This post signals the return of an ongoing series from 2013 – with a twist. I originally limited the timeframe to a previous seven day period. This will no longer be the case. So, enjoy these 4 HR Blog Posts becuase they are relevant – regardless of when they were originally posted.read more
And the day came when the risk to remain tight in a bud was more painful than the risk it took to blossom. – Anais Nin
I had a choice. I could either stress and attempt to recreate it OR I could take my frustration and channel it into something positive. I chose the second option and started writing.read more
I chose to combine my professional career, Human Resources, and one of my favorite programs, Doctor Who, when creating this blog. This is the home for my ideas and serves as my creative outlet. I've broken away from the mold of a single-topic blog and may write about anything from current events, comic books, social media, or the topics mentioned above. The name and logo for this blog was carefully chosen as was the tagline. HR to WHO universally covers the scope of any information I might choose to cover - social media, comic books, sci-fi, performance, work, television, news, and much more. So, thanks for reading.
Please comment and join the HR to WHO discussion.
This site provides information on a variety of topics including: social media, human resources, blogging, personal commentary, and Doctor Who.
I am an official contributor to the Performance I Create blog as of October 2014.
Performance I Create is a contributor designed blog for professionals to share their knowledge and experience about improving performance and productivity through human performance improvement, training/learning and development, process improvement, instructional design, human resources, communication, social media, leadership, or productivity.
Contributors include trainers, HR professionals, managers, employees, professors, researchers, and anyone using forward thinking to impact performance and productivity.
Doctor Who is television's longest running science fiction program. It began on November 23, 1963 with "An Unearthly Child" and continued the original run until "Survival" in 1989. The BBC, in a joint venture with Fox, commissioned and created a made-for-television movie in 1996. While the movie performed well in the United Kingdom, it did not generate enough ratings in the United States to warrant a full series. Fans of Doctor Who did not see The Doctor return until 2005 with the episode "Rose." This episode began what has become not only a revival but a regeneration of the Doctor Who franchise for the 21st century.