The little secret to be more

The little secret to be more

I have been working hard to learn more about myself over the past couple years.  I have discovered that the more I work to change myself, the more the world around me responds to the changes.

Those little changes, compounded over time have led to a major shift in what I’m doing and how much I am able to accomplish.  Many people call this habit “personal development”.

Will your teenager be ready with the skills they need for their life ahead?  Don’t continue to put off that vague feeling that they aren’t quite ready.  Today’s podcast guest has rubbed shoulders with some of the greatest personal development icons of the past 50 years.

Today, Kevin is the host of the Ziglar show–one of the top 10 business podcasts in the world.  He and I dive into his journey to becoming a personal development expert.  Listen in to today’s episode of the Table Top Inventing podcast to find out the little secret to be more.

Be more today than you were yesterday,
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Muahahahahaaaaaaaaaaaaaa!!!!!!!!!! Ok, now that I have that out... I can get to work. For as long as I can remember, I have been making things. This habit used to be called "Inventing" but has lately been repurposed by the Maker community with the term "Maker". While there are some subtle differences between Inventing and Making, I have discovered my passion for both by inspiring a new generation of Makers. In this quest to spark creative thinking and problem solving through practical and exciting projects, I draw on my background in biomedical research, high energy fiber laser development, and 15 years of building laboratory devices. As an experimental physicist with a PhD from Case Western Reserve University, I have seen research and development from many angles and am now bringing that experience to middle school and high school students who want to make everything from catapults to cybernetic augmentations. Through the medium of Making and Inventing, students are transformed from passive observers of education to active learners. This powerful shift fosters deep insights, creative expression, collaborative thinking and a host of other skills that are difficult to learn in traditional settings. Along with my wife Debby, an accomplished constructivist educator, I am on a quest to transform education and am looking for like-minded collaborators to bring hands-on learning to future generations.

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