111: Growing Incomes from Outcomes: W/ Paul Henderson (The "Outcomes Guy", Author and Speaker)
What is the difference between a Product and a Success Outcome, and why should you distill everything down to the one success outcome that makes your line of business unique? These are some of the questions I asked the Outcomes Guy, speaker and author Paul Henderson in this important interview for value and customer success leaders. Inspiring, Influential, Interactive https://www.linkedin.com/in/paulhenderson5/ #businessoutcomes #valueselling #valueacceleration #valuemanagement
Paul is the CEO and Founder of Outcomes Leaders and the author of The Outcome Generation. He is an expert in delivering on outcomes for your customers and knows what it takes to win in today's customer-centric society. We talk about that along with what he has learned throughout his career.The Outcome Generation: https://outcomeleaders.com/books-2/Paul's Website: https://outcomeleaders.com/********************* Write us a 5-star review on Apple: https://podcasts.apple.com/podcast/id1553284021 Support us on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/foundersmentors Follow the Podcast! Twitter: https://twitter.com/FandM_Pod YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCbdS1nWLJQPRNXJxc5ztDLw Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/foundersmentorspod Instagram: Coming Soon!
April 14, 2021 Austin Trees After the Freeze, Helene Cramer, Henry Walter Bates, Ernest Hemingway, James Sowerby by Paul Henderson, and Jim Zampini
The Daily Gardener
Today we celebrate a German landscape and flower painter who was forbidden to paint by her father. We'll also learn about a self-taught botanist who spent nearly a dozen years in the Amazon rainforest. We hear an excerpt about spring from the man who wrote A Farewell to Arms. We Grow That Garden Library™ with a book about one of the 19th-century’s top botanical illustrators. And then we’ll wrap things up with a little story from the 2017 Beijing Crabapple Conference. Subscribe Apple | Google | Spotify | Stitcher | iHeart To listen to the show while you're at home, just ask Alexa or Google to “Play the latest episode of The Daily Gardener Podcast.” And she will. It's just that easy. The Daily Gardener Friday Newsletter Sign up for the FREE Friday Newsletter featuring: A personal update from me Garden-related items for your calendar The Grow That Garden Library™ featured books for the week Gardener gift ideas Garden-inspired recipes Exclusive updates regarding the show Plus, each week, one lucky subscriber wins a book from the Grow That Garden Library™ bookshelf. Gardener Greetings Send your garden pics, stories, birthday wishes, and so forth to Jennifer@theDailyGardener.org Curated News My Trees: Alive, Dead, or In-Between? Evaluating Plants 2 Months After Texas Freeze | Pam Penick Facebook Group If you'd like to check out my curated news articles and original blog posts for yourself, you're in luck. I share all of it with the Listener Community in the Free Facebook Group - The Daily Gardener Community. So, there’s no need to take notes or search for links. The next time you're on Facebook, search for Daily Gardener Community, where you’d search for a friend... and request to join. I'd love to meet you in the group. Important Events April 14, 1844 Today is the birthday of the German landscape and flower painter Helene Cramer who was born on this day in 1844. Helen and her sister Molly were both painters in Hamburg, Germany. Their father, Cesar, forbade his daughters to become painters. And so, the two sisters didn’t start painting until middle age. Helen was 38 when she first picked up a brush. Her primary subject with flowers. After studying with other artists and painters, Helen and Molly exhibited their art throughout Germany and at the 1883 World's Fair in Chicago. Most gardeners say that their favorite painting of Helene’s is her work called "Marsh Marigolds and Crown Imperials." When Helen died in 1916, she was 72 years old. Both she and her sister are buried in Plot 27 of the "Garten der Frauen," Or the garden of women at the Hamburg Ohlsdorf cemetery. April 14, 2020 On this day the book, A Naturalist in the Amazon: The Journals & Writings of Henry Walter Bates was published. Unlike many of his scientist friends and peers, Henry was entirely self-taught. Early in his career, Henry met the great English naturalist Alfred Russel Wallace. By 1848, Henry and Alfred left England to explore the Amazon Rainforest. While Henry stayed in the Rainforest for eleven years, Alfred returned to England after four years- though all of Alfred’s specimens and notes were lost at sea on his voyage home. After the ship he was on caught fire and sank, Alfred and the crew were rescued after ten days adrift in the Atlantic. During his eleven years in the Rainforest in Brazil, Henry collected butterflies, and he sent back a whopping 15,000 insect specimens - with over half of his collection listed as brand new discoveries. As Henry wrapped up his time in the Rainforest, he had survived both yellow fever and malaria in addition to many other uncomfortable maladies. Toward the end, it’s not surprising to read that Henry had grown weary of the enormous challenges of life as an explorer. He wrote, “I suffered most inconvenience from the difficulty of getting news from the civilized world down river, from the irregularity of receipt of letters, parcels of books and periodicals, and towards the latter part of my residence from ill-health arising from bad and insufficient food.” In the end - after a dozen years away from family, friends, and civilization - Henry Bates, the great Naturalist, could not ignore what had been building in his heart: he was lonely. He wrote, “I was obliged, at last, to come to the conclusion that the contemplation of nature alone is not sufficient to fill the human heart and mind.” In 2014, Henry’s Amazon notebooks were digitized, and they are now online to view from the Natural History Museum Library. And in 2018, Henry’s remarkable story was shared in an IMAX film called Amazon Adventure. Unearthed Words “With so many trees in the city, you could see the spring coming each day until a night of warm wind would bring it suddenly in one morning. Sometimes the heavy cold rains would beat it back so that it would seem that it would never come and that you were losing a season out of your life. This was the only truly sad time in Paris because it was unnatural. You expected to be sad in the fall. Part of you died each year when the leaves fell from the trees, and their branches were bare against the wind and the cold, wintry light. But you knew there would always be the spring, as you knew the river would flow again after it was frozen. When the cold rains kept on and killed the spring, it was as though a young person had died for no reason. In those days, though, the spring always came finally, but it was frightening that it had nearly failed.” ― Ernest Hemingway, A Moveable Feast Grow That Garden Library James Sowerby by Paul Henderson This book came out in 2016, and the subtitle is The Enlightenment's Natural Historian. In this book, Paul Henderson introduces us to James Sowerby - arguably one of the best botanical illustrators during the mid-18th to mid-19th centuries. One of the reasons James was such a successful artist, was no doubt due to his extremely high intellect. He was also one of the period's most knowledgeable natural historians. Paul introduces James this way: “This book is the story of a remarkable man. Unusual and his breath of scientific interest which he applied successfully; unusual in his desire to learn throughout his life and to impart his knowledge widely; unusual and going against the current practices by being at one - at the same time his own researcher, writer, illustrator, teacher, publisher and bookseller; unusual in his considerable output of innovative, high-quality and influential works; and unusual in becoming the patriarch of a successful line of natural historians.” I've talked about James numerous times on the show. He teamed up with numerous botanists during his lifetime, and his illustrations Grace the pages of many of their books. As for James, his Masterpiece was called Sowerby's Botany - a detailed 36-volume reference on the plants of England. Of course, the book also included over 2,500 hand-colored illustrations. This book is 336 pages of the first-time biography of an incredible artist and scientist: James Sowerby. You can get a copy of James Sowerby by Paul Henderson and support the show using the Amazon Link in today's Show Notes for around $40 Today’s Botanic Spark Reviving the little botanic spark in your heart April 14, 2017 On this day, the Beijing Crabapple Conference began. Visitors toured the Crabapple Garden during the conference, which featured many new American cultivars of crabapples like Brandywine, Cinderella, Molten Lava, Lollipop, and Madonna - all of which were created by the respected and admired nurseryman from Lake County, Ohio, Jim Zampini. During the conference, attendees were sad to learn that Jim had passed away at the age of 85. Today, Jim’s legacy lives on in his fantastic crabapple varieties like Centurion, Harvest Gold, Lancelot Dwarf, Sugar Tyme, and the Weeping Candied Apple. Crabapples are small, deciduous trees with densely woven branches that feature fragrant and beautiful white, pink, or red petals when they bloom in the spring. Self-sterile crabapples rely on bees and other insects for pollination. The trees rarely grow taller than 25 feet high. Generally speaking, it takes two to five years for a crabapple tree to bear fruit. Crabapples differ from standard apple trees in that they offer smaller fruit. Apples that are less than 2 inches in diameter are considered crabapples. If you want to plant a mini-orchard of Crabapple trees, space the saplings 6 to 15 feet apart. Group them on the closer end of the range if you are planting dwarf or more upright varieties. Crabapple trees are just beginning to come into bloom in our 2021 gardens. When they are in flower, few flowering trees can rival their charm. In Polish folklore, apple trees were considered dream trees. Sleeping under apple trees was thought to create a dream-filled sleep. And, placing an apple under a maiden’s pillow could induce a dream of her future husband. In English folklore, crabapple seeds or pips were thrown into the fire on Valentine’s Eve while chanting the name of your true love. If the pips explode, your love will be true and will last forever. Thanks for listening to The Daily Gardener. And remember: "For a happy, healthy life, garden every day."
Episode 123 - No Trailers/Demos says CDPR, Chicken Drumstick, and Mike Pompeo's Attack Dog with Paul Henderson
The Weekly Cooldown
Paul jumps in to talk over Kamijace. We hope you like Ramune! But also we discuss CDPR's very smart idea to not release trailers or demos "too soon". Plus, the we dig a little into the idea of "developer hell". Also, Chinese police and Tencent take on cheaters! Also, hackers take on cheaters! Cheaters never win! And lastly, Activision Blizzard hired someone weird. Find Paul Henderson on Twitter @Paulsrockintwit Also find Paul on Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/bonzi77 The Fanatical Pick your Own Bundle: https://bit.ly/3rPosoU Logo by Corgian of DogHouse Esports: https://twitter.com/doghousecorgian Intro music by Riki: https://twitter.com/DOG_NOISE Website: www.wkcooldown.com Twitter: @Kamijacegaming / @WkCooldown Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheWklyCldwn/ Question? Comment? Concern? Want to tell me how great I am? Email me! - Kamijacegaming@gmail.com Humble Biggest Graphics Bundle: https://www.humblebundle.com/software/biggest-graphics-ever-software?partner=kamijacegaming--- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/wkcooldown/message
We are all here to experience contrasting emotions, the good, the bad and everything in between! One thing that makes this thrilling ride on planet earth fun yet challenging is free will. I delight in talking with fellow seekers that have done a lot of work on themselves to heal, grow and progress. In this week's episode, I am speaking with a beautiful soul who has been on a journey of self-discovery. John Paul Henderson shares details of his powerful transformation and some pearls of wisdom he’s learned along the way!John is a transformational coach, singer/songwriter, and spiritual seeker. He grew up in a small town in Tennessee, and he has always had a thirst for adventure, which is what compels him to travel the world. Through his travels and exploring different cultures, he has become passionate about humanitarianism. The many hardships he has faced in life have molded him into the eternal optimist that he is today, inspiring him to see the blessing in every situation. In 2016, he had a spiritual awakening that catapulted him into a new chapter of life where spirituality, contribution, and living his dreams through inspiring others became his primary mission. John Paul creates music to uplift others with his message of hope, unity, and unconditional love. As a coach, he helps his clients turn their past pain into personal power so they can live out their dreams. His wish for humanity is for each person to live as their highest unique expression of the Divine, and through coming back to our essence, his prayer is that together, we may create peace and harmony in our world. Follow John: https://www.instagram.com/johnpaulhenderson/www.jahnpaulmusic.com
“Over the past 12 months getting stuff done has been the key to survival”Paul Henderson is the CEO of DMG Media Ireland. The company is one of the country’s largest digital publishers, with brands such as EVOKE.ie, Extra.ie, RollerCoaster.ie, OneFabDay.com. On the more traditional print side, they are the publishers of The Irish Daily Mail and The Irish Mail on Sunday newspapers.Paul talks to us about a lifetime of experience in media, across print, television and online and launching some of the country’s most popular media brands and how his team dealt with the last year of chaos.Running time: 11’17”Recorded at DMG Media Studios, Dublin.
Guest: Paul Henderson - "Designing Customer Outcome Programs"
The Jasons take on...
"Designing Customer Outcome Programs" Come join The Jasons Take On… with our special guest, Paul Henderson. Paul shares his insights around how to design a customer outcome program. About Paul Henderson Paul Henderson is an author, speaker, and consultant on Outcome-based Customer Success for technology companies. Before founding Outcome Leaders, he led the Asia Pacific region of an enterprise software company. He had 200 staff across nine countries supporting 800 enterprise customers. In the last five years of his tenure, he and his team designed and successfully ran an outcome-based customer program across the region. He’s written two books, both on outcomes. The Chief Capability Officer focuses on using internal outcomes to manage a business. The Outcome Generation focuses on enabling business outcomes for customers. The second book draws on his five years’ experience running an outcome program followed by one and a half years’ research. Today, Paul helps technology vendors make customer outcomes their central focus. Connect with Paul: http://outcomeleaders.com/ Paul on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/paulhenderson5/ ADDITIONAL RESOURCES Watch other episodes of The Jasons Take On... and register for upcoming live episodes: https://thejasonstakeon.com/ Learn more about Tri Tuns: https://trituns.com/ Follow The Jasons Take On company page on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/3562... Join The Jasons Take On... group on Linkedin: http://trituns.co/TheJasonsLI Get customer success training and certification at Customer Success Mastermind: https://csmastermind.com/
Liam Maguire has been a passionate supporter of Paul Henderson's induction into the Hockey Hall of Fame and a spirited discussion about Paul's chances as the Hockey Hall of Fame makes its 2020 decisions later this month.
An exploration of a museum’s collections of stories. Join me in considering the artistic and historical narratives of museum exhibits beyond the objects on display. Muse with Me is a modern take on the traditional museum audio guide, but more of a curation of details and interpretations than a recitation of facts. Created by Camila Camacho.