If you've ever attended a seminar, you've probably experienced the phenomenon known as the "telemarketer" ― the one you'll get to know on a personal basis as they'll be calling you the rest of your life attempting to get you to buy more product and sign up for yet another seminar. Argh!
Yet, seminars can be extremely helpful and enlightening. The purpose of a seminar is to present valuable information to as wide an audience as possible and manageable in one fell swoop. Plus, if there is a chance for interactivity with other participants via exercises, then the potential for even greater personal growth is tremendous.
Okay, one more question. On a scale of 1 to 10, how likely would you be to recommend the abduction experience to a friend or family member?
The seminars offered here are focused on identity building and discovering your true purpose in life.
If ever there were an area that needs some work, it’s one’s identity. We all think we’re clued in to who we are and what we’re about, yet there are parts of ourselves that remain obscure or hidden — places we don’t want to look into because they’re too painful or scary to contemplate.
That’s how we trick ourselves into avoiding dealing with our issues, whether they’re emotional, psychological, mental, or spiritual. We build up in our minds that whatever that issue is it’s so damaging, hurtful, frightening, or massive that we’d crumble.
In spite of what we choose to hide from concerning ourselves, we still need to be able to move from day to day dealing with myriad challenges of all kinds. Many of us relegate “issues” to a back burner that we’ll get to dealing with sometime in the future, which usually means not at all unless something forces us to face ourselves. Essentially, what we want to do is get in touch with ourselves on a deeper level and achieve freedom.
A simple definition of freedom is to not be shackled by anything that keeps us from being our true selves. The metaphor that comes to mind is either being tied to the ground or soaring like an eagle. Fundamentally, the choice is ours, though it may seem like life, family, events, physical challenges, etc., may be telling us differently. It is a matter of choice when it comes to deciding how we perceive anything and what we want to do about it.
The individual seminars we offer are designed for specific groups:
People in recovery from addictions
Young adults (college ― age 35)
Teens (middle school through high school)