What Dr. Brook gets right (amongst a whole host of other topics) is economics. It’s his strong suit. He swings open the door to the show by redressing a commenter about the fallacy of how the standard of living has gone down in recent decades. He holds that an individual can do “fantastically well” today as opposed to the 1950s. Dr. Brook admonishes a YouTube commenter for not displaying sufficient grammar and spelling skills. He asks how someone determines their wages in the marketplace of worth. The good doctor concedes that while we’re in a good place across the world, things can be much better.
“If I went back to college again, I’d concentrate on two areas: learning to write and to speak before an audience. Nothing in life is more important than the ability to communicate effectively.” - Gerald R. Ford
Have you ever experienced the so-called "Writer's block?" It occurs when you want to write something, but you just can't, because you can't get any phrase out of your head. This type of situation is really frustrating, and it unfortunately happens too often.
In spite of the best efforts you may put forth, it will be hard to completely eliminate any internal bias when you conduct market research. You might not even realize your biases, which is even more of a problem if your company consistently takes action according to data results without any knowledge there may be some fault or misleading elements underfoot. The problem lies with trying to correct a problem, or eliminate it completely if you aren’t even aware of its existence. In the case of researcher bias, a proactive way is to understand the types of bias and implement strategies that will eliminate them.
As a lifestyle and wellness entrepreneur for years, I’ve learned how to align passion, purpose and people in many ways to increase results. This has included lining up what I work on and where I work so that my results in an area increase. One of my favorite ways to start off my week each week is by working at a coworking space.