Case Study – Executive Coaching

Mairi is the Head of Leadership Development at the Karolinska University Hospital and has recently completed my Executive Coaching Program. It’s a six-month intensive coaching program for leaders based around the EQ-i 2.0 Emotional Intelligence Framework. The coaching sessions took place on Zoom, and we met approximately every third week.

I sat down with Mairi to ask her a couple of questions about her experience.

Emma: Hi Mairi, what made you apply for the Executive Coaching Program?

Mairi: I had been recently appointed as the Head of Leadership Development at the Karolinska University Hospital. Given the consequences of the COVID-19 pandemic on staff and managers and the unique culture of our organization, a coaching program that builds on Emotional Intelligence resonated well with my perceived needs for personal and professional development.

Emma: What has the coaching given you?

Mairi: The coaching has primarily given me two things – increased self-awareness and space for self-reflection. While these two things are the essence of what I work with to create for others, the gift of time and support from Emma to have that space for myself, has been invaluable.

Emma:  What did you learn during the coaching program?

Mairi:  The EQ assessment was very comprehensive and shed light on capabilities that I need to get better at in order to become a more effective leader and leadership developer. I also learned how the different components are interdependent and realized how some of my strengths actually become a hinder for my performance when overused. Last but not least, it was an important reminder that regardless of one’s level of experience or stage of development, it is hugely beneficial to have periods in one’s life that are supported by a coach.

Emma: What elements of the program had the greatest impact on you?

Mairi: The greatest impact came from the combination of the EQ assessment and the coaching. The EQ assessment was eye opening and combined with coaching, its effects will be long lasting. Improved self-awareness means that I pay close attention in every situation where my capabilities are challenged. Attention is really what changes a mere experience into deliberate practice and can thus contribute to continual learning. The assessment alone would be simply information in form of a report. The coaching without the assessment would risk lacking intentionality and direction. So it’s the combination that makes it a winning concept.

Emma: Who do you think would benefit from Executive Coaching?

Mairi: Anyone with a growth mindset, i.e. anyone with a will, curiosity, openness and vulnerability to become better versions of themselves.

Emma: How would you describe me as a coach?

Mairi: Emma has a great ability to listen, to really listen. To pay close attention to what her client needs the moment they start their session. She masters the art of asking great questions and doesn’t hesitate to challenge the deeply held beliefs her client might hold about their situation, performance and learning. I’m deeply grateful for her generosity to support me in my growth and help me lead from my purpose.

Thank you Mairi for taking the time to reflect on this. As a coach I always learn something new with each client. It was an honor to work with Mairi and to follow her progress. I learned a great deal from her deep understanding of leadership and her willingness to challenge her perceptions.

If you or your organization are interested in Executive Coaching, please get in touch and I’m happy to tell you more.

The Comparer – final (over)achievement archetype

We’ve come the end in our series Achievement patterns and strategies with the Comparer.

The Comparer lives by the words: ‘The grass is always greener… ’.

Comparison is nothing new. In 1954 Festinger came up with the social comparison theory. At the core of his theory is the idea that people come to know about themselves—their own abilities, successes, and personality—by comparing themselves with others. It’s central to our need for acceptance and belonging.

But the Comparer archetype takes this behaviour to the extremes. Comparers have a clear view of what life should be like and constantly compare themselves to others. They make sure their Instagram feeds are perfectly color coded and are at risk of being addicted to social media.

As a Comparer you also want to be perfect IRL and try to say clever things, be helpful and serve the right food at dinner parties. If people around you are unwell you risk missing the signs and often don’t observe your own signals of stress either.

Drivers and Fears:
      • Low self-esteem
      • Fear of being abandoned
      • Fear of rejection
How to overcome:
      1. Do a Social media detox – really! Here are a few tips:
          1. a)    Give your digital devices a bedtime.

            b)    Start a new morning habit.

            c)    Delete your social media apps.

            d)    Replace social media time with a new hobby or activity.

            e)    Break the habit of reaching for your phone.

            f)      Use technology for reasons other than scrolling social media.

            g)    Pay attention to the media you consume.

            h)    Spend more time observing the world around you.

            i)      Track your progress.

            j)      Set yourself reminders to not check social media.

      1. 2. Learn to spot the bottom of the iceberg. When you find yourself comparing, turn the tables around and ask yourself what the other person might admire in you. We can never really understand someone else’s reality, struggles and insecurities just as they might not have all your strengths in sight.

        3. Practice Meditation

 

Ok, so those were the 6 (over)achievement archetypes.

I use this model a lot in my coaching practice and it’s central to the Achievement Detox program. Often clients tell me that they can relate to several archetypes but when looking into the driver and fears it often becomes clear which overachievement strategy they use the most.

And that’s where we focus in with behavioural experiments.

Because as with all behavioural change, we need to work through the 3As:

      1. First we need to be AWARE of our behaviours and cognitions
      2. Then we need to ACCEPT the situation
      3. But nothing will change unless we ACT – we need to try and evaluate new strategies and slowly build new behaviours.

I hope you have enjoyed the series. If you would like more information or would like to work with me as a coach, please get in touch

The Competitor – 5th (over)achievement archetype

Motto: ‘winning isn’t everything, it’s the only thing’.

Competitors see life as a race and always try to be just that little bit better than everyone else.

If you identify as a Competitor achievement archetype you often ignore your own basic needs such as sleep and food.

You sometimes come across as judgmental and go to extreme lengths to hide your own failures and shortcomings. You often step on people’s toes.

There is a lot of shame involved in this achievement strategy and the competitor risks ending up a lonely person. If a person hinges all their value on winning, who are they when they lose or can’t even compete anymore?

Drivers and Fears:
      • The belief that the one who is best gets all the rewards
      • Fear of feeling worthless
      • The belief that you are only loved and accepted when you win
How to overcome:
      1. Understand your insecurities. Our insecurities fuel competitive, jealous feelings. These insecurities may have developed in our younger years because of experiences that made us feel unworthy. Reflect on or speak to a therapist about what your family motto was growing up and which events shaped you.
      1. Do a cost /benefit analysis. How are you hurting? Are you being productive, creative at work? Is your lack of vulnerability making you a bad leader/ colleague?
      1. Define your own success and standards. Instead of using others’ accomplishments as benchmarks for success, get clear on what success means to you, what your goals are and, critically, how you would like to get there? (read how many toes you are willing to step on).

Where do you draw the line between healthy ambition and unhealthy competitiveness?

Final archetype – The Comparer

Lunchwebbinarium 6 maj 12:00-12:45

Prestationscoachen Emma Vallin, webbinariet Pestationsdetox

Prestationsdetox – konsten att prestera hållbart

Kostnadsfritt lunchwebbinarium – registera dig nedan!

Vi drillas från barnsben till att åstadkomma, klättra, prestera och aldrig ge upp. Förmågor som kan ta oss långt. Men vad händer när prestationsbehovet börjar skada relationer, hälsan och på sikt resultaten? Kan vi förebygga stressrelaterad ohälsa genom att förändra våra prestationsmönster?

Coachen och ledarutvecklaren Emma Vallin berättar om sin egen resa från prestationsberoende marknadsdirektör genom ett experiment hon kallar sin Prestationsdetox, till att idag hjälpa individer och organisation utveckla hållbart ledarskap. Det serveras praktiska verktyg och en hel del igenkänning.

VEM ÄR DET FÖR?

    • Alla som är intresserade av självledarskap och personlig utveckling.
    • De som upplever ett prestationsbehov som påverkar hälsa, relationer eller gränsdragning.
    • Chefer och företagsledare som vill förstå och hjälpa sina högpresterande medarbetare att hålla i längden.

VAD DU FÅR MED DIG:

    • Kunskap om prestation och negativ stress
    • Möjlighet att reflektera kring dina egna prestationsmönster
    • Verktyg och tips för att du eller dina medarbetare ska prestera hållbart
    • Berättelsen om Emmas Prestationsdetox med risk för igenkänning och  några skratt

VAD TIDIGARE DELTAGARE SÄGER:

’Alla borde se över sitt eget presterande och förhållningssätt till jobb och måsten i livet. Väldigt intressant! ’

’Emmas berättelse är personlig och berör. Den ger hög igenkänning och bjuder på skratt och intressanta reflektioner’

’En på samma gång sårbar och humoristisk föreläsning. Mycket tankeväckande och den gav mersmak.’

anmälan

The Constant Achiever – (over)achievement archetype 4

This is probably the achiever archetype I identify the most with. People who are Constant Achievers (and I at times) live by the motto:

You can rest when you’re dead’.

The constant achiever is a multi-tasker who always juggles several big projects. If you identify as a constant achiever work is always on your mind and you are likely checking emails around the clock.

In your spare time, you renovate your apartment, take a language course or prepare for a marathon (yep, yep and yep)

Everything you do has a purpose and a goal. Your to-do list is your comfort blanket and you likely to most things in life very quickly. As a consequence the constant achiever is rarely in the moment and at high risk of burnout.

Drivers and Fears:
      • Achievement as a safe zone.
      • Addiction to the ‘high’ of achievement.
      • It is uncomfortable to take it easy, laziness is frowned upon.
      • Fear of stopping development.
How to overcome:
    • Get clear on the negative consequences of constantly achieving. List what it does to your health, relationships, and results.
    • Practice self compassion. Start with: Avoid saying and thinking judgmental things about yourself, spend time doing things you enjoy, Letting go of external validation.
    • Behavioral Experiments: This part was central to the ’achievement detox’ I did a few years ago to limit the damage my achievement addiction. I embarked on a 1 year experiment during which I took on a very junior role at work and banned all achievement focus from my life. It was an eyeopener but also a very painful experience. In Cognitive Behavioral Therapy we instead recommend smaller experiments such as:
      • Post on LinkedIn and stop yourself from checking the results for 24 hours 😉
      • Have a dinner party without meticulously preparing the food.
      • Swim on the slowest lane and allow yourself to be overtaken by everyone

Yep, have tried all of the above and as for most Constant Achievers, it’s hard work and something we need to keep practicing

Next up: The Competitor

 

 

 

The Worrying Problem Solver – (Over)achiever archetype 3

‘Spend 55 minutes thinking about the problem and 5 minutes thinking about solutions’

This achievement strategy is about never leaving anything unresolved. If you identify as worrying problem solver you often experience anxiety and negative stress when facing a challenging problem.

On top of the anxiety the issue with this approach is that it’s very ineffective. When the brain’s threat system is switched on you are unlikely to find constructive solutions.

The result is a behavior that is motivated by getting rid of discomfort. In the short term, it feels better to dwell on the problem than to leave it.

Drivers and Fears:
      • The dopamine kick of solving things.
      • Inability to deal with the discomfort of disappointment.
      • A tendency to catastrophize.
      • Fear of failure.
How to overcome:

1.Recognize the difference between worrying and productive problem solving. Here are some signs that you might be worrying:

      • You dismiss all your solutions as ineffective.
      • You are tense, distressed, and upset.
      • You spend a lot of time focusing on how things could go terribly wrong.

2. To get out of worrying-mode. Try taking some slow breaths from your diaphragm and relax. If that doesn’t help, take a break (go for a run, Clean the toilet). Come back to the problem when you’ve had a chance to settle down.

3. Put negative thoughts into a drawer. If you still find yourself slipping into negative thinking. Let the thoughts come, then mentally put them into a drawer, lock it and tell yourself you can open the draw again in an hour. In the meanwhile focus on positive ways to solve the problem.

Have you experienced periods of worrying and anxiety? What tips would you give to someone who is a worrying problem solver?

Next up: The Constant Achiever

© 2021 Emma Vallin. All rights reserved.

The Controller – (Over)achiever archetype 2

Motto: ‘If you want a thing done well, do it yourself’

Achievement by control is about keeping a close eye on everything and everyone around you. If you identify with the Controller archetype you probably know exactly what will happen on Tuesday in 3 weeks and love writing lists and plans.

You prefer to take care of most things yourself and delegation and collaboration could be a challenge for you. The Controller can have a hard time dealing with unexpected events.

Due to their challenge with collaboration and delegation, Controllers risk losing valuable input and inspiration from people around them. In extreme cases they could end up alienating colleagues and friends.

Drivers and Fears:
      • Fear of losing control
      • Fear of uncertainty
      • Will to succeed
How to overcome:
      1. Educate yourself about anxiety and control. Rather than falling back on control as a defense against uncertainty, learn all you can about the fear that is driving you to micromanage. Read books or see a therapist.

2. Ask yourself how effective controlling really is. For example, is asking your teenage son whether he’s brushed his teeth every morning an effective way to make him take responsibility for his dental care? If not, stop and rethink your approach.

3. Ban control-oriented language from your vocabulary. For example, unsolicited advice or criticizing someone’s perspective. Altering your language takes courage, and you must commend yourself for learning how to let go of control.

What advise would you give a Controller? If you identify as one, how do you overcome your need to control?

Next up: The worrying problem solver

Overachievement Archetypes. © 2021 Emma Vallin. All rights reserved.

REFLEKTIONAD – Världspremiär 29 april kl 08.30 Djurgårdsbron, Stockholm

Många av oss prioriterar bort just de aktiviteter som skyddar oss från negativ stress: 

      • Meningsfulla samtal IRL
      • Reflektionstid
      • Natur
      • Motion

Vi behöver ’reflektionera’ mera! 

Reflektion + Promenad = Reflektionad

Som Margaret Wheatley sa:

“Without reflection, we go blindly on our way, creating more unintended consequences, and failing to achieve anything useful.”

Sista torsdagen i varje månad pratpromenerar vi tillsammans

Vi möts klockan 8:30 vid Blå Porten nära Djurgårdsbron och promenerar, reflekter och delar förhoppningvis meningsfulla samtal.

Jag delar kort om en modell, ett verktyg eller forskning inom självledarskap. I par eller grupp om tre så promenerar och diskuterar vi (på säkert avstånd). Vi stannar halvvägs och delar våra insikter och tankar, jag ställer en ny fråga och vi byter promenadpartner. Vi är tillbaka senast kl 9:30 vid blå porten och du kan cykla hem eller ta dig vidare till en arbetsdag laddad med:

      • Nya perspektiv och insikter
      • Full av energi och inspiration
      • Nya intressanta kontakter
      • Tankar kring hus din kommande månad ska se ut

Vi ses 29 april, 27 maj &  24 juni.

Boka en plats senast kl 12:00 dagen innan (formuläret nedan eller på kontakt@emmavallin.se / 0709195374

Deltagande är gratis men vi begränsar deltagandet till högst 10 personer av praktiska skäl.

Väl mött!

The Perfectionist – (Over)achiever archetype 1

Motto: ’Anything in life worth doing is worth overdoing’.

This achievement strategy is about doing everything to perfection, keeping your promise and never ever handing anything in half-baked. Perfectionists often respond to emails immediately so no one has to wait and tend to compensate for the shortcomings of others.

These overachievers scan the reactions of others to pick up any signs of irritation or disappointment so they can figure out a way to correct it. They have a clear view of what life should be like and how we should behave as individuals.

Just like their overachiever cousins – the Comparison Junkies – the Perfectionists keep track of everyone on social media and compare themselves all the time. On a bad day they can spend 60 minutes writing and rewriting a two-sentence email. Chronic procrastination could be the result of perfectionism.

Drivers and Fears:
      • Fear of failure
      • Fear others upsetting others
      • If I make a mistake, it will lead to a catastrophe
      • I am the reason others feel bad
      • If I do everything right I am accepted/loved
How to overcome it?
      1. Practice realistic thinking. Because perfectionists are often very critical of themselves, one of the most effective ways to overcome perfectionism is to replace self-critical thoughts with more realistic and helpful statements. Some examples of positive realistic statements: Everyone makes mistakes! Nobody is perfect!, All I can do is my best!
      2. Changing perspective: Perfectionists tend to have a hard time seeing things from another person’s point of view. Start by asking yourself: How might someone else (e.g. a close friend) view this situation? What might I tell a close friend who was having similar thoughts?
      3. Exposure: Having a problem with perfectionism is a lot like having a “phobia” of making mistakes or being imperfect – you get paralyzed by the thought of making mistakes. Exposure is an effective method to overcome your perfectionism, here are some examples of simple exposure practice:
        • Show up for an appointment 15 minutes late.
        • Tell people when you are tired (or other feelings that you consider a weakness).
        • Wear a piece of clothing that has a visible stain on it.
        • Lose your train of thought during a presentation.
        • Try a new restaurant without first researching how good it is.

If your perfectionism or other overachiever strategies hold you back and you would like to develop heathier behaviors and strategies – book a free consultation with me and we’ll take it from there.

PS: My own exposure practice while writing this post was to only read through once before publishing 🙂

Next up on the series of overachiever archetypes: The Controller.

Overachievement Archetypes. © 2021 Emma Vallin. All rights reserved.

6 (Over)Achievement Archetypes

Overachievers can accomplish great things but always need to do more. As they constantly raise the bar, the cost for reaching their goals eventually outweigh the rewards. Although overachievers tend to do well early on in their careers, at some point they start questioning the value of their constant hustle. In addition, research shows that achievement-orientation significantly increases the risk of burnout*.

Learning how to achieve sustainably is not only critical to our performance and well-being but affects the people we work with as well.

Overachievement Archetypes. © 2021 Emma Vallin. All rights reserved.

In a series of posts, I will discuss six achievement archetypes or patterns, identified through years of coaching high achievers and from my own ‘achievement detox’.

Which archetype (if any) do you most identify with?
      • THE COMPARISON JUNKIE. Lives by the motto: ‘Grass is always greener…’
      • THE CONTROLLER. ‘If you want a thing done well, do it yourself’
      • THE PERFECTIONST.  ‘Anything in life worth doing is worth overdoing’
      • THE COMPETITOR. ‘Winning isn’t everything, it’s the only thing’
      • THE CONTANT ACHIEVER. ‘I will rest when I’m dead’
      • THE WORRYING PROBLEMSOLVER. ‘Spend 55 min worrying about the problem and 5 min thinking about solutions’

I will share the drivers and fears behind each archetypes and would love to discuss what strategies you use to balancing them out.

I would love to have your input and hear your reflections on this topic!

Importantly, it’s NOT about giving up on being a high achiever, it’s about developing a dimmer to your superpower so that you can achieve sustainably, on your terms.

I use this framework a lot in my Achievement Detox Coaching Program and  when coaching business leaders. I find it very useful for identifying underlying fears and drivers and changing negative behaviors.

Happy reading!

*Canadian Journal of Nursing 2019, Vulnerability and Stressors for Burnout

Zoom-tröttheten är verklig och påtaglig – därför lanserar jag promenadcoaching

All truly great thoughts are conceived by walking.

– Friedrich Nietzsche 


När pandemin bröt ut i våras måste jag erkänna att jag tyckte det var lite skönt och jag insåg att jag sparade en massa tid på att jobba hemma. Jag slapp boka samtalsrum och ta mig till och från coachingsessionerna.

Men jag saknar riktiga möten och den extra dimension samtal får när man ses fysiskt. Jag har förstått att många av mina klienter har en liknande känsla.

Så eftersom vi alla behöver motion och frisk luft, varför inte kombinera två bra saker? Jag erbjuder därför sedan en tid tillbaka promenadcoaching.

Om du bor i Stockholm kan du boka in en 50 minuters coachingpromenad på Kungsholmen. (Vill du ses någon annanstans i centrala/ Västra Stockholm går det naturligtvis bra också).

Du får möjlighet att jobba med dina livs eller karriärsmål och frisk luft på samma gång.

Boka in en session eller hör av dig så berättar jag mer:

Vill du vara med i pilotgruppen för Prestationscirkeln?

Brottas du med höga krav och jämförelse? Vill du lära dig prestera hållbart och samtidigt bidra till att hjälpa andra?

7 oktober startar jag en Prestationscirkel i Stockholm för dig som vill jobba med dina prestationsmönster. Idén föddes ur många coachingsamtal och föreläsningar där många berättar om hur prestationsbehov påverkar hälsa, relationer och även. Så klart hämtas även inspiration från mitt eget prestationsberoende.

Jag söker dig som vill delta i första gruppen (kostnadsfritt) och vara med och utforma innehåll och format.

Vem är du?

    • Du är intresserad av personlig utveckling och har redan reflekterat över dina prestations- och stressmönster, ingen utbildning eller formell erfarenhet krävs.
    • Du är bra på att lyssna och har en välutvecklad empatisk förmåga
    • Du kan aktivt delta på 5 st gruppcoachingsessioner i centrala Stockholm under hösten (onsdagskväll kl. 18-19:30. 7/10, 21/10, 4/11, 18/11, 2/12)

Jag som håller i cirkeln heter Emma Vallin och kallar mig själv nykter prestationsberoende. Jag är f.d. marknadsdirektör som efter många år av negativ stress sadlade om och är idag är ICF-certifierad coach och utbildar mig till KBT-terapeut. Jag skriver, föreläser och coachar kring hållbar prestation och brinner för att hjälpa människor hitta en dimmer till sin prestationssuperkraft.

Upplägg

Ett gruppcoachingformat där vi träffas 5 onsdagskvällar under hösten i mysiga lokaler (med gott om avstånd). Du jobbar med ditt individuella utvecklingsmål samtidigt som du får stöd och inspiration av gruppen. Jag delar med mig av verktyg och övningar, ibland som hemuppgift 😊. Vi jobbar bl.a. med stresshantering och beteendeexperiment. Vi delar vi med oss av våra erfarenheter, lär oss hantera vardagsstressen och inspireras till förändring. Vi avslutar varje tillfälle med en kort meditation. Vi har ett stöttande samtalsklimat och ger plats åt allas berättelse. Strikt tystnadsplikt råder.

Ansökan

Intresserad? Välkommen att ansöka nedan. Max 6 deltagare.

Nervöst och skitskoj genrep av min föreläsning


Ett gäng grymma vänner och skarpa kritiker var med på genrepet av min föreläsning Prestationsdetox igår! Förutom några mindre utmaningar med tekniken så gick det kanonbra. Nästa vecka är det skarpt läge med en större grupp. Hoppas på bättre sammarbete med MicrosoftTeams då.

Är du eller ditt företag intresserade av prestationsmönster och vill ha inspiration till att skapa en hållbar arbetsmiljö? Boka in en föreläsning, workshop eller ett frukostseminarium med mig!

Jag utlovar intressanta diskussioner, insikter kring ett viktigt ämne och några goda skratt 🙂

Är du en groda i kokande vatten?

Du har säkert hört historien om grodan i kokande vatten från en och annan överbetald managementkonsult. Den första grodan läggs i kallt vatten som långsamt kokas upp, grodan stannar i vattnet och dör. Den andra grodan kastas i kokande vatten, hoppar ut och överlever.

Att inte trivas med sitt jobb kan på många sätt liknas vid att vara en groda i långsamt kokande vatten. Med tiden känner vi oss mer och mer dränerade och omotiverade men om det inte är riktigt obehagligt så tenderar vi att stanna. Gräset är aldrig grönare, intalar vi till oss själva.

Under pandemin har många av oss kastats ner i kokande vatten. Även de som inte direkt drabbats viruset har sannolikt tvingats in i en ny jobbsituation. Vi har sett hela branscher falla ihop och många har börjat ifrågasätta meningen och värdet av våra jobb (är det för sent att utbilda sig till sjuksköterska?)

Kanske hade du redan innan Coronalivet tankar på att byta jobb eller sadla om eller starta eget?

Även om en plötslig förändring som denna kan vara enormt smärtsam och skrämmande så kan den också ge dig enorm tydlighet och insikt i vad som är viktigt. Extrema omständigheter kan ge dig kraften att ta stora, modiga beslut.

För att fortsätta med grod-metaforen; en plötslig smärta kan hjälpa dig att hoppa (Nerd Face on Apple iOS 13.3) ur en dålig situation och upptäcka helt nytt företag, strategi eller karriär.

Är du tillräckligt obekväm för att förändra din karriär?

Hur kan du förvandla krisen till en möjlighet?

Jag hjälper mina coachingklienter väga olika karriäralternativ mot värderingar och behov och erbjuder verktyg som nätverkskartläggning. Hör av dig om du är intresserad, första sessionen utan kostnad.

 

 

Vad Pavlov skulle sagt om min cykel

Min cykel blev stulen igår. Det är inte första gången; jag tror jag blev av med 3 st i London för att inte tala om Uppsala! Jag hade förvisso låst fast den men i framhjulet, vilket enligt min sambo är som att hänga upp en ’kom hit och sno’-skylt.

Cykeltjuven lämnade mitt framdäck kvar i stolpen

Det smått komiska i situationen är att den blev stulen utanför lokalen för min psykoterapeut-utbildning, just dagen då vi avhandlade inlärningsteori. Ni vet Pavlovs hundar som dreglade när klockorna ringde.

Ett brottsoffer kan tydligen utveckla en fobi med ångestproblematik för t.ex. ballonger om just ballonger var närvarande vid överfallet. Men jag lär mig tydligen inte att dåligt låsta cyklar i stadsmiljöer sannolikt blir stulna. Gissningsvis har det upplevda allvaret i situationen något med saken att göra men dit hann vi inte på föreläsningen.

Det är bara dag 4 av utbildningen så jag tror att jag kommer veta mer om några år.

Dock är det oklart om jag kommer ha lärt mig något av den här cykelstölden.