It is a developed skill to take all the different things in my life and answer two questions, "What should I learn next," and "How am I going to learn it." I’ve had twenty years to figure out how to self-direct my learning. In addition, I’ve had some
Death Stranding was a surreal experience for several reasons. First, the game has a werid story line that's a little hard to follow at times; exactly what you'd expect from the game's director Hideo Kojima. Secondly, I'm still not used to seeing recognizable famous people in games. Facial capture isn't
Ah, personality tests. We have all heard of them, and most of us have taken them as part of a team building activity at some point - whether it was the Enneagram, Myers-Briggs, DISC, 16Personalities, or any of the other tests out there that attempt to inform us of our personality...
Looking back on my time at SEP, I've noticed a few themes that weave through my successes and failures in collaborating with others. The overarching theme, though? People are different, and that's a good thing.
We started book clubs at SEP over a decade ago. Since then, we’ve had over 100 book clubs, with more than 75% of the company participating in at least one book club! Book clubs have been such an integral part of SEP’s group learning for a long time - how did this happen anyways?