One of Stevenson’s former students Eric Sinoway wrote a book on the professor’s teaching titled “Howard’s Gift.”
In the book, a the two discuss a friend of the author’s named Michelle is scared about her future after her boss and mentor retired suddenly.
Stevenson says that situations like this one are called “inflection points” and should be taken advantage of.
Stevenson told Sinoway:
“In Michelle’s case, it’s coming at a moment in time when the structures are removed and the rules are suspended. A moment in which she can reflect inwardly about what she wants, and then act to redefine the situation in such a way as to help her accomplish it.”
We spend so much time following rules and being guided that we panic when those guard rails are removed. The easiest and safest course isn’t always the best one. An unexpected shock can help to remind us that there are other options.
That’s a lesson that extends beyond individual careers to businesses. One CEO, confronted with the worst financial crisis since the depression, went on a hiring spree and increased her marketing spending. By doing the opposite of everyone else, by moving when others were paralyzed, she was able to get talent that wouldn’t have considered her company before and significantly increase sales.
By focusing on novel opportunities — not on what can go wrong — you can make the unexpected work for, rather than against, you.
The head-and-shoulders bottom chart pattern – is generally regarded as a possible reversal of a stock’s current downtrend and into a new uptrend. And if there is one thing that nearly every market observer needs to find right now, it’s stocks on the verge of a possible reversal.
The head-and-shoulders pattern is a popular pattern with traders, but there are a few things key to understanding this picture. First, just what does a head-and-shoulders bottom look like?
A perfect example of the head-and-shoulders bottom has three sharp low points created by three consecutive reactions in the price. It is crucial that this pattern form following a major downtrend in the stock’s price.
The first point – the left “shoulder” – occurs as the price of the stock in a falling market hits a new low and then rises in a minor recovery. The second point – the “head” – occurs when prices fall from the high of the left shoulder to an even lower level and then start to rise again. The third point – the right “shoulder” – happens when prices fall again but do not touch the low of the head. Prices rise again after they have hit the low of the right shoulder. The lows of the shoulders are decidedly higher than that of the head and, in a classic formation, are often more-or-less equal to one another.
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