Home Overview ~ A More Beautiful Question by Warren Berger #quiz #answers

#answer my question.com



If you’re intrigued by the connection of questioning and innovation, you’re on the right site! Visit the boxes at right to help you navigate around, with various highlights on the topic of questioning and the book A MORE BEAUTIFUL QUESTION. Also check out such fun features as the popular Spotify question playlist . a Pinterest-worthy Quotes gallery and the Inquiry Quiz to test just how good a questioner you are.
The 6-year-old AMBQ blog features a wide range of articles (check out all the categories ) —both original to the blog and also collecting the best of my writing from Harvard Business Review, Fast Company, and other publications.
If you’re interested in having me speak to your group, visit my Speaking pages . featuring info on my most popular speaking topics, a highlights reel, and client testimonials.
Find even more info on the About page. Thanks for stopping by.

#1: The Most-Read Article on the Blog

The inquiring mind of Reggie Watts: A Top 12 list of his questions

I don’t know if they qualify as “beautiful questions” but there’s something oddly fascinating about the imaginative questions that band leader Reggie Watts asks the guests of James Corden’s The Late Late Show.

Coaching and the art of asking beautiful questions

At the 2016 Capital Coaches Conference I ll be discussing my belief that coaches, who already know the power of great questions, should teach their clients how to become beautiful questioners themselves.

“The best coaching question in the world” from Michael Bungay Stanier

In The Coaching Habit: Say Less, Ask More Change the Way You Lead Forever. by Michael Bungay Stanier, Michael shares 7 powerful questions that can make someone a better leader or manager.

Questioning Fuels Innovation. So Why Don’t We Inquire More?

By being willing to ask ‘why,’ inquiring leaders can inspire others around them to do likewise. And as the questions proliferate, some good answers are likely to follow.

Interview: 5 Questions You Shouldn’t Ask

My recent good conversation with WNYC.org, where the host challenged me about whether appreciative inquiry is direct and honest enough. You know my opinion.

“We know that the art of asking questions is at the heart of discovery in science, philosophy, medicine—so why don’t we extend that power to all areas of our lives? The questions Warren Berger raises in this book are thoughtful, provocative, odd, serious, and silly, but in every case they are indeed the kind of ‘beautiful questions’ that can help us identify the right problems and generate creative solutions.”

—Daniel Pink. New York Times bestselling author ofDriveandTo Sell is Human

“Most people believe that great leaders are distinguished by their ability to give compelling answers. This profound book shatters that assumption, showing that the more vital skill is asking the right questions…. Berger poses many fascinating questions, including this one: What if companies had mission questions rather than mission statements? This is a book everyone ought to read—without question.”

“In the old economy, it was all about having the answers. But in today’s dynamic, lean economy, it’s more about asking the right questions. A More Beautiful Question is about figuring out how to ask, and answer, the questions that can lead to new opportunities and growth.”

Eric Ries. New York Times best-selling author ofThe Lean Startup

“In this wise book, Warren Berger shows us how crucial it is to question every aspect of our lives, from business to school to our choice of toothpaste. My question: Why wouldn’t you read this book?”

A.J. Jacobs, New York Times best-selling author and Esquire columnist

“The genesis of many great startups is the simple question, ‘Wouldn’t it be cool if ?’ Berger helps you understand the power of questions to change the world. Real men ask questions, they don’t spout out answers.”

Guy Kawasaki. author of APE: Author, Publisher, Entrepreneur . and former chief evangelist at Apple

“Mastering the art of asking questions is essential to creativity and innovation. A More Beautiful Question should be standard reading for all aspiring design thinkers as well an inspiration to those searching for a life of curiosity and meaning.”

Tim Brown. Chief Executive, IDEO and author of Change by Design: How Design Thinking Transforms Organizations

“In an age of instant information, it’s easier than ever to find answers, but also easy to forget how important it is to ask the right kinds of questions. In this deeply thought-provoking book, Warren Berger shows how learning the art of good questioning—and resisting the urge to race too quickly toward conclusions—is the path to a far more fruitful and creative way of engaging with the world, at work and in life as a whole.”

Oliver Burkeman. columnist at The Guardian and bestselling author of The Antidote: Happiness for People Who Can’t Stand Positive Thinking

A More Beautiful Question is a tour de force on how asking questions shapes the life and work of creative leaders. I founded The 4-24 Project because questions are the lifeblood of innovation, and thus, our future. Berger’s engaging collection of narratives will undoubtedly propel this question mission forward, inspiring readers from all walks of life to challenge the status quo by asking more of the world.”

“Why has a book like this never been written before? Here is a persuasive case for the simple and yet extraordinary power of a question. Fascinating, engaging stories give life to a strong argument about how much can be accomplished, in every domain of our lives, ‘just’ by asking questions. Innovators, entrepreneurs, citizens, parents, teachers, idealists and realists—all of us have much to gain by reading A More Beautiful Question .”

“Questions have literally moved mountains, powered rockets, and instantly developed images. Berger focuses on what he calls ‘Beautiful Questions’ that can lead to game-changing answers and results. These are questions that, once raised, tend to get people thinking in a different way.”

“The desire to ask bigger and better questions is on the rise… Warren Berger has been tracking a movement toward questioning that is running very strong in Silicon Valley, but also seems to be spreading throughout the business, nonprofit and education sectors.”

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *