“For you~♥️” – Chalk Labyrinth – North East False Creek Seawall – Vancouver

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“I walked this Labyrinth with my lil’ guy after a full day of embodied play…” – Chalk Labyrinth – False Creek Seawall – Vancouver

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“…Didn’t realize we were standing on a chalk maze…” – Rob Balasabas – Chalk Labyrinth – False Creek Seawall – Vancouver

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“Chasing Love” – Ilaria Baldan – Chalk Labyrinth – North East False Creek Seawall – Vancouver

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“Which way? 👀 ” – Kristy Stefanucci – Robson Square Labyrinth – Downtown Vancouver

I’ve been waiting for the rain to come and wash away the still visible chalk outlines, then I intend to finish painting the Robson Square Labyrinth in Downtown Vancouver…

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“Vancouver, home of the Chalk Labyrinth, because we are good natured and/or easily confused” – Lex Lynds – North East False Creek Seawall – Vancouver


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The Pygmalion Effect: ‘Students were given rats from two groups, one described as “maze dull” and the other as “maze bright.”’

Learning about The Pygmalion Effect and this paragraph caught my attention…

“Students were given rats from two groups, one described as “maze dull” and the other as “maze bright.”

Researchers claimed that the former group could not learn to properly negotiate a maze, but the latter could with ease.

As you might expect, the groups of rats were the same. Like the gifted and non-gifted children, they were chosen at random.

Yet by the time the study finished, the “maze-bright” rats appeared to have learned faster.

The students considered them tamer and more pleasant to work with than the “maze-dull” rats.”

Saving it here as I expect to refer to this in the future.

The article concludes:

“The Pygmalion effect is a powerful secret weapon.

Who wouldn’t want to help their children get smarter, help employees and leaders be more competent, and generally push others to do well?

That’s possible if we raise our standards and see others in the best possible light.

It is not necessary to actively attempt to intervene.

Without even realizing it, we can nudge others towards success.

If that sounds too good to be true, remember that the effect holds up for everything from rats to CEOs.”

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“Everybody was Kung Fu Fighting!” – Summer of Kev and Jess – False Creek Seawall – Vancouver Public Labyrinth

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“Maze runner 🏃” – Chalk Labyrinth – False Creek Seawall – Vancouver

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“Between Cambie Bridge and Olympic Village on False Creek” – Rob Kruyt – Vancouver Public Labyrinth

#labrynth #maze #Vancouver #BC #FalseCreek #Yaletown #bclife #hauwei

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“My husband setting himself as the prize at this rock Labyrinth. Lucky me, Thanks for the maze, Random Person.” – Susan – False Creek Seawall – Vancouver Public Labyrinth

You’re welcome Susan!

Happy Labyrinth Walking!

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“Ayden Toma my nephew 😍” – Nikki – Chalk Labyrinth – North East False Creek Seawall – Vancouver

Ayden Toma my nephew 😍 #scienceisawesome #nerds 4 life 💕💜💞

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“View from on high, magic below.” – Spyglass Place Labyrinth – Vancouver

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“Ada yang Putra Putrinya baru pertama kali belajar puasa? . . Ajak si kecil menyelesaikan labirin ini saat menjelang berbuka ya moms.. 😉”

It’s Ramadan and this caught my attention…

This image visually weaves together two of my parallel projects, this, The City of Labyrinths Project and my 30 Masjids in 30 Days of Ramadan project.

Another stepping stone in my understanding of Labyrinths in Islam.

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“Props to whoever took the time to draw out these Labyrinths 🤯” – False Creek Seawall – Vancouver

Thank you for the Props!

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