We’re honored to have Lawrence Lussier, Superintendent of Education at the Pembina Trails School Division, as our guest blogger today. Lawrence is dedicated to 21st Century learning outcomes (inquiry-based, student-driven, meaningful, and personalized), providing a rich learning environment which leads to life-long engagement and success in today's world.
Subscribe to the iPEC Blog and discover how you can help people make profound and lasting shifts in their lives.
Forgive me, as this post will be a bit longer than usual, but I needed to get some things out. There's a character in Ayn Rand’s reputed and much discussed work, Atlas Shrugged, named John Galt. In the first half of the book, characters, out of despair, use John Galt’s name as a reason to give up (meaning only a mythological, made up person like Galt could answer, solve, or fix this situation). The story reveals that Galt is a real person (“character”) and, ultimately, comes to symbolize the power and potential of the human mind.
Business Development | Coaching and Coach Training | D. Luke Iorio - iPEC President | Energy Leadership | achievement | attitude | become a coach | coach training | expectations | intentions | leadership | life coach training | opportunity | personal achievement | power of choice | self-improvement | success
Last week, we shared a few inspiring stories of tremendous response-ability. And, as I’m sure you realized, inspiration often comes from the most amazing and unexpected of places. It can be found anywhere and everywhere. You’ll even find inspiration in yourself if you’ll just look for it!
By Guest Blogger and iPEC Graduate René Johnson
Business Development | Coaching and Coach Training | Current Affairs | Energy Leadership | Life Potentials | achievement | adversity | attitude | business coach | coach training | encouragement | intentions | leadership | mentor coach | opportunity | workforce engagement
It’s one of the toughest times ever -- both for those out of work and perhaps, even more, for those who have held on to their jobs. The plain fact is that employees need to cover more work with less available resources in order for their companies to survive, let alone thrive. Employers, on the other hand, require employees who understand just how much is at stake and who are just as invested as the top executives are in making things work.