I thought a “Salon” was a place to get my hair done!
Yes. and No.
sa·lon n. (sə-lŏn′, săl′ŏn′, să-lôN′)
Our Salons are For making Sh!t Happen
Ideas are living things and should be treated with respect. And your idea is just what the world needs. – Salonnière, Kelly Pratt
- Your ideas deserve to be made real.
- Talking out loud helps you think.
- Brainstorming in the mirror isn’t working.
- So, let’s do it, TOGETHER!
“A team is not a group of people that work together. A team is a group of people that trust each other.” – Simon Sinek
Engage with other creative thinkers to breathe life into your ideas.
Join a So Do It! Salon. A place where:
- You are encouraged to talk-to-think.
- The energy is the room is supportive and collaborative.
- The combined knowledge and experience of of your cohort is shared with everyone.
- You really do what you say you’re going to do.
Sign Up by midnight December 31st and take $100 off the price of the PLUS Salon & the Plus Plus Salon
If you’re like me, connection is critical. But distraction is disastrous.
I’m really excited about our So, do it! online community. Many group leaders are choosing Facebook groups. I don’t know about you, but I’m very susceptible to the “shiny object!” syndrome, and Facebook is an enemy to my focus. So I’ve found a better option.
We will be using Mightybell – new platform originally developed for Lean In circles. I’m excited about it because it’s in our control and doesn’t have the distractions of other social media sites.
You will be added to the SO, DO IT! community as soon as you’re accepted into a Salon. Then we can all begin getting to know each other. It’s all still in the planning, but there may be a virtual coffee party before the new year to meet face to face!
*Quoting Miranda’s mom… if you haven’t discovered Britain’s Miranda yet, it’s a great binge watch. One of the only shows that makes me laugh out loud!
** a note about Salons. I’m intrigued by them because of their connection to Women’s history.
Women escaped the constriction of not being able to publish their own works by choosing the topics for discussion within their salons. Because the segregation of men and women was still rampant in the 18th century, women were not afforded the same opportunity to publish their ideas. However, at the salon, which provided an open platform for the discussion of ideas between men and women, the salonieres were responsible for setting the agenda of topics of discourse and running the conversation. This powerful ability to control the content of discussions also determined on which matters philosophers would focus, and therefore steered the direction of their works.12 source