The Idea Bank is a place for sharing ideas and resources that will enhance and advance the use of collaborative practices in Hawaii.
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Large-scale social change requires broad cross-sector coordination, yet the social sector remains focused on the isolated intervention of individual organizations. For more on this topic, visit the Stanford Social Innovation Review.
A Credo for Facilitators was put together by Peter Adler, John Barkai, Donna Ching, Dolores Foley, Holly Henderson, Kem Lowry, Tom Mitrano, and Jane Yamashiro in 1998. The statement grew out of a series of discussions about the use and occasional abuse of “facilitation” in the public, private, and civic sectors. The authors encourage readers to…
Featured Video: Kuumeaaloha Gomes talks about ‘Aelike, a collaborative process that draws upon Native Hawaiian concepts of family ho’oponopono, consensus decision making, and peaceful strategies for problem resolution
Understanding how cultural differences manifest themselves is crucial. While an individual’s nationality does not necessarily determine the attitudes and behavior they bring to a gathering, it can provide valuable guidance on facilitation strategies likely to be more successful over others.
20 things you can do to help environmental stakeholder groups talk more effectively about science, culture, professional knowledge and community wisdom. By Peter S. Adler and Juliana E. Birkhoff, Ph.D. Click here to view the PDF.
Collaboration: The Courage to Step into a Meaningful Mess, explores challenges commonly encountered in collaborative endeavors. The article was featured on the Berkana Institute website. Our appreciation to Alycia Lee of the Hub Amsterdam Collaboracy for permission to post this piece and to Lily Bloom Domingo for sharing the article with us.
If you're looking to see an example of listening projects in action, don't miss the “Early Childhood Listening Tour” report featured on the by Jeff Mohr
Here's another good article on collective impact...looks like collaboration is STILL trending! http://blogs.hbr.org/cs/2013/01/collaboration_is_the_new_compe&hellip