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I've also found, in my work with economic networks in Appalachian Ohio and
elsewhere, that this resistance to networks is typical. Actually, I've
discovered that it makes sense to ignore--for awhile--those who are afraid
or resistant, and simply pay lots of attention to those who are ready to
network and collaborate, even if itšs a small group of people. It's amazing
how, after this smaller network has had several visible successes, the
others quickly and painlessly start to joint in.
It takes several people playing the role of Network Weaver--introducing
people to each other, helping them figure out ways to collaborate on
projects--to make the network work.
Valdis Krebs, Jack Ricchiuto and I have a new blog that where wešre posting
what we've been learning. Join us! www.networkweaving.com/blog
On 4/24/06 7:23 PM, "Valdis Krebs" <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
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> I have shown this map on SOCNET before, so sorry for the repetition...
> yet, it was a very good conversation starter and a catalyst for looking
> at inter-org collaboration. Think of network maps NOT as precise
> blueprints but as conversation starters; as sense-making documents.
> Even if the map is incomplete, as this one was, you can start a
> conversation with "Let's sit down and complete this map to the best of
> our ability" That simple conversation will lead to rich conversations
> of who should and should not be connected, and why some are and others
> are not, and what should we do, if anything, etc., etc. By discussing
> the map, ties are formed!
> On Apr 24, 2006, at 6:42 PM, Nick Guenther wrote:
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>> On 4/24/06, C.J.D. Havermans <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
>>> Currently I conduct research for a Dutch governmental
>>> that connects all municipalities into one foundation; the VNG. The
>>> line is to look for motivations and reasons why municipalities do not
>> What other ideas do people have?
>> -Nick Guenther
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