As a child I had a fear that I could never be a chess master because I wouldn’t be able to fit all the information into my mind. Sometimes after two hours of a chess lesson, my teacher’s words seemed to go in one ear and out the other, and I envisioned a brain filled to the brim. Where could I ever put so much more? And if I did manage to cram everything in there, how would I be able to sort through the stuff?
To be soulcentric is to seek out the ways soul attempts to guide our relationships and individual development. It is to envision the principal goal of maturation to be the conscious discovery and embodiment of our human soul – our unique place in the more-than-human world of mountains, rivers, critters, farms, businesses, and schools.
To be egocentric is to treat the self as an isolated, competitive entity, an autonomous agent with minimal relationship or obligation to other people or the larger world. In an egocentric society, how can you, as a soulcentric parent of pre-teens, optimize the social, psychological, and educational environment in which your child learns and grows?
The most brilliant minds on the planet are gathering in Montery, CA. for a 4 day conference, by invitation only.
Imagine a gathering where the worlds top entrepreneurs, designers, scientist and artists present astonishing new ideas. Remarkable ideas from every area of knowledge. Great ideas brought about by passion, ideas that have the power to change the world. What could be called a Cirque Du Soleil of the mind and heart.
People from 26 different countries come together to explore. Something magical happens; there’s nothing more exciting than a bold new idea.
Where they explore ideas to make our future world a much better place. You can say hello to the guy next to you and it could be Al Gore, the finders of Google and Amazon and Aero Space Engineers.