Guide For Round Tables, Part 22

Effect of the Circle Method

528.01Remark: The process of circles builds strong relationships and resolves conflict situations. It promotes openness of dialogue and change of motivation from external (i.e., as under a whip) to internal where a person already understands why he should do something. People work with the root of the problem, their egoism, and not just external problems. In addition, circles form a systemic vision.

Conclusion: the circle method is not only effective for communication, decision-making, and conflict resolution, but is also the basis for creating a society of the future.

My Comment: Sure. And we need to move toward this.

Question: Do you consider the round table as the only method that will be used by everyone or are there any other methods?

Answer: No. Except for the circle, there is nothing. We should strive to apply this methodology wherever possible, in all spheres of activity where more than one person is involved.

Question: Did you and your teacher also use this method?

Answer: There were two of us and he thought we were a group.

Question: So even two people can work according to the circle method?

Answer: Yes. So it is said: “The minimum of many is two.”

Round tables exist in order to bring a person, a group of people, even the whole of humanity, to a state similar to the integral law of nature. If they really unite and want to solve a problem, then they come as close as possible to the correct solution or at least to the highest resolution in solving this problem.
From KabTV’s “Management Skills” 7/9/20

Related Material:
Guide For Round Tables, Part 21
Guide For Round Tables, Part 20
Guide For Round Tables, Part 19

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