This past week I launched a group meant for you. At least, I think it might be. Its purpose is to give you weekly world-changing challenges.
Average Advocate exists to coach people to be world changers, by giving them a place to start and bringing them down a path of transformation so they can make the difference they were born to make.
But research shows us that we don’t actually transform simply by wanting to. Inspiration doesn’t create lasting change. We actually have to act and respond.
Are You Going Where You Want To Be Going, World-Changer?
One of the main parts of life-coaching is looking at where you want to be at the end of your life, and creating a map with goals, plans, accountability and personal challenges to help you get there. (If you are more interested in this type of life-coaching, go here.)
How does that work?
As example, I want to be known for having a hospitable and peaceful home, both for my family and those in need. If I don’t change what I am doing now–even though I really want this to be my legacy–it will not happen without me taking steps in that direction. So, every three months I revise and work towards multiple goals to help my home become more peaceful and hospitable.
What is something you want as part of your legacy, world changer?
I can assure you, you won’t get there until you move in that direction.
Considering, I have a gift for you.
I’m am giving you a starting point.
I can’t do that much for you, but I can remove one hindrance–the “where do I even begin?!” factor. At this time, you don’t have to decide what to act about. I will guide you through a series of experiences that will help you move in the direction of becoming a world changer on behalf of the poor and oppressed.
But part of it is challenge. These weekly challenges are baby steps, bringing you closer towards reaching the legacy you dream of.
These challenges aren’t crazy. I’m not going to ask you to climb Mt. Kilimanjaro (although if you do climb it in the name of social good, share away). On the other hand, I might ask you to actually talk to someone who is homeless.
Choose to move forward with me.