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When using learning projects, consistency is key. It's important to stick with the same project throughout the green, yellow, and red light stages. Changing projects can create confusion and fractured approaches. The purpose of a learning project is to see what someone is doing in the real world and provide visibility. It should be specific to the area being coached and clearly defined to avoid misinterpretation. Defining it well allows for better inspection of expectations. When using learning projects, especially at the green light moment, you want to have consistency. You know, often when people start using learning projects, such as Bob, next week I want you to come in with two examples. One where you were really specific. You followed through. You were highly accountable within a project. And maybe one where you felt you missed a step. And let's say we're coaching Bob, this hypothetical employee, to greater accountability. And we have a definition of it. The learning project shouldn't be changed from week to week. You want to use, as much as you can, a standing learning project. You might use the same learning project all the way through the green, yellow, and red light moments or stages. The reason being is you want consistency. Don't change it up so much. Let me give you another parallel. If you have somebody who's struggling with a certain part of their golf swing and let's say their front arm isn't straight. And one week you say, well, come in with an example where you really had a good round of golf with a straight arm. And then the next week, your learning project is about the grip. That will create fractioned or fractured approaches. You want to maintain consistency. So if you want to use the same learning project through all three stages, please go ahead. A learning project is really designed to give you visibility of what they're doing in the real world. Such as Bob, come in next week with an example of where you were successful with their definition of accountability and then maybe looking back with an area or maybe a project that you could improve. That might be your learning project through all the stages. Make sure it's specific to the area that you're coaching, specific to the definition of understanding from both you and the person that you're coaching. Don't leave the definition open to interpretation. The more you define it, there's an old statement that we use, the more you can define it, you can inspect what you expect.