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Picture this. One's mind is in a constant dance between order and entropy, trying to keep a subtle balance in which a concrete equilibrium can be accomplished. Within such a struggle lies the collective thoughts of experience, memory and anticipation. In the middle of this inner symphony, we are occasionally treated to a gift; inspiration. An idea. Raw, powerful, and full of potential, the person is currently given the key to it to create something new. That's creativity. Sir Kenneth Robinson, an educationalist, defined creativity as 'the process of having original ideas that have value. It's a process, not an event. This can be said as creativity does foster the evolution of an initial concept to it's final product. According to Professor Robert Weisberg in his book entitled 'Creativity: Genius and other Myths' he stated that 'There is evidence that deep immersion is required in a discipline before you produce anything of fantastic novelty.' It's been said that creativity is the maximum form of intelligence since it goes beyond knowledge recall and extends into knowledge creation. Someone intelligent can be very knowledgeable and have excellent information recall, but creativity and innovation require some novel type of intelligence that is of a higher order.  1Weisberg. R.W. (1986). Creativity: Genius and Other Myths, W.H. Freeman. To further support this notion studies have shown that highly creative men and women are highly intelligent but highly intelligent individuals are not always creative. The fact that highly creative people have a higher correlation with intelligence than conversely suggests creativity is simply a higher form of intelligence 2Sternberg, R.J. (1999). Handbook of Creativity, Cambridge University Press...