fastcompany
fastcompany:

You may have seen the viral video “Old Man In Nursing Home Reacts To Music.” Filmmaker Michael Rossato-Bennett talks about that moment and his documentary about reaching through dementia with music.

"Our film addresses some subjects people don’t like to talk about, yet it’s a joyous experience because we show that people suffering from memory loss still have this life inside that runs incredibly deep."
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I love this story. 

fastcompany:

You may have seen the viral video “Old Man In Nursing Home Reacts To Music.” Filmmaker Michael Rossato-Bennett talks about that moment and his documentary about reaching through dementia with music.

image

"Our film addresses some subjects people don’t like to talk about, yet it’s a joyous experience because we show that people suffering from memory loss still have this life inside that runs incredibly deep."

Read More>

I love this story. 

Here’s, I think, an important and pretty cool story I wrote for Fast Company yesterday:
While other non-reusable syringes can cost 200% more than standard syringes, the ABCs (A Behaviour Changing Syringe) cost approximately four cents, only 1% more than the standard syringes. … Dr. David Swann tested the ABCs in India, and found that 100% of men, women, and children (both literate and illiterate) correctly identified the red syringe to be dangerous.
Read> This Color-Changing Syringe Could Save Millions Of Lives - Fast Company

Here’s, I think, an important and pretty cool story I wrote for Fast Company yesterday:

While other non-reusable syringes can cost 200% more than standard syringes, the ABCs (A Behaviour Changing Syringe) cost approximately four cents, only 1% more than the standard syringes. … Dr. David Swann tested the ABCs in India, and found that 100% of men, women, and children (both literate and illiterate) correctly identified the red syringe to be dangerous.

Read> This Color-Changing Syringe Could Save Millions Of Lives - Fast Company

It didn’t matter if their significant other was an excellent hostess or intelligent, men were more likely to feel subconsciously worse about themselves when their female partner succeeded than when she failed, according to the study published online in the APA Journal of Personality and Social Psychology. However, women’s self-esteem was not affected by their male partners’ successes or failures, according to the research, which looked at heterosexual Americans and Dutch.