People escaped the way they could: some by donkey, some by horse or on foot. They would cross the river and wait for a car to take them as Azerbaijanis approached the village. My oldest son, Samvel, found a donkey. He took this carpet and another smaller one in a sack and brought it to us. We had already crossed the river. We had 3-4 carpets at home, but we could only take this one. First we were carding the wool and only after that, dyeing it. We would boil the water, add dye and continue boiling with the wool in it. Sometimes elders used acid for better color saturation. Then we dried the threads and started working. The relatives of my grandmother were living nearby and in the evenings we were gathering in our home for carding and spinning wool together. The spinning wheel wasn’t taken to the neighbor’s house but they were spinning thread and carding wool and cotton. In the past we didn’t have electricity and had to weave carpets under the lamp-light while losing our eyesight. When I just came to this house as a bride, the threads of this carpet were ready and my mother-in-law and I started to weave. We decided the patterns depending on the threads we had. In the past, carpets with patterns were hanging only on the walls, It wasn’t accepted to roll it on the floor. I have 2 daughters and according to traditions I gave them as a dowry 3 carpets, one to hang from the wall, the others to put on the floor. The first time I came to this factory, I came to make a profile story about the workers with disabilities. When I saw how the carpets were weaved, I decided to give it a try myself and I liked it. I asked them to teach me too, and they accepted me. It has been already 2 years that I’m combining my work here with the study in the university. I think that a girl, besides studying, should learn a craft. I choose specifically carpet making, and not cooking or hairdressing, as it is one of the oldest crafts. It has been two and half years that we are functioning and I already have branches in Shushi, Hadrut and Jartar. There are 150 employees in all the branches combined. We had 2 goals when we were establishing the factory. The first one was social – to provide jobs for 150 women and the second one was to revive the old tradition of carpet-weaving and continue it. The very first works were just examples of the traditional Karabakh carpets without any changes. In the beginning our aim was to recover and preserve our heritage. Now, parallely, to recover such, we also use our creativity. Our carpets differ from the Kazakh and Tibetan carpets, both in the quality and the techniques that we use. The museum opened in 2013 with the initiative of Vardan Asatryan. Here the personal carpet collection of Vardan Asatryan is exhibited. There are more than 300 carpets from different parts of Karabakh here, but only 100 are represented in the museum, the other part is kept in the fond. From time to time, exhibited ones are replaced with new ones. The oldest carpet in the museum is from the 17th century. It is embroidery work weaved with silk threats and is called “Karabakh”. It is a unique example and there is no other like this in the region. It is unique with its patterns and color arrangement. A popular British magazine wrote an article about this carpet.
Well, as you probably know today is
National Administrative Professionals Day or as I call it Nappy D.>>[LAUGH]
>>So even though we’re on the lot here, there are a lot of people who work,
who don’t get to meet celebrities. There are buildings all over the place. And since Chris Hemsworth
plays an administrative professional in the new
Ghostbusters movie. I invited him to help me surprise some
people who work hard, very, very, very hard every day. Take a look.>>We’re gonna go surprise some people for
Administrative Professional Day. Did you know that it was today?>>I do now.>>Yes, me too. Okay, so we’re gonna surprise
somebody who’s a huge fan, all right? Let’s sneak, okay?>>Sneak?
>>Yeah, duck down cuz there’s a door Okay.>>Lower. Lower. Just lower. I don’t want them to see you. Lower. Just a little bit lower. Okay, let’s go.>>It hurts my knees.>>Quieter.>>Okay. [MUSIC]>>Yeah, we’re in residuals only.>>Hi, how are you doing?>>How are you?>>My. Are you kidding?>>No, we’re not. Happy Administrative Professionals Day.>>How are you? Nice to meet you.>>My God, this is amazing.>>How’s it going?
>>It is amazing, isn’t it?>>So yeah, we knew that you like
Chris cuz I snoop around at night. I do a lot of cleaning at night. So, he’s actually gonna take care
of you today since you’re so used to taking care of other people. So have a seat, he’s gonna massage you.>>[LAUGH]
>>Quick massage?>>Yeah, quick massage.>>Any tense areas in particular? Harder?
More pressure? More?
>>Harder? You want oil? What do you want? Anything?>>Oil, elbow?
>>Can we get naked?>>He’s gonna get
>>Naked? Okay.>>He’s married, you know that.>>I know.
>>Of course.>>And you have beautiful children,
by the way.>>Thank you.
>>When you said, can we get naked, did you mean me?>>Sure.
>>Okay.>>That’s right, you okay?>>Threesome?>>[LAUGH] Wow, your’re a little kinky. Do you want coffee? Do you want a head massage?>>No.>>No? I love a head massage,
how can you turn a head massage down?>>On the ears?
How about the ears? A little here.>>The ears are good, right?
When they give you an ear>>Just like that?>>Yeah.
>>Doesn’t that feel good? Alright.>>This is unbelievable.>>[LAUGH]
>>What’s going on in there?>>What’s going on in there?>>So keep it down in here
we’re trying to do some stuff.>>[APPLAUSE]
>>Very busy in here.>>I’m naked.>>[LAUGH]
>>We’re all naked. [NOISE]>>[LAUGH]
>>Say>>Take this off too.>>Take this off too.>>More?
More or less?>>Harder.>>Harder.
More? Faster?>>One of the reasons we did this was
because he plays a secretary in the new Ghostbuster’s Movie. Did you know that?>>Yeah I did.>>So what we thought you should
go to the premier in New York so we’re going to fly you there. [APPLAUSE]
>>We’re gonna send you there. Hotel, airfare, everything. You’ll probably stay in Chris’ room.>>[LAUGH]
>>I don’t have to take my husband, right?>>More massage. No.
>>No, you’re not gonna, and he’s not taking his wife.>>Good.
>>[APPLAUSE]>>[APPLAUSE]>>Chris, Remember how we said we’re gonna ask him to do the limbo.>>My God.
>>Yeah! [MUSIC]>>Wow. [INAUDIBLE]
>>Happy administrative professional day and
would you rather have cake or tequila?>>Tequila [LAUGH]
>>That’s what I thought.>>To you guys.
>>Cheers, everybody.>>Cheers.>>Nice.>>Hug? A little massage?>>I’m never showering again [LAUGH]
>>Thank you.>>Thank you.>>Goodnight everybody.>>[APPLAUSE]
>>So, my new friends from the residual
department are here today. Did you have fun?>>It was the best day of my life.>>I bet.>>Having two beautiful people
in my cubicle was amazing.>>Aw, you’re so sweet.>>And I was so
>>Surprised.>>You were so much fun. We didn’t know what to expect but
you were so much fun. But you had fun. You didn’t want the cake. You wanted the tequila.>>We wanted the bottle of tequila.>>We took the bottle with us. We just gave you those little shots.>>We looked for it.>>Well then, it’s never too late. Where’s the tequila? Send it up. [APPLAUSE]
Now remember, you are professionals, remember that.>>[LAUGH]
when you’re doing my residuals in there. All right, we’ll be back.
JANE: What is your plan to help autistic adults like myself get employed? DONALD TRUMP: We’re going to work on it. I can’t really hear you, but we’re going to work on it. JANE: What is your plan to help autistic adults like myself get employed? DONALD TRUMP: We’re going to work on it. You’ll be happy. Just watch. You’re going to be happy. Watch.
When we look back on what we’ve achieved
and where we’ve come from, it’s quite quite a good feeling to see where we are
today. So having our own business it’s been challenging it’s also been very
rewarding. We’ve had the opportunity to grow as a family and we want to build
something so we can support the kids in whatever they want to do. Growing up on a farm, getting up early’s, yeah just a natural thing for us to do with the long
day’s work in front of us. When I was a kid the lifestyle just never really appealed
to me. I was always looking for the tractor work, sit on the tractor and drive
that and be involved with machinery and it clicked with me that is where I feel
comfortable, it’s where my passion was. I started as a mobile mechanic, as we got
busier we moved into a workshop. It was a big leap of faith at the time.
We tried door knocking, tried word of mouth. We were good at fixing cars but not
promoting our business. When it was mentioned to me on a phone call from a friend, I didn’t know what Localsearch was. Not till Troy come around,
explained, made things clear, understood was never a push to do anything. We signed
up with Localsearch, got things going. We found that we were getting people
calling in to book in, who had never heard of us previously but that actually
found us through our advertising. So we’ve gone from looking for work to now looking for workers. I went back to nursing after we had the children, in part to financially help the business but we’ve come such a long way that I’m
actually working full-time in the business now. Localsearch has helped us
go digital so they’ve built us a custom website and
now we’re ranking high on Google, that’s great. We purchased a block of land, we’re going to
build our own custom workshop to help sustain our work. Everything we’re trying to achieve, it comes back to the
family. The kids will grow up and not want to be nurses or mechanics. Whatever they choose to be, we just want to give them the best start.
ANNOUNCER: LIVE FROM DOWNTOWN PORTLAND, THIS IS KOIN 6 NEWS AT 5:00. JEFF: I’M JEFF GIANOLA. EILEEN: AND I’M EILEEN PARK, IN FOR JENNIFER HOFF. THE SECOND TRIAL INTO THE MALHEUR WILDLIFE OCCUPATION IS OVER. JEFF: THIS TIME, ALL THE DEFENDANTS WERE FOUND GUILTY OF AT LEAST ONE FELONY. ANDREW DYMBURT IS FOLLWING THIS. ANDREW, WHY WERE THE DEFENDANTS FOUND GUILTY THIS TIME, WHEN THE LEADERS WERE ALL FOUND NOT GUILTY IN THE FIRST TRIAL? ANDREW: THAT’S THE QUESTION MILITIA SYMPATHIZERS HAVE TO BE ASKING THEMSELVES BECAUSE THIS WAS ESSENTIALLY THE SAME TRIAL FOR THE SAME CRIMES AND THE SAME OCCUPATION. THE ONLY DIFFERENCE WAS THE DEFENDANTS AND THE VERDICT. SO LET’S GET RIGHT TO THOSE VERDICTS. JASON PATRICK AND DARYL THORN WERE BOTH CONVICTED ON THE BIG CHARGE THAT THE BUNDY’S WERE ABLE TO ESCAPE, CONSPIRACY TO IMPEDE FEDERAL WORKERS. THORN, MEANWHILE, WAS ASLO FOUND GUILTY OF POSSESING A FIREARM ON FEDERAL PROPERTY, ANOTHER CHARGE THAT ALL OF THE DEFENDANTS IN THE FIRST TRIAL WERE ABLE TO AVOID BECAUSE PROSECUTORS THEN WEREN’T ABLE TO PINPOINT WHO HAD WHICH GUNS AND WHEN. JAKE RYAN AND DUANE EHMER WERE FOUND GUILTY OF DEPREDATION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY, ESSENTIALLY STEALING OR DAMAGING PARTS OF THE FACILITY, BUT THEY WERE FOUND NOT GUILTY ON CONSPIRACY CHARGES. AS FOR THE DIFFERENT VERDICT, DEFENSE ATTORNEYS ON THE CASE SAY THEY WEREN’T ALL THAT SURPRISED BY THE CHANGE IN OUTCOME. THIS IS THE GOVERNMENT’S HOUSE. THE FACT THAT THEY LOST THE FIRST TIME MADE IT THAT MUCH MORE IMPORTANT AND COMPELLING. THAT’S WHY, DESPITE A $12 MILLION LAW ENFORCEMENT RESPONSE, THEY WERE CONTENT. ANDREW: AGAIN, THE PART THAT WILL BE SCRUTINZED THE MOST IS, HOW CAN ANYONE POSSIBLY GET CONVICTED ON THOSE CONSPIRACY CHARGES, WHEN THE BUNDYS AND OTHER LEADERS OF THE OCCUPATION WERE NOT CONVICTED?
EXPECTED TO BE CHARGED IN THE COMING DAYS.>>>WELL, CITIZENS, LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICERS FROM THE BELTRAMI COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE AND MINNESOTA STATE PATROL WERE HONOURED TONIGHT FOR THEIR HEROISM AND ACHIEVEMENTS DURING AN AWARD CEREMONY. THAT WAS IN BEMIDJI. FIVE AWARDS WERE GIVEN TO CITIZENS AND 15 WERE GIVEN TO EMPLOYEES OF THE BELTRAMI COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE. THE AWARDS INCLUDE THE BELTRAMI COUNTY SHERIFF’S AWARD OF VALOR, RECOGNITION OF NOMINATION TO THE MINNESOTA SHERIFF’S ASSOCIATION AND THE LIFESAVING AWARD.>>WE LIKE TO TAKE THESE OPPORTUNITIES TO RECOGNIZE THOSE PEOPLE FOR TAKING THOSE — MAKING THOSE ACHIEVEMENTS, GOING ABOVE AND BEYOND SOMETIMES WHAT WE THINK THEY SHOULD DO, ESPECIALLY THE PUBLIC STEPPING UP, HELPING OUT THEIR FELLOW MAN, THEIR NEIGHBORS, THEIR FRIENDS. SO WE DO APPRECIATE IT AND WE WANT TO RECOGNIZE THEM FOR DOING THAT.>>Dennis: SHERIFF BEITEL PRESENTED THE AWARDS AND TALKED ABOUT WHY EACH RECIPIENT RECEIVED THE HONORS. THREE CITIZENS WERE RECOGNIZED FOR RESCUING A FAMILY WHO LOST CONTROL OF THEIR BOAT OUT ON THE LAKE IN BLACKDUCK OVER THE SUMMER.>>GRATITUDE OF BEING IN THE RIGHT SPOT AT THE RIGHT TIME. WE WERE MEANT TO BE THERE AT THAT EARLY WEEKDAY MORNING TO HELP THE FAMILY IN NEED AND GET THEM BACK TO SAFETY. I THINK IT’S GREAT THAT THEY DO THIS FOR THE COMMUNITY. IT MAY NOT — ME NOT BEING FROM UP HERE BUT FROM OUR LOCAL AREA, IT’S GREAT TO BE RECOGNIZED IN THAT SENSE, THAT IT BUILDS COMMUNITY AND IT HELPS JUST THE COMMUNITY AS A WHOLE.>>Dennis: THREE DEPUTIES WERE
Okay, let me go on to Wounded Knee. 1973,
the American Indian Movement occupied Wounded Knee in South Dakota. How did you get involved
with that? Well, I was with the Community Workers Collective,
and East Wind Revolutionary organization. And we’ve been doing work and supporting an
intertribal recovery program called Redwind, by Grandpa Seimu, led by Grandpa Seimu. And
they were being attacked by the white folks, the police department. So we were supporting
them trying to find a place to live and stuff, and then one of Grandpa’s kids had gone back
to Wounded Knee and came back. And then there were demonstrations going on at the federal
building, so we were going down to support those demonstrations. But it was our understanding
then that when the war in Vietnam had ended, and the war had come home, that’s what the
struggle at Wounded Knee represented. So there wasn’t any word coming out of Wounded Knee.
The FBI had just, letting out hardly any kind of information, and the media wasn’t carrying
it. So we decided to send a relief convoy up to… they were going to try to break the
blockade, they were gonna march in, international call put out. So we were part of that, so we went there,
me and another lady comrade, we went up there as advance party, and then the L.A. contingent
showed up, there were about twenty, thirty people. And then we rendezvoused over at Crow
Dog’s Paradise at Pine Ridge. And then we tried to walk into the Knee. That’s where
my memories are real fuzzy… ’cause we never got in. We never made it in. One of the thoughts
that I had is, memories I have is racing down these dirt roads about ninety miles an hour
with the FBI chasing us, and me thinking to myself, “Goddamn it, I’m gonna die out here
in the middle of nowhere, being chased down by the FBI. But apparently we didn’t get caught,
we got away. And we decided we were gonna come back, that we had done what we had tried
to do, and that we made enough connections so we were gonna be able to put the word out
about what was going on up there. But then some really beautiful stories came out of
there. Want to hear ’em? [Laughs] Did it affect you? Huh? How did these stories affect you? Well, it affected me by letting me know that
I was on the right side. One is at Wounded Knee, on the inside, there
was one person killed in there, one major casualty, guy named, brother named Frank Clearwater.
And we were on the outside, and someone asked us, we sent some people to go in and bring
the body out from Wounded Knee. So a couple of our comrades went in and escorted the body
out. So we were at the mortuary when the body came out, and we met the brother’s wife, companion,
partner, and a sister named Morning Star. She told us their story. She said that they
were alcoholics in North Carolina, wasting their lives, when they heard about Wounded
Knee. They discussed, talked it over and said, “Shit, let’s get the hell out of here and
let’s go up there, see what’s going on.” So they hitchhiked from North Carolina all the
way up to Rosebud. And this is in the ’70s, there’s still segregation and still, they’re
hunting down Indians and blacks and Mexicans and killing them, right? So they’re dodging
the vigilantes and all of this stuff, hitchhiking all the way across, they make it up into South
Dakota and they get in. And then he gets killed. So we’re all feeling pretty shitty about that,
so we’re telling Morning Star, “Oh, man, please accept our condolences,” and blah, blah, blah,
feeling sorry for her. She looks us in the eye and she says, “If you’re feeling sorry
for me or Frank,” she says, “stop right there.” She says, “You know, we struggled and, and
almost got wasted coming in here, and we got in, and we were free. We were free. We were
on Indian land. And he died as a warrior, defending his nation.” Says, “There ain’t
shit to feel sorry for. Be proud for him. Rejoice in that, that he died a free man.”
Is that bad? The other story is almost, just as great.
One of our comrades stayed behind, and then she saw this young black woman, thirteen,
fourteen years old, and she was already a legend there. They were resupplying the Knee
by walking in and out, about twenty, thirty mile walk into the Knee and out again, and
they’re carrying stuff on their back and walking in. And they’re stopping the FBI from going
too crazy, ducking the police dogs, the whole works, the radar, everything they used in
Vietnam they were trying to use over there, and they were just outwitting them, in and
out. This young lady, maybe she weighed a hundred pounds, got a fifty-pound pack, and
just trucking in, coming back out. So my comrade asked, “What’s the young black woman doing
up here?” She says, “My family ancestors are runaway slaves. When Wounded Knee went down,
our family had a council, and said, ‘We got to do something to support them, and here’s
the chance for us go give payback.'” But when they went around the room, all the relatives,
everybody’s working, and here she was, I guess, junior high school, beginning high school,
she says, “I’ll go. I’m not making any money for the family or doing, toward the welfare
of the family.” She says, “I’ll go.” So they talk it over and they said, “Okay.” So they
get all their nickels and dimes together and they get her a bus ticket and sent her up
into Rapid City. From there she joins, she comes to the Com Center and then she starts
participating in the walk down the Ho Chi Min Trail. [Laughs] When we got there, all
these Asians pull in, and, “Oh, man.” Word went out, right? Chairman Mao has sent reinforcements
to help us. [Laughs] People flashing the red book and stuff like that, it was cool. [Laughs]
But yeah, can you imagine that? Fourteen years old. She was tough. But yeah, those two stories
are stories I really like to tell about Wounded Knee. They’re very, very powerful. Yeah, yeah, inspiring. What were some of the lessons you learned
at Wounded Knee? Well, main lesson was the teaching by Henry
Crow Dog, Leonard Crow Dog’s dad. But he told us that the ceremonies that the Lakota people
do, sweat lodge, sun dance, vision quest, all those ceremonies are there to draw the
line between the white man’s technology and his civilization, what he says is supposed
to be so great, and that the ceremonies are to make us strong so that we will know who
we are and to know the difference between right and wrong. Like I said, I do the ceremonies,
I do three of ’em anyhow. I do the sun dance, I do vision quests, and I do a sweat lodge.
And all of those, I remember that when we participate in these ceremonies, that’s what
we always do. We mind ourselves, and we’re caretakers of the Earth Mother, we’re not
people who come in and just take. And we’re there to protect the Earth Mother and protect
the people, the children of the Earth Mother. So that our job is just to be, is to make
a better world. And capitalism and imperialism definitely are not the way to go.
We won’t have to worry about
crossing the ice anymore. Just having that gap
in between the lake is hard. Right from this section all the way down
is the actual start of freedom road. It’s taken a number of years
to get to this point and we’re happy that we’re here. We did about 7 kilometres on the First Nation. Everything to deal with
a road project we trained ourselves in. And, these young guys enjoyed it. It’s amazing to actually see them
use those skills on a job site. Yeah,
they provided training at the beginning. Just for safety.
To operate machines safely. We got some good skills out of it. A chance to work with big machinery. I was the oldest.
[Laughs] And I had two more sons in there. And we were all like,
wondering what we’re getting ourselves into. I said, are you guys looking for a driver? And he said,
do you know how to drive a rock truck? I says, no, but I can. All the young guys said no,
I’m too scared and whatever. I said no, I’m not scared. I’ll do it.
[Laughs] But the thing
that kept me motivated is thinking, hey, I’m part of this.
I’m going to build this! You know,
the road that we always talked about. And you know,
there’s no more talking about it. We’re going to do it.
It’s going to get done. We get a road put in place which will
allow for other projects to follow after that such as the water treatment plant. For years, twenty years
we’ve been under a boiled water advisory. Now we have a treatment plant coming
which means we can drink clean water.
The snow’s falling a bit early perhaps
this year in Montreal. We’re just on time, on target super, excited to be opening
this coming Thursday on the 14th. One of the main reason I came to Montreal is it’s a very foodie city. You have chefs of an incredible caliber in Canada and we managed to to get them all in the one space, under the one roof. This was was the intent: democratizing fine dining. Hopefully I’ll be proven right. You got a good feel for over over a day of what the food scene in Montreal is
and then if there’s a particular chef or food that you really enjoy you can
go and get the full experience in the chef’s own restaurant. That’s the
idea Looking at nice dish of pasta. It’s a fusilli served with Nordic shrimp in pistachio pesto. It’s now a classic of the house. We serve it at all our locations so it’s a very good dish. Obviously it’s the teams that are going to do this. We have incredible chefs running each
one of these places. So Foxy, we’ve only done basically very small plates — kind
of like an entire menu of our appetizers all the classics from Foxy, the
bestsellers. It is daunting. It’s something that a lot of people
always think about because downtown needs good food but it’s very inaccessible in terms of…the rents are outrageous. Most normal restauranteurs cannot be downtown anymore That’s what’s interesting about Time Out and I think that’s why you find so many great restaurants here because the
opportunity was sort of handed on a silver platter
so everybody’s jumped in because we have nothing to lose and we’re all very
curious about what it’s like downtown. I can tell that this is going to be a
very bonded community and people are going to really help each other out. so
that’s the best part from my point of view. For us, this is just an extension of
the truck to a certain extent. We don’t have a new menu. We’re running some old favourites, some Grumman classics, things that we’re well versed in, so we’re not really reinventing the wheel here. We’re doing what we do best and we’re doing it amongst some good friends, which is really fun
Hi are you over 45 fearing what the
future could bring? Perhaps you’re worried that you could lose your job and
you would still have bills to pay and no money to pay them. Well in this video
we’re here to share how you can build an online business alongside what you’re
currently doing and no longer have to fear the future. We’ve owned our own
Executive Search firm for 20 years and we’ve seen people who have dedicated
their life to their career only to be replaced by technology or someone
younger with a longer runway. The story is the same over and over again out of
work trying to reinvent themselves and rejuvenate their passion.
We know age discrimination is alive and well. We have been talking with
candidates for decades now and we know that people are often faced with the
challenge of changing their career and reinventing themselves over the age of
45. This can have devastating effects on health on family and relationships. These
people are still looking for meaningful work, work that can allow them to really
make a difference. We met with many people with so much to give. They were living an expensive lifestyle and were either unemployed or
hated the job they were in and they were paralyzed by the fear of the future. They had no place to turn and we had no
solution for them because companies were looking for somebody younger. We were
driven to find a solution for people our age. We believed there had to be
something else out there something that would give these people purpose and a
sense of belonging. We were on YouTube one day listening to Tony Robbins about
change and a picture of a guy popped up and it was a guy eating a salad from the
UK, a guy named Dan. Dan talked about his ability to start an online business
with only his laptop and access to the internet. This guy didn’t have any
previous experience and now runs a successful online business. We believed
we were on to something. We thought this was too good to be true. This guy Dan
offered us a series of free videos and these videos caught our attention.
At first we were looking for a solution for our candidates who were over 45
years old. Then we realized this might be a solution for us. We’re like any
consulting business the busier we get the more we were tied to our business and what we were really looking for was freedom to do the things we love like
travel and spending more time with our friends and family. So we started on a
whole new journey and what a journey it was! Both of us are not good with
technology but we became connected to a global community, a community called Six Figure Mentors. Six Figure Mentors is an educational community filled with people
who have already been successful in the online world. So we have been mentored
and coached by people who know what it takes to be successful. These people
helped us avoid some of the pitfalls along the way. As Tony Robbins says the
only people keeping us from getting what we want is us who get in the way of
getting what we want. So we decided to keep moving forward.
You may be thinking you’re too old or too busy or technology is too scary.
Adrienne and I have spent our whole life learning new skills so we challenged
ourselves to take on this new journey. We met a number of people in our
community that also thought they were too busy. We’ve been running our
Executive Search business and our online business at the same time and we’re busy
but we’re getting it done. Make no mistake this is not for everyone.
It takes time patience and persistence and willingness to challenge yourself on
a steep learning curve.We are now at the stage of our journey the same stage
where we can offer you the same videos that Dan offered us. We are energized
because we now get to help people just like us find purpose and meaning in
their lives. We hope you’ll take the time to check out the videos that you will
find in the description below. Maybe this might just stop you from losing sleep at
night because you will have renewed hope for the future. We look forward to
meeting you soon. Bye for now. Bye for now.