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The Gardian Blog

The Gardian Blog, featured in Alltop and Association Universe, serves as a rich content library that illuminates topics and issues of importance to the association community, particularly as they relate to professional development.

The science of convening

There’s a science to convening, and it stems from the theory that collective brain power is a powerful tool. So what’s a convening? According to Monitor Institute by Deliotte, a convening is a gathering of people who participate in a collective effort and share a common purpose.

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Bright Idea: Not just what, but where

Hoping to draw more attendees to face-to-face meetings, several associations, including ASAE, recently launched a new campaign to encourage more people to travel for conferences and events.

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5 steps to developing a lifelong habit of learning

The simple truth is: Most successful people are dedicated to constantly learning. They recognize they always need to be growing, always need to be deepening their knowledge, always need to have a more thorough understanding of themselves and the world. Here are five steps to get you started on the path to become a lifelong learner.

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Bright Idea: Building the tech workforce

Hoping to recruit workers and provide them with the skills to better the IT industry, CompTIA recently launched Association of Information Technology Professionals, a member support and advocacy association.

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Good health leads to peak performance

Everyone wants to perform at his or her best. Of course, performance can be related to your career, work-life, family-life, personal life or everything in between. But what truly makes a person “successful?” How does someone stand out from the crowd or get the competitive advantage to get ahead in this already competitive world?

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Is Learning Management System a misnomer?

Learning Management Systems aren’t dead, but they certainly need to evolve, contend Docebo and Fosway Group Limited in a recently released report. Most systems don’t truly engage users in learning, but instead, try to manage the way they learn. So the word “management” seems to be the problem, the report says. Instead, the word should be “engagement.”

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