>From: Ben Compton
>I have yet to find a way to effectively help other people see themselves
>as something unique, wonderful, powerful, noble, and dignified.
>Subsequently they voluntarily live in the shadow of their greatness. .
>.always thinking that their greatness is just out of reach, or worse,
After working with dispirited young sailors for some years I offer the
following two experiences that seem to help them begin their growth. The
first is a break from their past. The ancient right of passage seems
necessary. In the services the boot camp and separation from their family
and friends seems to force the person to fall back on their own resources.
This is exactly where the second experience seems essential, it is a
victory a success. I have seen young people literally blossom once they
see themselves as successful.
By the way, the best people to assist the young sailor seems to be that
old rough tough Chief Petty Officer. They are great mentors and coaches.
Do you have a CEO who needs some leadership coaching? Go find yourself a
retired Navy CPO.
>I believe that the pursuit of wealth is an important component to
>discovering one's greatness, but it is insufficient. One has to believe
>that there is greatness down in the soul waiting to be discovered.
email@example.com Bill Hobler
Learning-org -- An Internet Dialog on Learning Organizations For info: <firstname.lastname@example.org> -or- <http://world.std.com/~lo/>