THINKING THURSDAY: Stable Social Relationships, Dunbar’s Number: Zac Gandara, Robin Dunbar

THINKING THURSDAY: Stable Social Relationships, Dunbar’s Number: Zac Gandara, Robin Dunbar

Thinking Thursday’s are about critically thinking, breaking out of boxes, and discussing new ways we could live this life together.

Maybe you’ve never thought about how we interact with one another, and why small groups and large groups can get weird when put under a hierarchal structure. What if we could be in community with one another.

THINKING THURSDAY: Knowing What You Want. Merger Fantasy.: Zac Gandara

THINKING THURSDAY: Knowing What You Want. Merger Fantasy.: Zac Gandara

Thinking Thursday’s are about critically thinking, breaking out of boxes, and discussing new ways we could live this life together.

Thinking Thursday’s are about critically thinking, breaking out of boxes, and discussing new ways we could live this life together.

What if the thing we're wanting is actually the thing that won't sustain? There's so much we don't know and understand. How do we keep up with all of the research and information to make sure we're building a sustainable, wonderful life?

THINKING THURSDAY: Can Cynicism Be Healthy? Letting Go: Zac Gandara and George Carlin

THINKING THURSDAY: Can Cynicism Be Healthy? Letting Go: Zac Gandara and George Carlin

Thinking Thursday’s are about critically thinking, breaking out of boxes, and discussing new ways we could live this life together.

Thinking Thursday’s are about critically thinking, breaking out of boxes, and discussing new ways we could live this life together.

George Carlin was a stand-up comedian, actor, author, and social critic. He was known for his black comedy and reflections on politics, the English language, psychology, and religion. He had some nihilistic thinking that may be very helpful to some of us.

THINKING THURSDAY: What Is Critical Thinking? Part 3: Zac Gandara

THINKING THURSDAY: What Is Critical Thinking? Part 3: Zac Gandara

Thinking Thursday’s are about critically thinking, breaking out of boxes, and discussing new ways we could live this life together.

Thinking Thursday’s are about critically thinking, breaking out of boxes, and discussing new ways we could live this life together.

ON TODAY’S THINKING THURSDAY WE DISCUSS:

1. What are we aiming to achieve with Critical Thought?

2. Perhaps the most crucial element of thinking critically is foresight: The Benefit of Foresight.

THINKING THURSDAY: What Is Critical Thinking? Part 2: Zac Gandara

THINKING THURSDAY: What Is Critical Thinking? Part 2: Zac Gandara

Thinking Thursday’s are about critically thinking, breaking out of boxes, and discussing new ways we could live this life together.

Once we understand the theory of critical thinking, improving our critical thinking skills takes persistence and practice. Try this exercise and see how you can begin to think more critically.

THINKING THURSDAY: What Is Critical Thinking?: Zac Gandara

THINKING THURSDAY: What Is Critical Thinking?: Zac Gandara

Thinking Thursday’s are about critically thinking, breaking out of boxes, and discussing new ways we could live this life together.

Critical Thinking.

What is it?

Why be a critical thinker?

What can a critical thinker do?

What skills do we need?

THINKING THURSDAY: Rituals, Bogus? Or Beautiful?: Zac Gandara

THINKING THURSDAY: Rituals, Bogus? Or Beautiful?: Zac Gandara

Thinking Thursday’s are about critically thinking, breaking out of boxes, and discussing new ways we could live this life together.

What’s up with rituals? What do you think? Are they bullshit? Or Helpful?

THINKING THURSDAY: Projecting the Shadow Shelf: Carl Jung: David R. Hawkins M.D. Ph.D: Zac Gandara

THINKING THURSDAY: Projecting the Shadow Shelf: Carl Jung: David R. Hawkins M.D. Ph.D: Zac Gandara

Thinking Thursday’s are about critically thinking, breaking out of boxes, and discussing new ways we could live this life together.

All too often we project our own negativity, fear, or issues onto the world around us instead of owning it as a part of us. The concept of the “shadow” self came from Swiss psychiatrist and psychoanalyst Carl Jung. What if we accepted our shadow selves? How could that help heal our world?