As I drove to the airport early on the morning of June 24th, I listened to the NPR announcer tell me that Roe V. Wade had been overturned. Like most people in this country, it wasn’t a surprise but a shock.
This past week I had the fantastic opportunity to work with a group of leaders in the senior living space.
I wrote the title of today’s blog without knowing where it would go because the inspo wagon has officially left and my assistant, George,
I’m back from a restful and rejuvenating trip to British Columbia and the Methow Valley in North Central Washington.
In graphic design, white space is a term used to keep the client from filling all the ad space with text and images. “Can we add a few more images,” they say.
This week, I had the great fortune to do some work with a team of people in Jackson, Wyoming. After helping them secure funding for a large-scale project that would serve to educate visitors on responsible recreation, we now had the task of planning the program.
It’s not you; it’s me. That may be the case when you are breaking up with a boyfriend or a girlfriend, but let’s flip that when you are telling stories.
We often learn through contrast, so today, I want to talk about the opposite of story. In understanding what a story is not, we learn more about what a story is and what it can do.
We can learn so much from the great storytellers of our time.
The story starts in the teller’s imagination and finishes in the receiver’s imagination.
Warning: “This is Us” spoiler alert for Season 6, Episode 6, Our Little Island Girl Part 2, dated Feb 22, 2022