An example of a Knowledge Asset

We can use a Knowledge Asset to benefit from the experiences of our peers. As an example, we will use a Knowledge Asset on the practice of Resources. Our Self Assessment framework usually contains the practise of 'Resources'. If we are working through our Self Assessment or we are with a community as they complete their Self Assessment, the Knowledge Asset can help us to use the experiences of others to improve our actions.


We use the set of stories to define the scope of the practise of 'Resources' and to define our dream ('Level 5') for the practise.


This is our definition of the scope of the practise of 'Resources':


We identify, we access and we develop the resources that we need to reach our dream

Here is our dream ('Level 5') for the practise of Resources:

The process of Community Life Competence is our normal way of working. We appreciate strengths, we care, we dream, we plan and we act. At each stage in the process we discover, uncover and use the resources in our community and in our extended community. 

We nurture and we develop the resources in our community and our extended community. We engage in the political and administrative process to the extent possible.

The Knowledge Asset is made up circles that summarise stories relevant to the practise. Each circle is a hyperlink that leads to more details about each story.


The structure of a Knowledge Asset



This large diagram shows our current Knowledge Asset for Resources

Knowledge Asset for Resources Story number 2 Story number 4 Story number 8 Image number 1 Story number 10 Story number 16 Story number 12 Story number 3 Story number 5 Story number 7 Story number 6 Story number 13 Story number 8 Story number 15 Story number 14


This Knowledge Asset is based on 15 stories. Each circle links to the relevant story.

This page contains our current set of stories about resources.


The Knowledge Asset for Resources contains 3 Common Principles for Action. There is a set of 4 stories that are not yet linked to any Common Principle for Action.

Common Principles for Action

When we discuss issues openly, we begin to open up access to the resources of our community, our administration and our political process

When we practice SALT within our community, we will nurture and develop resources that we can use.

As we work our way through the steps of CLCP, we develop and understanding of the resources that we need to address our challenges.