CTI's Co-Active Accessibility and Wholeness Project is a discourse about wholeness and addressing the accessibility requirements of people with disabilities.
Everyone seems to have lost interest in hearing others' points of view as each political faction becomes more entrenched in its own beliefs and perspectives.
Genuine laughing develops as reverberation from within an excellent leader. Laughter connects us to our values and keeps us in touch with our core beliefs.
As Co-Active leaders, we co-create our reality with others and our environment daily. We must participate fully in all interactions, not just with ourselves.
The power of dimensional leadership lies in taking an introspective look at our own society and asking, "In what capacity is my humanity calling me to serve?"
Curiosity is a powerful tool in helping bridge differences in viewpoints and perspectives. These aspects of humanity strengthen connections and interactions.
Because it is so often an under-appreciated extension of our presence, the language that we use carries with it an instant and profound influence.
Right and wrong are defined by ethics. Acceptance and authority are provided by the internal compass. It directs professional conduct in the workplace.
Thanksgiving gives an invitation to everyone to sit down, share a meal, and reflect on what is most important to them to move forward with more purpose.
The Accessibility and Wholeness Project is concerned with wholeness as well as challenge. Inspire Mutual Inclusivity is the emphasis of this workshop.
CTI Leadership emphasizes language possibilities. The Co-Active model believes people have innate capacities for creativity, resourcefulness, and wholeness.
Leading from the front entails creating a vision that others may emulate. Everyone, no matter how big or small, has the ability to take the initiative and lead.
Nick Kettles and Barton Cutter continues their discussion to explain the second guiding principle of the Co-Active Accessibility and Wholeness Project.