What Can the Hornbills Teach Us About Sharing?

The girl closes her nest completely with mud and dung and leaves open only enough space for her companion to give her food through this opening during the time she is inside the nest.Image result for sharing

Right after 4 1/2 months, Mrs. Hornbill tears down the mud around her abode and reappears ready young to present to Mister. Hornbill. Now that’s discussing! There are many other animals that content sharing platforms with the other and depend on that sharing to keep the species alive, but the hornbills may be the ultimate sharers as they are believed to be the birds with the highest occurrence of cooperative breeding.

Sound common? Miscommunications are typical too common in our daily connections with lovers and friends. We often hear something other than what another claims to have said and we back away in silence or lash out in defense. We feel remote and separate and ponder why our communications seem to be to always go this way.

Superficial conversations like this are also typical. You say something that triggers her to state something that triggers you to say something, etc. This particular kind of communication often resembles a kind of verbal ping-pong and is often unconscious, with no real in depth communication taking place between the speakers and listeners at all. Other types of typical daily communications lacking of feeling are logistical in nature – taking care of what needs to be done and matching action with others.

All of us have all experienced people interrupting us to share with us something they want to say, people responding to something we said with some totally unrelated remark, people who encourage all of us to talk while preoccupied and busy with household chores, or people who look around the room, read the paper or hum to themselves while we are talking. A wide variety of unsatisfactory communications abound, so much so that they appear normal to us.

The readers will not go up and down the page looking for them. Customers are more likely to share a write-up just to read over, when they understood and appreciated the content. Therefore, place your sharing buttons especially at the finish of the article, and always immediately after a Proactive approach.

Care to use the “floating bars”, those that appear on one side of the screen and scroll with each other to see, because they may overlap the written text when seen on small screens like those of notebooks. Within this case you will get only the results of disturbing reading your consumer and let him avoid from your blog.

Many people expect others to share first before they start sharing. They are not aware that, to be able to receive, they should give first. The cycle of giving and getting starts by giving. Exemplary leaders know the value of sharing. They know that what they receive, they get in the interest of sharing, not for the self. They think that what they get should be passed on to others for success to movement freely.

According to the law of karma, for every action, there is an equal and opposite effect. This means that whenever we give, we will obtain something at least equivalent in exchange. I say at least because the beauty of sharing is that when you share something good with others, you put yourself in spot to get dividends on it so that what you receive is more than what you actually provided. Therefore, obtaining what we want becomes possible by sharing a portion of what we want to see.