Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog


OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Who moved my cheese? : an a-mazing way to deal with change in your work and in your life /
Author Johnson, Spencer.
Publisher Putnam,
Year Published 2002
OCLC Number 51255586
ISBN 9780399144462; 0399144463
Subjects Change (Psychology) ; Adaptability (Psychology) ; Life change events. ; Adaptation, Psychological. ; Changement (Psychologie) ; Adaptation (Psychologie) ; Ajustement (Psychologie)
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
EOBM  BF637.C4J64 2002 NEIC Library/Denver,CO 07/25/2008
Collation 94 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.
Contents Notes
Parts of all of us -- The story behind the story / Kenneth Blanchard -- A gathering: Chicago -- Who moved my cheese?: The story. Four characters -- Finding cheese -- No cheese! -- The mice: Sniff & scurry -- The Littlepeople: Hem & haw -- Meanwhile, back in the maze -- Getting beyond fear -- Enjoying the adventure -- Moving with the cheese -- The handwriting on the wall -- Tasting new cheese -- Enjoying change! -- Discussion: Later that same day -- New cheese! -- Share it with others. Dr. Spencer Johnson realizes the need for finding the language and tools to deal with change -- an issue that makes all of us nervous and uncomfortable.Most people are fearful of change because they don't believe they have any control over how or when it happens to them. Since change happens either to the individual or by the individual, Johnson shows us that what matters most is the attitude we have about change. When the Y2K panic gripped the corporate realm before the new millennium, most work environments finally recognized the urgent need to get their computers and other business systems up to speed and able to deal with unprecedented change. And businesses realized that this was not enough: they needed to help people get ready, too. Johnson has created this book to do just that, containing a simple story with a message that can radically alter the way we cope with change. Who Moved My Cheese? allows for common themes to become topics for discussion and individual interpretation.