supported by Doug Lisle’s work related to what he calls the  Pleasure Trap.  He suggests all humans get caught in the pleasure trap of seeking pleasure, avoiding pain, and energy efficiency.  He explains this in his “Pleasure Trap” TED presentation below.  Dr. Lisle explains that this trap encourages and leads us to take the easiest option.  In his presentation he focuses on how the pleasure trap results in unhealthy food choices.

 

With regard to believing, the pleasure trap encourages us to take the easiest option. The easiest option is to believe because to doubt takes efforts.  Doubt requires people to use effort to first understand what was mentioned and then to use energy to find reasons why what we were told was wrong.  If instead we just believe what we are told and tell ourselves we will analyze and decide if it is true later.  By doing things this way we are more energy efficient.  When I read this I realized, WOW, that is what I do.

The evolutionary reason for why we believe before we analyze also makes sense.  Before we invented language to communicate, we had sight.  Over time we learned to automatically trust what we saw to be true. If we doubted what we saw until it was investigated, problems would have resulted.  Our species survival also required us to believe our intuitive thoughts.  If we heard a rustling the woods, we had to believe it was a dangerous predatory animal and act accordingly.  Failing to do so could yielded dire consequences.

We therefore trusted, or automatically believed what we saw. Only later would we call into question what we saw if we became aware of some contradictory information.  This was our evolutionary process and is likely the same process we use for things we hear.  We saw and believed, now we hear and believe.  In both instances we automatically believed and then later we may later test that belief.

Spinoza vs. DesCartes

The idea of hearing something, comprehending it, and believing it to be true before we assess it was, according to Dan Gilbert’s work, proposed by Baruch Spinoza.  Spinoza is reported to have offered a different perspective than DeCartes.  DesCartes suggested before we accept and believe, we assess.

As we all are experiencing, we live in an increasingly chaotic world and we evolved to make sense out of chaos.  Making sense out of chaos means we must find ways to make accurate predictions.  For instance we predict if we drop something it falls, we predict we need to use more force to move heavier items, and we predict we will become rested if we sleep.

In more complicated matters such as human behavior, we can expect and therefore predict people will behave or react in a certain way based on multiple behavioral and environmental criteria.  Many theories have evolved to help us make those predictions. Because of this we act certain ways and design environments to make it more likely people will engage in predicted actions, or to engage in the actions we desire.  In essence this is all stimulus response theory.  That is specific stimuli, things or events, are used to evoke functional reactions. This means things are done or put in places with the belief it will cause a predicted response. The accuracy of these predictions varies.

In other words, much of what we do is based on predicted consequences, or what I refer to as perceived consequences.  That is we do what we do in the belief it will lead to desirable outcomes.  These ideas about beliefs confuse the issue.  If we take actions based on untrue beliefs, because we believed something we heard before it was assessed, it is unlikely those actions will create a desired response.

The value of accurate predictions of the future have importance  in life and business. The better we can predict, the more likely we are to create the life and or outcomes we want in this chaotic and random world.

How does this relate?

This relates to overcoming our innate gullibility to believe.  For us to overcome our instantaneous beliefs, we need something to cause us to stop and check. Annie Duke in “Thinking in Bets” suggests making pre-commitments such as stop points. For example she hasp recommitted that losing $600 in poker is her stopping point, despite her desire to win that money back.  Therefore if she loses $600 she commits to stop.

To encourage us to be more accurate, Annie Duke also suggests we review our beliefs by thinking of them as if we would bet on our beliefs.  To encourage us to review she suggests we say or think, “Wanna bet?” about something we believe.  Doing this, because it is now associated with a consequence or check, she suggests this will help people to re-evaluate their beliefs and consider, why do I believe this to be true?

This therefore brings us back to the groundbreaking work of Dr. Walter Shewhart and people who built on his work.  Dr. W. Edwards Deming and Dr. Wheeler built on Shewhart work and clarified the value and multiple uses of Process Behavior Charts (formerly referred to as Control Charts – see To Improve: “Undoing” Needed to Create Better!).  These charts are used to help us make better predictions about the future.

Though more general, these charts are able to work like a soothsayer’s crystal ball by giving us information about what can be expected in the future.  These charts, unlike crystal balls, are based on science and supportive results from over 70 years of demonstrated value.

Example of Process Behavior Chart (includes U/LCL – Upper & Lower Limits)

The value of these charts is that they can tell us what should be done to improve future outcomes.  If results fall within the upper and lower limits (see To Improve: “Undoing” Needed to Create Better!) that means future results will be predictable and be about the same. If results are outside the upper or lower limits, this means something is causing the results to be unpredictable and we should find and correct that cause.

These charts also guide improvement efforts.  They guide improvement efforts by helping people know if results are predictable, that is within the upper and lower limits, and they want them to be better, the process must be improved.  If the process is not changed, attempting to tamper with or force better results by asking people to try harder or setting quotas, goals or specifications will only result in worse results that are unpredictable.  For business, this also means higher costs and lower quality.

This suggests a connection between predictability and our innate gullibility.  For me this information helped me understand why we should be using techniques such as process behavior charts as described by Deming, Shewhart, and Wheeler to overcome our innate gullibility.  Using such methods will help enable me to generate comprehensive improvements by creating pervasive, reciprocal, selfish, selfless, synergistic interactions so everyone and everything benefits – that is to  Practice Paneuegenesis.   I encourage you to review Annie Duke’s book and Dan Gilbert’s work because it can help “Make it a Great Week!”

Please share your thoughts so we can all get better together!

Be Well’r,
Craig Becker

Be selfish, selfless, & synergistic so everyone and everything benefits!

Contact me at:
Email: BeWellr@gmail.com

To Improve: “Undoing” Needed to Create Better!

This is an attempt to introduce you to Don Wheelers excellent work about improvement.  I am beginning to learn more and more about it.  His work complements that of W. Edwards Deming and Walter Shewhart.  Dr. Don Wheeler however attempts to make it more accessible by changing the language.  Some of the changes he suggests are to use Predictable and Unpredictable processes rather than In-Control and Out of Control Processes.  He also suggests using Process Behavior Charts (PBC) instead of SPC or Statistical Process Control Charts. For me, these terms are much better and more descriptive.  I do not cover Process Behavior Chart’s here but will soon.

W. Edwards Deming, Walter Shewhart (Deming’s mentor), Don Wheeler and so many more are demonstrating that there are better ways to get things done that are more efficient, less costly, generate more joy and are better for everyone and everything.  In other words, if you follow me, you can see this is how I developed and focus on Paneugenesis or creating all good.

In general, their great work suggests more undoing of traditional methods. By “undoing”, I refer to Michael Lewis’s characterization in his book, “The Undoing Project” where he explains how traditional ways are being undone and replaced with better methods.  Lewis’s book,  as discussed in the post Mental Illusions Impact Our World, highlights how Kahneman and Tversky’s Noble Prize winning work uncovered more about our minds built in biases.  In that book he also highlights undoing in many other fields, most notably baseball which he had previously described in his book Moneyball (also a Movie of the same name).

Undoing, as discussed here, is about finding ways that are not what we have traditionally done.  We are learning that those traditional ways never worked as well as believed but were used because they were what had always been done.  I have talked about this often and how it relates to Deming and his quality management methods and my area, salutogenesis, a method for health creation rather than just disease prevention and treatment.  This idea is also covered in my presentation, Create More Good, Not Just Less Bad.

Dr. Don Wheeler

This post evolved from Don Wheelers work and his book, Understanding Variation: The Key to Managing Chaos.  I plan on reading and learning more.  To me the book was more about how to improve than how to manage chaos.  In a way, this book provides an answer to my previous post,  Do Good or Don’t Do Bad – Does it Matter?  because he explains:

Action is needed for improvement.  Data provides a basis for action.  Before action however, we must interpret the data. To interpret the data you need context and a way to filter out the noise. – Don Wheeler

In other words, it is the type of action we take that makes a difference.  The right action to take, however, depends on the circumstance or context.  The book explains how we have been using the traditional “Squeaky Wheel” Definition of trouble.  That is we only take action when something  is broken, “the squeaky wheel gets the grease”.  However he shows why this is not the best way.  In simple terms, only fixing it when it is broken can only make it work as it should and cannot create improvement beyond what was originally intended.

He explains that this has caused us to have a binary view of the world by only focusing on if things are operating Ok or are In-Trouble.  Using this limited lens, good or bad, to view the world, as we all know, is not an accurate picture of reality.  He points out that Process Behavior Charts (the name he prefers over SPC or Statistical Process Control Charts), should be used by all to determine the proper action to take.  He further explains Process Behavior Charts are not to monitor and confirm things are functioning as expected, but are to be used to improve.

He explains that Process Behavior Charts help managers and people because they guide them to take correct action by determining if the variance, or different outcomes, are due to routine (what he prefers over common cause) variation or exceptional (the name he prefers over assignable or special cause variation).  If there is only routine variation, things should continue to function as they have.  If there is special variation then action to correct should be taken.

He further explains, just as Deming and Shewhart have shown, routine variation is expected and is due to the process or system and a specific cause should be identified.  Attempting to find a cause for the different outcomes is a waste of time and money.  Additionally, if action is taken and things are treated as if there is a special detrimental cause when it is only routine variation, these actions will generally make things worse, not better.

Exceptional variation, however, means something special is happening and the cause of that exceptional variation should be found and removed so the process or system can function as designed.  He also emphasizes, improvement efforts should not be taken until exceptional variation is removed.  It is therefore vital to make sure the process is predictable or stable, by using Process Behavior Charts, before you do anything because it will not be possible to know how or why the process would have improved or gotten worse if the process is unpredictable.

The first step is to help the process be predictable, turn out basically the same because there is only routine variation.  Once it is stable, then efforts should be made to improve the process. Existing traditional approaches, “The Squeaky Wheel Approach to Trouble”, only attempts to work on the process when it is not functioning well.  The New and Better Approach would be to have on-going efforts to improve stable processes so processes can reach their potential and beyond.  This is an example of using the Deming Lens.

The Deming Lens

Upon review, I realize I have been using, often without realizing it, the Deming philosophy since 1988.  I was first introduced to Deming by my dad who was implementing it at work.  I used it for a school project my junior year at Purdue.  At that time I read Deming’s 1982 book, “Quality, Productivity and Competitive Position“.  After reading it, it seemed so simple and obvious, I didn’t understand how there could be any other way.  Little did I know…

The Deming philosophy became ingrained in me, it was all I knew, and it has guided me through my career.  My work built on his philosophy, without fully realizing it, as I worked to continually improve the lifestyle process so the product, health, could take care of itself. My idea of Paneugenesis, creating all good, is my attempt to carry out Deming’s methods.

What this means is I have been using a Deming Lens.  I heard it referred to as this in one of The Deming Institutes podcasts.  They talked about having a Deming lens such that when it is used, people focus on improvement rather than looking for problems to fix.  Deming’s work is something I continually learn from and gives me a guiding star.  I encourage all to learn more.  A great way to do this is to go to the Deming Institute’s website to access their many resources, go to one of their conferences and or listen to their many helpful podcasts (both linked).

With regard to the Deming Lens, Don Wheeler provides models to demonstrate the result of using the Deming lens. The models below are my attempts to recreate the models Don Wheeler provides in one of the appendices of his book,  Understanding Variation: The Key to Managing Chaos.  One model is of  the traditional “Squeaky Wheel Improvement” method, and the other of a “New Way and Model and its Implications for Processes”.

I was unable to find examples of these models on the web.  These models provide a Deming Lens and guide one to focus on improvement with better methods and therefore to “Undo” traditional “Squeaky Wheel” methods.  I encourage you to learn more, if you do, everyone and everything benefits.

These models helped me because it provides more guidance on how I can  Practice Paneuegenesis.  That is it helps me understand how I can more effectively work to generate comprehensive improvements by creating pervasive, reciprocal, selfish, selfless, synergistic interactions so everyone and everything benefits. I encourage you to check out Don Wheelers work, it can help “Make it a Great Week!

Please share your thoughts so we can all get better together!

PS I realize this was a very brief and basic overview, for more detail I encourage you to refer to the multiple resources listed.

Be Well’r,
Craig Becker

Be selfish, selfless, & synergistic so everyone and everything benefits!

Contact me at:
Email: BeWellr@gmail.com

 

 

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Do Good or Don’t Do Bad – Does it Matter?

First – “Nothing is wrong”, everything is fine.  At least I can assume that because you are reading this.  Besides, as noted,  Prevention can’t work and Problems are Irrelevant – if improvement is desired. Of course saying nothing is wrong, this is our reality, does not mean things are good – they are just not bad enough. We could however be jumping from crises to crises.  If we want things to be better, there is only 1 option, make it better – or don’t.

As William Shakespeare declared (see previous post: We Choose Why Things Happen)

Things are not bad or good, thinking makes it so

What is the goal, to maximize social benefits or create behavior change? Choices of behaviors must be measured against benefits of taking alternative behavior choices. Reduction in speed limit is related to less accidents but behavior adaptation often nullifies benefits.

In Germany, when a highway went from no speed to a speed limit, people took alternative routes. While the highway had less accidents, the alternative routes they chose instead had more accidents.  The overall outcome therefore was a wash. People preferred increased mobility, ability to drive faster, than to travel more safely. People therefore were motivated to maximize benefit, not minimize problems.

In a Bill Burr comedy special (showing on Netflix), “I’m Sorry you Feel That Way” he explains why sometimes we go off the rails – that is make a poor choice. During a section he is discussing religion and death. He then discusses the differing beliefs about what happens after death. At one point he says,

…This might be the most arrogant thing I say all night but I actually resent the fact that I’m gonna get judged someday – like if thats true. That somebody’s gonna judge me that doesn’t even make any sense, like dude you made me – this is your F*** Up!…You give me freedom of choice, whores, you make me suck at math and you don’t think this thing is going to go off the rails? Like you set me up to fail and now you have the balls to now question your own F**ing work…            – Bill Burr, comedian

Isn’t this life?  We go off the rails because we are human and want to maximize benefits.  There are many influences in life. Sometimes we learn the hard way. Our aim however needs to be more than just “to get back on the rails” – the state quo.  We must aim for a better way to move forward. If we just get back on the rail we are returning to life as it was, not better. We must generate a better way to move forward.
As the Indian Proverb relates:

When you shoot an arrow for distance, aim high not on the level, for even if it does not go the distance you desired, it will go much farther than it would have if you had shot it on the level.

Life is interesting or irritating – that is our choice.  If we want better, we must create a new reality.  We can’t just fix problems because that means we are back to where we were while fixing a never ending list of problems by running crisis to crisis without ever making it better.  These actions therefore make the start quo our highest possible outcome, our ceiling. Why? Why not set for an Idealized Outcome?

This means if Do Good or Don’t Do Bad – Does Matter?  There are multiple implications.  Doing something, doing anything causes everything else to change.  Not doing something is something in the future so this leaves us at the whims of all else that happens.

Technically this is the 2nd Law of Thermodynamics.  Things move toward chaos, entropy unless we create more order.  I highlight this is the comparison of pathogenesis and salutogenesis.  This concept is also explained by The Royal Institution which ends by explaining,

We can take comfort from the fact that we can continue to create things and draw local order from the chaos for a long time to come…

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RWkTdqmULVo

An example is how many are finally realizing the benefits to people, animals and the planet that come from eating a whole plant based foods.  Animal agriculture is bad for people, animals and our environment and consuming whole plant based foods is good for our health.  This is an example where doing something, eating whole plant based foods is much better than simply avoiding animal derived foods. Actually just avoiding animal foods doesn’t make us stronger because we must eat what we should eat – plant based foods.  I was reminded of the power of foods tonight when I saw, “Eating You Alive“.

One can avoid animal based foods and just eat processed foods and this is likely even worse.  The way to better health for people and the planet is to eat more whole plant based foods – so doing good is more effective than not doing bad.

In a related conversation between legendary organizational behaviorists, Dr. W. Edwards Deming and Dr. Russell Ackoff, they pointed out the importance not just doing the wrong things better, but actually doing the right things to improve:

The distinguished systems theorist Russ Ackoff describes the trap as ‘doing the wrong thing righter’. ‘The righter we do the wrong thing,’ he explains, ‘the wronger we become. When we make a mistake doing the wrong thing and correct it, we become wronger. When we make a mistake doing the right thing and correct it, we become righter. Therefore, it is better to do the right thing wrong than the wrong thing right.’ Most of our current problems are, he says, the result of policymakers and managers busting a gut to do the wrong thing right.

All of this relates to how what we do impacts everything else or systems appreciation.  As noted, it is suggested we focus on doing all good by generating comprehensive improvements by creating pervasive, reciprocal, selfish, selfless, synergistic interactions so everyone and everything benefits or the Practice of Paneuegenesis. I encourage you to engage in the practice so you can “Make it a Great Week!

Be Well’r,
Craig Becker

Be selfish, selfless, & synergistic so everyone and everything benefits!

Contact me at:
Email: BeWellr@gmail.com

 

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