Evolutionarily, we're hard-wired to avoid unnecessary risk. However, this means we have a frustrating tendency to stick to what we know, forgoing opportunities for new and better things. However, we also naturally follow others, especially in such new or unfamiliar situations.
How can you use others’ choices to reassure individuals, help reduce risk aversion and ultimately explore the benefits of what is currently a little unfamiliar?
We often recoil from the new and unknown, but how can we use exposure to reduce risk aversion?
Sudden, unexpected change can feel difficult to stomach. How can you use 'change exposures' to reduce discomfort?
New chapters in our lives mean creating new versions of ourselves. How can you make it easy for people to take the leap?
Unexpected change creates confusion and discomfort. How can you more delicately manage this process?
We stick to what we know, even when there are better things available. How can you offset this with a low risk sample?
We're evolutionarily hardwired to avoid change where we can. But how can you give people some reassuring control over it?
Our past efforts can often get the better of us. How might you test out a different direction in a lean way?
We're averse to what we don't know, slowing down progress. How might you avoid this with small info drips spread over time?
A fresh week, month or year offers a convenient opportunity to let go of sunk costs. Where can you use time to get closure?
With loss, perception is everything. As long as we've gained something, we can let go. How can you reframe past efforts?
If a better path to reach our goals has been found, letting go of our efforts will be less uncomfortable.
In times of change, we seek out leaders to help us move forward. How can you create reassuring clarity through your people?