Deb believes that sacred work is ‘work’ that is bigger than just you. It involves other people, it has a holy element which she names as ‘the greater good’, and it invites the person to be quiet and contemplative so that one ‘right-sizes’ oneself – staying the course and not getting pulled off or distracted by the ego needs and wants.
For the past three years, Deb has been immersed in the sacred ambition and sacred calling process which has led her on an inner journey to discover the blessing she wants to bring to the world.read more
Since attending the Your Sacred Ambition Live Event in August 2016, Vincent has been in a process of bringing into form a deep experience of his sacred calling. Many times this is the case in our lives when we finally allow our self to be with our self and listen inside. The Your Sacred Ambition Event gives you the time and space to finally focus on you, and that vision in your heart.read more
Limiting stories that we tell our self can be, well, limiting. And usually, they play in the background of our day completely unnoticed…until one day, we are given the opportunity to break free – and we hesitate.
For many years I have worked with men and women assisting them to manifest their highest calling – what I call Your Sacred Ambition. In that time, what I have seen is that there are several common ‘limiting stories’ that keep people from making their big dream a reality and fulfilling the big work they came here to do.read more
I grew up in the 50s when nostalgia for the ‘good ole days’ and white cultural norms were being splashed all over the brand new television sets that all the middle-class families on our block were scurrying to purchase.
The television shaped several generations of beliefs about what was good, acceptable, normal and suppressed what was dark, subversive or criminal. We were served white bread – with or without the crust. And we bought it.read more
What do you want? I mean really want? At the first transformational workshop I ever did this was the question on Day 5 – What do you want? I remember at that time it seemed like a simple enough question – I mean, isn’t it easy to know what I want?
But my experience of that process was much different than I expected.
My vivid visual memory of that process of What do you want? was a picture of me, standing on a chair – shouting as loud as I could with tears streaming down my face – “I want to love”. In fact, I shouted it over and over again (along with a room full of about 250 other participants who were shouting) so much that I lost my voice.