Most leaders were not trained to be leaders. They became good at what they did and gained promotions into positions where they are then responsible for people. Most people leaders are in over their heads and this is why over 80% of the workforce experiences toxic leadership and conflict in the workplace. That statistic isContinue reading “I’m Calling Bullsh*t on Your “Corporate Wellness Program””
Sorry doesn’t cut it! Creating opportunities for repair is necessary for deep and meaningful relationships and for the healing needed to recover from damage done.
Why silly sorries and sorry, not sorries need to leave your vocabulary for good.
Have you ever realized how much you say the word “sorry” every day? Women tend to say sorry 25% more than men. On average, any given person says sorry 8-10 times per day.
The types of relationships we have with others depends heavily on our ability to communicate with honesty, care, and respect. Even the best relationships can suffer when we misunderstand, unintentionally hurt each other, or don’t realize that we must put effort into “the opportunity for repair.” In using sorry so often, we do two things: 1) we put our discomfort in minor infractions on others, and 2) we lessen the value of these words in times of serious need for them.
Many of us may have the desire for adventure but we are faced with two road blocks right away: time and money. Here are 3 easy and low cost ways to find a new adventure.
Heading out on a hike or into nature? Be prepared and know before you go! Take care of the environment and stay safe when exploring and adventuring outside! The 7 principles of leave no trace are basic rules to follow!
Our Foundation is Adventure-Based Learning At Roam Your Soul, we have built communities of caring experts and a space for women to cultivate their strengths using adventure-based learning strategies. Adventure-based activities are highly effective in supporting social-emotional learning, independence, self-understanding, relationship building, perseverance, leadership, and calculated decision-making (Orson, et al, 2020). This experience returns participantsContinue reading “Why Adventure-Based Learning?”