Tag Archives: Career

The world desperately needs you to come alive. To be joyful and passionate and fully awake. In this process, what are the things you’ve recalled that make you come alive? How does it feel for you to be fully awake, fully present, fully alive? This is your one solitary life. What will you do (what matters) and what will you forget (the rest)?

Your Spark and God’s Calling

Your Spark and God’s Calling

  Our calling changes and evolves over the years as we grow and our circumstances change. My calling, during my high school years, was to connect with that spark, to develop a lifelong spirit of determination, and to learn grit, gumption, and scrappiness. Those virtues served me well in my callings that followed — as

Surprised by God’s Will

  I was trying to make the biggest decision of my business career and I did not want to miss out on God’s will in my life. After all, for as long as I could remember, I’d been told God had a plan for me and my life. I didn’t want to make a major

Wonder Women

Wonder Women: Navigating the Challenges of Motherhood, Career, and Identity

Whether to lean in or opt out, go to work or work from home, win the bread or care for the kids — even have kids or not — are the choices women in America today must make. And they’re not easy to make. For whatever you decide will affect a host of responsibilities, including

Multi-Careering

Multi-Careering: Leading a Life That Means Something

No matter what stage in life we find ourselves – fresh out of college, nearing retirement, or somewhere in-between – at some point we all find ourselves wrestling with deeply personal and theological questions of vocation, calling, and purpose. These challenging questions don’t come with easy answers, but when considering who could best address this

Grow Your Faith Like You Grow Your Career

In our efforts to balance faith, family, and career, faith almost always takes a backseat. A typical day goes something like this: Every morning I get up early, lace up my running shoes, and head out the door for my daily run. About forty-five minutes later it’s time for a quick shower, and then I

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