We’re about to launch the first version of the Hone CUE Recognition app. It will be available for FREE but only for two weeks - so if you want to be an early adopter – you will definitely want to stay in the loop. Signing up will also allow you to stay in the loop about new versions and modules. So, what are you waiting for!
In the world of academia, cognitive knowledge is rightfully prized. But “cognitive” is not the only kind of knowledge – as every healthcare practitioner knows. Of course you need to know how the human body functions. Of course you need to know time-tested protocols. But ultimately, all that knowing is in service of DOING – providing
Tuesday, March 26, 2019, Saskatoon SK, about 7:30 a.m.: Evan Pyra leaves his basement suite and goes out to his car to get a phone charger. He smells fire and sees smoke billowing from the main floor of the house. To his shock, the house is on fire. He goes around to the front of the house and sees his main floor neighbour inside. She’s
Pick a field of endeavour, any field. What characteristic is a predictor of exceptional expertise and success? What is even more important than intelligence, talent or natural ability? Grit. If you’re a healthcare practitioner, you almost certainly have it. Do you see yourself in any of these definitions of “grit”? Grit: courage
Saturday, June 3, 2017, 9:28 a.m. Alex Honnold climbs up and over the top ledge of El Capitan. A few hikers arrive at the summit, following paths up a valley slope. They smile a greeting, thinking Honnold is a fellow hiker. They don’t realize he took a different route – the vertical route. *** We’ll get to what this has to do
Let’s assume that you aspire to be, not merely a competent health practitioner, but an expert health practitioner. You came into the field with high ideals. You intend to achieve mastery in your chosen profession. You want to be of optimum benefit to those who need your skills. To be an expert practitioner requires numerous types of training.
What separates expert Healthcare Practitioners from novices? Experience, of course. But experience is not the same as expertise. One specific ability stands out as the difference between expert and non-expert Healthcare Practitioners: cue recognition. That ability is present, not only among expert Healthcare Practitioners but among
Quick. Think of something you’re really good at. Maybe cycling or rock climbing or playing a musical instrument. Maybe reading or solving math puzzles or the game of chess. Your body does what it’s supposed to do – the right motions at the right time at the optimum pace – without you having to think about it. Your mind does that
If you’re a cyclist or a runner, you’ve probably experienced the state of “flow” or being “in the zone.” You’ve pushed past some limits. You reach a state where your breath, your muscles, every part of your body and mind are in absolute synch. Time disappears. You’re totally in the moment. Nothing else exists. You may be tired
Features with deeper meaning The low fuel light in your car. The half-open lid of your mailbox. The sound of your front door opening. These are all features of our environment that have meaning for us. They all signify something deeper than what you see or hear. We need to get gas, the mail arrived, our significant other is
Healthcare Practitioners and Performance Psychology
By Bonnie Hutchinson
You know at least some of their names… * The head of a national cycling team that’s dominated Olympic and Tour de France cycling events since 2008; * A world-renowned musician who plays one or more instruments (possibly including voice), composes new music, and changes the genre; * A leader in a country with a powder
Critical Success Factors: From Cycling to Healthcare
By Bonnie Hutchinson
9From cycling to health care? Yes! The experience of a British cycling team has been applied in many different fields: sports, business, aviation – and health care. You can benefit from what they’ve learned. As well, Hone Virtual Education is developing a new resource that provides practical help so you can apply what’s been learned to