By Shae Hadden
we do with our time seems to be an ongoing topic of interest for many.
Popular belief says we need to balance time for 'work' and 'life'.
Innumerable authors and experts have invented tools and techniques for
us to 'manage' our time. Common sense says that procrastination occurs
when we 'waste' time doing nothing or doing things other than what we
say we're going to do. More experts have written about how we can get
motivated, stop procrastinating and get down to business. Then why is
it that many still struggle with trying to stay focused on what they
really want to do?
Written by eldering at Learning
By Charles E. Smith | Bio
Read the first post in this series.
Lorin Smith had developed his own healing practice based on massage,
singing, dance, telling stories. As I came to know him over time, I saw
he could look at a person, individual, or look at a group, and see
exactly what kind of energy was missing. He could see where the joy was
missing, or where the relationship was missing. He could see whether
people didn’t mean what they said. He could see how their bodies were
contracted or turned against themselves or twisted out of shape. He had
an ability to see what I was not trained to see. I could already sense
some of this in my work with groups, but I was not really construing it
in any kind of energetic framework as he did. And what he was able to
produce, in terms of sick people getting better or groups going from
non-directed to focused, was very fast and remarkable. It was as though
he was breathing life—breathing energy—into them. And he would do
whatever he needed to do, whatever he could think of to do, given his
particular talent, culture, and repertoire.
Written by eldering at Leadership