Psychologists have long maintained that the human mind is like an iceberg. The conscious mind is what pokes above the surface of the water, but the subconscious is the more massive 90% of the “iceberg” that looms beneath the surface.
Hidden within that massive subsurface realm of mind is where creativity lies. The key is to find a way to tap into this storehouse of creative potential and bring it to the forefront where we can make practical use of it.
New York businessman Glenn Schlossberg has found a way to do just that. Just take frequent vacations, he said.
Glenn Schlossberg is the founder of Jump Design Group, a successful fashion and apparel firm that has been going strong since it was established in 1990. From the beginning, he believed that long hours and hard work was the key to success. That turned out to be partially true. Schlossberg has been able to establish Jump Design as among the premier design houses in one of the most competitive fashion environments in the world.
But it was a remarkable experience during vacation time that Glenn Schlossberg discovered what was to become one of his most potent tools for bringing fresh insights into his operation. He found that sudden flashes of inspiration would burst into his conscious mind while he
Schlossberg was so impressed with the phenomenon he began to nurture this ability and actively plan for it. Over the past nearly three decades, Schlossberg has had uncounted breakthroughs for innovative strategies while vacationing and participating in exciting hobbies, such as auto racing. To see more about Glenn you can visit his twitter account.
He now also encourages the people within his organization to do the same. He said the results have been positive across the board. It turns out that “work hard and play hard” is a “real thing.” It’s also supported by scientific research. Psychologists have been attempting to map the mechanism of downtime creativity for quite some time.
If a complete understanding of this phenomenon is as yet not well understood, the bottom line is that it does work. Just ask Glenn Schlossberg. For more info about Glenn you can visit professionaltales.com