One needs to be able to identify and rely on relevant facts when resolving conflict because feelings change but facts don’t. You may think you know the difference between facts and feelings, but do you really? Check out this post to learn more.
When we’re under psychological pressure like that of a time constraint, you may make a bad decision, fail to uncover important facts or at least to forego a better, wiser decision is you had enough time to think it over. Learn how to give yourself enough time in this informative blog post.
Are you worried that the upcoming staff outing is going to be an all-out disaster? Maybe instead of horseshoes or badminton at your next picnic, you should think about activities for conflict resolution skills! Conflict among staff and team members are typically symptomatic of misperceptions and disintegrated communication.
We all have wished at some point in our lives that we could be able to read other peoples’ minds and detect when someone is being untruthful. This is especially true for mediators and arbitrators whose job it is to discern fact from fiction to come to a resolution on a conflict. But is there a real way you can tell if someone is lying? Yes, says Marc Salem.
Michael Grose, the author of seven books for parents and a popular presenter who speaks to audiences in Australia, says that he has finally figured out the cause of sibling fighting: having multiple children. How can we help our children learn to resolve conflict? Find out in this blog post!