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Black Belt Leader as Beginner: Part Six

Posted by Robert Elliott on January 1, 2000
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Category: Blog

 

BLACK BELT LEADERSHIP

 

Black Belt Leader as Beginner: Part Six

 

“Security is mostly a superstition.

It does not

Vaccinating Your Attitude

Posted by Al Foxx on January 1, 2000
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Category: Blog

Attitude Challange

Has your life ever hit what seemed like a permanent rough patch, where things seemed so unchangeable that you contemplated suicife for years? 

Some situations can't be or won't be changed. Given current conditions, they are unchangeable. Times like this are when gratitude is the only antidote. Caring about others is a source of

The Breakthrough Experience

Posted by Brian Biro on January 1, 2000
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Category: Blog

Brian Biro, Americza's Breakthrough CoachThe ancient Chinese sage, Confucius once said, “When we hear we forget.  When we see we remember.  But when we DO we understand.”  In my seminars I don’t want participants to simply hear about the concept or see an example of breaking through.  I want them to actually experience it.  So the seminar finishes with the remarkable BREAKTHROUGH EXPERIENCE as every participant is given the opportunity to break through a one-inch thick wooden board karate-style!

As we prepare for the breakthrough, everyone writes down on their one-inch thick wooden board something they

Brian Biro – America’s Breakthrough Coach

Posted by Brian Biro on January 1, 2000
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Category: Blog

Brian Biro - America's Breakthrough CoachAs a professional speaker I have become known as “America’s Breakthrough Coach!”  I love this title because I believe passionately that we are all in the business of breaking-through.  Whether we’re moving from fear to freedom, from failure to faith, from angst to awareness, or from ego to “we-go,” seizing the WOO (Window of Opportunity) requires us to move beyond limits, obstacles, fears, or doubts. Every day as parents we are in the breakthrough business teaching our children to make good

Mountain Top Leadership

Posted by Mark Sorrels on January 1, 2000
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Category: Blog

For Father’s Day, my son and I were invited by some friends to attend a professional baseball game.  We were told the tickets we were given would give us the “best seats in the house.”  When Abraham Lincoln was shot in the head at Ford’s Theatre in Washington D.C. he was sitting in the “President’s Box.”  Why?  Because the seats in that box provided the best overall view of all that could be seen on stage.  If leaders are going to provide high quality leadership, they too need to be in a position to have the best view of the

Team Building: Accepting Responsibility!

Posted by Brian Biro on January 1, 2000
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Category: Blog

What feelings and emotions are generated within others—whether teammates, family, friends, or customers—when you sincerely and unselfishly accept responsibility for errors and decisions that did not produce desired results? Instantly others rally around you. Past problems and mistakes have now been accounted for and they are free to let go of the past and move forward to tackle the present and future. Your teammates respect your courage, honesty, and willingness to express your human fallibility. As you demonstrate your humility, you motivate others to seek win-win solutions rather than to waste valuable energy seeking a target for their frustration and

Team Building: No Place for Blame

Posted by Brian Biro on January 1, 2000
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Category: Blog

When it comes to team building, say 'goodbye' to blame! To become an extraordinary parent, leader, coach, and catalyst you must move beyond blame. Blame is the most venomous and insidious destroyer of teams, families, and organizations. It eats at you, sucking your energy and infecting your attitude, and actually working against your best team building efforts..

Brian BiroWhen you think about blame in the context of time, it becomes apparent why blame serves no constructive purpose. Is blame about the past, the present, or

BUILDING A TEAM THROUGH A SUPPORTIVE ENVIRONMENT

Posted by on January 1, 2000
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Category: Blog

As a collegiate basketball coach for 23 years I understood that we could have great players, but if we didn’t play as a team, we didn’t win. Time and time again we would defeat opponents who relied on one or two players to get them the victory. The truth is a group of people playing as ONE is far stronger than several great players who are in it for themselves.

How did my coaching staff create a situation where our star athletes were adored but not put on a pedestal, where our average players played beyond their potential, and where

Leadership for Leaders

Posted by Brian Biro on January 1, 2000
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Category: Blog, Leadership

Leadership and the abilty to lead others is often a skill you learn through life experiences. I learned a valuable leadership lesson when I was a swimming coach. A common technique flaw that many of the kids needed to overcome in the freestyle stroke (or crawl) was the habit of not pulling far enough under the center of their body where they had the greatest leverage and power. But if I attempted to correct swimmers who had developed a wide arm pull by saying, “Pull down the centerline of your body,” what do you think they said to me in

 

BLACK BELT LEADERSHIP

Black Belt Leader as Team Builder: Part Three

I speak to everyone in the same way, whether he is the garbage man