And strangers volunteer at the nonprofit organization, which has no paid staff. Heather Wandell has been volunteering at Frisky's since her son, now 22, spent a summer volunteering there before his sophomore year at Mt. He moved on to other interests, but Wandell was hooked.
She volunteers at least one day a week, and is on Frisky's board. It was really refreshing. Layton-Robbins said she has been caring for animals since , and moved Frisky's to its current site in It now shelters about animals at a time, she said, including bunnies, small birds, raccoons, fawns, hummingbirds, alligators and monkeys, she said.
She always pays attention to the details. Wandell recognized one way to gain support for Frisky's would be to let people see it in action. In , she began organizing community tours, which are offered four times a year, "so people do have an opportunity, on a registration basis, to come in and see the animals," she explained. She also writes articles for the Frisky's newsletter, which provided the narrative backbone for her newly released book, "Monkey Business: The goal is to raise money and awareness for "what I think is an absolutely incredible organization," said Wandell.
When you give to me I give to you my receiving. When you take from me, I feel so given to.
A fun exercise for the workplace may be to give the 6th or 7th person to walk into the conference room for a staff meeting a standing ovation—just for being them! In Monkey Business , she compares the monkeys behavior to the human behavior and offers unique business and personal life practices to help to move your life forward. It is rare, but occasionally a baby will reject its own mother, as in the case of Angel. I was kind of surprised when they were taken aback. When we are operating from awareness, mindfulness, possibility thinking, accountable, responsible, etc.. Wandell, Ma , Heather A. But a public initiative has come to my attention lately that prompted me to be able to reach others in my county in a bigger way.
Angel, a beautiful mona guenon, is our monkey teacher in Chapter 9: Feeling Important Monkey Business: It is rare, but occasionally a baby will reject its own mother, as in the case of Angel. This brought great psychological distress to the mother.
Angel had to be removed from her and fed and reared by human hands. Colleen Layton Robbins, her surrogate human mother, says that even as an adult, Angel is uncomfortable with touch. She eats it up! My offering in this chapter and in this blog is to practice the gift of giving and receiving compliments and recognition this week.
A fun exercise for the workplace may be to give the 6th or 7th person to walk into the conference room for a staff meeting a standing ovation—just for being them! I can still hear the verse and see the gestures that went along with it to embed the concept of Large Mind vs. Small mind —young, immature, ordinary, everyday mind.
When we are complaining, criticizing, oppositional, thinking about faults, shortcomings, obstacles, etc.. Large Mind —wise, transcendent, global, mature mind. When we are operating from awareness, mindfulness, possibility thinking, accountable, responsible, etc.. Recently I came across a post on a message board which said this person the one posting was about to go on a cruise with a group of friends and one of the stops would be St.
And, to my absolute amazement, another person agreed and said they would also just stay on the ship because they had no interest at all in St. As one or two others gave some ideas for interesting things to see there, the poster came up with remarks that shot down their ideas. I found myself going into small mind around that post and even being judgmental.
I chose not to comment. Any of us can go back and forth between the two minds. I invite you to notice today, with me, if you are in small mind or in Large mind at any given moment and notice how it feels in your mind and body as you shift from one to the other.
Monkey Business: 37 Better Business Practices Learned Through Monkeys [ Heather A. Wandell Ma CLL] on komp-masters.ru *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. 37 Better Business Practices Learned Through Monkeys By Heather A. Wandell, MA, In Monkey Business, she compares the monkeys' behavior to the human.
I click on them expecting that this is the article that will clearly reveal to me what I have not yet discovered—the simple template for success! I am either already doing it or I am finding myself resistant to what the article suggests.
The workshop, Adventures in Awareness: Leadership with Heart was led by Barbara Rector, who for four decades has traveled the world training professionals in her unique process for what horses have to teach humans: And this is what I learned through our amazing teamwork with horses—there is no template for success! By no means do I mean that success was not reached in our teams. This all depended on what the horse felt was right. If our energies were off, the horse could read that and would stop until we had found the proper spots to walk with our team through an obstacle course.
Through very little conversation and resistance, our team was able to feel the team energy and make the needed adjustments for forward moving in order to reach our goal. I have goose bumps as I recall what took place.
As Rosamund and Benjamin Zander teach in their brilliant book The Art of Possibility , leadership can take place from any chair. It did not mean that the person in the front of the horse was the team leader, it was just the role that the horse agreed felt right for this assignment. Success is really in the energy that one is giving off and receiving at any given moment. This mornings reading resonated a little more deeply for me and initiated action.