There is the old adage about something being ‘as boring as watching grass grow’. What is it then … to watch an oak tree grow? What is it … to watch a forest of oaks grow? The slow and ever-present development of apithology (since 2004) gives a whole new meaning to the practice of close-inquiry→
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We recently commissioned two worldwide experts to discuss in a generative dialogue the profoundly difficult question: ‘What is apithology?’ After several years of conversation (and over five hundred blog posts and thousands of hours of transcription) the results have been put together into this short video presentation. We hope you enjoy it immensely …
Many people wonder what apithology is all about. Recently, I was doing some work on the causal loop analysis of the role of thought-ecology modelling in the apithologial dynamics of the health of humanity. “Yawn!”, I hear you say. That is right, this work initially seems way too complex to engage in easily. In a→
The International Society for the Systems Sciences (ISSS) journal of the collected proceedings of the 2012 Annual Conference in San Jose has just been published. Within those proceedings is the following article on Apithological Inquiry that might be of interest to researchers: “Apithological Systems Theory: Learnings from Ecology” Paper presented at the 56th Conference of the International→