[From Chad Green (2013.06.06.1100)]
I'd like to hear from those who have personally benefitted from the Method of Levels approach. Are there any testimonials online?
In the meantime, I see that the PCT Wikipedia page is evolving nicely.
Chad Green, PMP
Loudoun County Public Schools
21000 Education Court
Ashburn, VA 20148
"If you want sense, you'll have to make it yourself." - Norton Juster
Richard Marken <rsmarken@GMAIL.COM> 6/3/2013 6:26 PM >>>
[From Rick Marken (2013.06.03.1525)]
Maybe I didn't explain myself well. I was thinking of doing it in writing
on the CSG net. We would do it chapter by chapter for a time period, which
allows as many comments as it generates. Then, we would go on to the next
I think this is a great idea. The only suggestion I would make is to expand
the forum somehow beyond CSGNet. There are several people I can think of
who I believe could make a great contribution to such an effort but who are
not on CSGNet. Off the top of my head there are:
None of these folk is on CSGNet, as far as I know. Perhaps they wouldn't
have the time or wouldn't want to participate. But I think we should give
everyone a chance to contribute. I think it's really a terrific idea. So
assuming you, David, are the leader of this effort, what do you think we
should do? Should I write all these people and ask them to join CSGNet for
the discussion? Should we just include non-CSGNet people in an address list
that includes CSGNet? Should we put it all on (gasp) Facebook?
There are probably several other people -- students of some of the above
named people, for example -- who would also be valuable participants in
this discussion. How should we handle getting as many people who are
interested in PCT involved in this great idea of yours?
On Mon, Jun 3, 2013 at 9:29 AM, D Goldstein <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
An alternative idea is for each person to describe a research project in
which he/she is applying PCT/MOL. For example, I just came across an
article in which Tim Carey observed a 10-year old, autistic child, with the
goal of discovering what variables of experience were being controlled.
I kind of like the second idea better .
Sent from my iPhone
On Jun 3, 2013, at 12:04 PM, "McClelland, Kent" <MCCLEL@GRINNELL.EDU> > wrote:
Kent McClelland (2013.06.03.1100 CDT)
David Goldstein (2013.06.03.12:15)
I have been rereading some of Bill's book ( Behavior: The control of
Perception) this weekend,
and wondered if there was any interest in doing a group read-through,
chapter by chapter. We could
reference people who have followed through on what he says.
I will be doing it myself and it occurred to me that this might be a way
of remembering, paying tribute
to a great man and improving our communication with each other.
KM: This does sound like a fitting tribute, David, but reading a whole
book through aloud is a long process, and I wouldn't want to take time away
from other important purposes for meeting together in Boulder, such as
discussing the future of CSG, talking about Bill's plan for another book,
and finding out about any new work on PCT that people assembled there have
Perhaps we could do readings of excerpts, rather than the whole thing?
Richard S. Marken PhD