Monthly Archives: June 2021

Hike 2021 Forward: Week 25

Week 25 (June 18-24, 2021)

2,021 miles in 2021? Slow but sure

I am seeking to walk 2,021 miles in 2021. I need 39 miles each per week to reach that goal. So far, things are going well and week 25 (June 18 – June 24) was another productive week. I was able to walk 53.6 miles this week toping the minimum by over 14 miles. I have been able to accumulate 1190 total miles so far this year and look forward to breaking the 1200 miles barrier next week.

January 1, 2021 was a Friday so my walking week runs from Friday to Thursday. I was in the car for over 7 hours on Friday (June 18) as my wife and I traveled back from Georgia. We had such an enjoyable visit with our son, Ben and his wonderful family. However, I was only able to get walk two miles on the 18th. But I followed up the next day with a substantial 10.4-mile hike. Sunday was Father’s Day and I spent my morning at church and my afternoon with daughter and her four delightful kids. We took a walk at a local park, but I only logged in 3.7 miles. Monday and Tuesday were nice weather days with several time windows for walking, so I had double-digit days – 10.2 miles on Monday and 13.0 miles on Tuesday. Wednesday yielded 9.6 miles but Thursday was a low mileage day (4.7) because of some phone calls and a video conference call: one of my doctoral students successfully defended his dissertation. It was a great day for me as his committee chair.

Just a few pics from my walks this week. Headed to WV for a few days this week for Rocky’s mother’s 95th birthday. Hope to get some miles and pictures from the Mountain State.

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Hike Photos Forward: Photo of the Week

Springboro, OHIO
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Hike Leadership Metaphors Forward – Millipedes

A leader is like a millipede!? How disgusting – are you kidding? What kind of metaphor is that?

I know it sounds a little bizarre but hang with me for just a little while. You have to admit that the millipede is one of the most interesting looking bugs in all of nature. They might not have a thousand feet, but they sure look like they do. They might not be very dangerous, but they look like there are. The more I have investigated these unusual creatures, they more they remind me of effective leaders. Let me share five descriptive characteristics of the millipede leader.

#1. Millipedes do not have thousands of legs (as their name would suggest), but some rare species can have 750 legs. The most common species have between 80 and 400 legs. Millipedes have two pairs of legs attached to each segment of its body. Millipedes undergo a process called anamorphic development. Each time a millipede molts, it adds more body segments and legs. 

This is such a powerful point of comparison to leadership. Effective leaders don’t have 80-100 legs, but most millipede leaders have 80-100 things they must accomplish every week (I know, it seems like that many every day). Quality leadership requires an organization and structure to address every one of those responsibilities. Sometimes the legs are meetings, sometimes delegation, other situations require immediate decisions, others involve networking, personal connections, and building positive relationships. The leader needs to utilize all of his/her gifts, talents, and skills to accomplish his/her goals. And notice that the millipede grows as it molts, adding more legs. What a great picture of experience. The leader must learn through the experiences of life, must grow as a result of victories and failures alike, and must maintain a teachable spirit in order to grow in knowledge and wisdom.

#2 A millipede’s back is covered by hardened plates called tergites, but its underside is soft and vulnerable. Millipedes aren’t fast, so they cannot outrun their predators. Instead, when a millipede feels it is in danger, it will coil its body into a tight spiral, protecting its belly.

The organization leader needs to be open and vulnerable. His/her heart of appreciation and compassion must be obvious. But the leader needs to develop tergites of integrity, honesty, and consistency. When the attacks come, the millipede leader must coil tight against the tergites and find protection while maintaining his/her soft disposition and vulnerability. Paul talks about the armor of God (Ephesians 6) and the need to “put on” the tergite-like plates of the breastplate of righteousness, the helmet of salvation, the belt of truth, and the shield of faith.

#3 Millipedes are fairly docile critters. They don’t bite. They can’t sting. And they don’t have pincers to fight back. But millipedes do carry secret chemical weapons. Some millipedes, for example, have stink glands (called ozopores) from which they emit a foul-smelling and awful tasting compound to repel predators. The chemicals produced by certain millipedes can burn or blister the skin if you handle them.

The organizational leader should be known for peace and harmony. Effective leaders are not described by the nastiness of their bite, or their ability to use stinging words, or to clamp on the ideas of others with crushing pinchers of discouragement. At the same time, millipede leaders are not so docile that they are easily moved. Their approach may be much more defensive than offensive as they create an environment and culture that will repel predators. 

A good leader might cause a bad taste in an opponent’s mouth or an awareness of getting burned as the leader graciously makes his/her point. A leader’s ozopores must be sweet smelling truth but truth can sting and make those who attempt to use deception quite uncomfortable.  

#4 Millipedes live long lives. Most arthropods have short life spans, but millipedes aren’t your average arthropods. They’re surprisingly long-lived. The tenure of an impactful leaders often bridges many years. Even when they leave an organization, the legacy left behind continues to shape and direct the mission of the institution. Millipedes might not be flashy or fast but they demonstrate the motto “slow and steady wins the race.” The effectiveness of many great leaders reflects this same approach to their long-term goals and their strategies for transforming their vision into reality.

#5 There are about 12,000 different species of millipedes! Millipedes are found on every continent in the world (except Antarctica). I love these two facts because they point to the existence of great leaders around the world. There are so many good leadership styles and practices and approaches and mindsets. All leaders do not have to come from the same cookie-cutter factory. I believe these facts are calling you to be yourself. Find out what works best for you as a leader and strive to strengthen and perfect your giftedness. 

Resources:

10 Fascinating Facts About Millipedes (thoughtco.com)

Millipedes – Facts, Information & Habitat (animalcorner.org)

Millipedes – 10 facts that we find interesting – Africa Geographic

Millipede Animal Facts | AZ Animals (a-z-animals.com)

Photos – Top Photo: Higher Invertebrates Flashcards | Chegg.com; In-text Photo: Millipedes – Identification | Environment | Threats | Treatment (callnorthwest.com)

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Hike Fun Forward – Special Days: June 27 to July 3

June 27 Onion Day

I don’t typically grab an onion and take a big bite out of it like I do with an apple (actually I never remember such a bite), but onions add so much flavor to other foods. I love the taste they bring to meat, vegetables, salads, and even eggs. Adding a slice of onion to a juicy hamburger brings such a unique flavor to one of my favorite summertime meals. I am not a connoisseur of cooking with onions, but I think there are many different kinds and colors – sweet, white, red, or yellow, but all of them will make you cry and enhance the flavors of your food.

Onions are rich in vitamin C and antioxidants. They are high in fiber and vitamin B6. And, they are cholesterol free. But, they will leave you with some bad breath. Add some onions to your day and cash in on some extra tastes, added vitamins, and a good source of fiber – just keep your toothbrush handy.

June 28 Paul Bunyan Day

Paul Bunyan was lumberjack. Paul Bunyan was a giant (he seems to grow with each tall tale, but at least seven feet tall and with a stride of seven feet.). Paul Bunyan has a companion, Babe, the giant Blue Ox (some say 5000 pounds, and according to others, twice that. The ox measured from tip to tip of his horns just seven feet, exactly his master’s height.) Paul Bunyan might be considered the precursor to the super-hero. He was a North American folklore hero surrounded by myths and legends. For example, it is said that Paul Bunyan and Babe formed the Grand Canyon as the tired lumberjack dragged his axe behind him at the end of the day. Bunyan also created Lake Superior as a watering hole for Babe. It is also common knowledge that it took five storks to deliver Paul as a newborn, and as a young boy, when he clapped his hands and laughed, windows shook and shattered.

His fantastic exploits were told for decades around the campfires and in the bunkhouses in the northern logging camps from Wisconsin to Maine, from Minnesota to Oregon, from Washington state and even to California. 

Paul Bunyan first appeared in print in 1906 in a story published by journalist James MacGillivray. In 1914, William Laughhead reworked the stories for a logging company’s advertising campaign. To celebrate the day consider reading a tale of two about this folk hero.

Here are some online sources for some tall tales of the Paul and Babe:

Tall Tales – PaulBunyan.org

Paul Bunyan – Hero Lumberjack – Legends of America

Paul Bunyan at Americanfolklore.net

June 29 Camera Day

This day celebrates the photographs, the cameras, and the photographers. Check out the history of the camera and learn more about George Eastman, a.k.a. The Father of Photography and the innovations brought about through modern technology. Trace the development process from plates to film to digital imagery.

To celebrate consider a picture safari – as a family go out and take some great pictures. Come home and share your exciting shots. Pick a theme and hunt for animals, or flowers, or trees, or buildings, or people. Take pictures of yellow things or blue objects, or red stuff. Take the best black and white photo stressing the power of contrast. Have fun taking picture and celebrating the advances of the modern-day camera including the power and convenience of the smart phone.

June 30 METEOR WATCH DAY

Hopefully June 30 will be a warm, cloudless night so that we can all find a special place to watch for shooting stars. If we are fortunate, we might see a spectacular meteor shower. Experts confirm that there are millions of meteors that enter in the Earth’s atmosphere every day. These meteors that streak through the sky are surrounded by flaming hot air and are what we often call shooting stars – they are not stars at all. Whether we catch a few stray falling stars or witness an entire meteor shower, this day calls for an evening with friends and family under the stars.

I am not sure why June 30 is meteor watch day, because it does not appear that there is an anticipated meteor shower that night. If the evening does not reveal very much on June 30, check out the best dates for successful watching at the EarthSky website. The most active shower is called the Perseids and that shower is most prolific from mid-July to late August. If you are interested in stargazing, you might want to explore this link: 9 Steps To Night Sky Viewing.

July 1 U.S. Postage Stamp Day

Somewhere in the attic I have a stamp collection. July 1 would be a good day to find it and look through the colorful gummed squares. I might have some valuable stamps up there, or the mice might have found them and eaten my fortune. Back in the days before email, we used stamps to mail hard copies of correspondence to one another. Instead of instantaneous written communication, we would have to wait days for the stamped envelop to make its way to the prescribed destination. The first US postage stamp was issued on July 1, 1847. At that time letters could be sent without a stamp and the recipient paid for it upon delivery. That changed in 1855 when postage stamps became mandatory.  

Philately is another name for stamp collecting and was quite popular when I was a lad in the 1960s – 1970s. I loved getting mail the old fashion way. A trip to the mailbox was filled with anticipation. Birthday cards, love letters, notes from friends and family members who lived out of town, Christmas cards – lots of letters to hold in your hand and read over and over.  The negative communication (like bills) arrived in the mailbox as well. Today my mailbox is slim pickings, usually only holding the ads for lawn care, hearing aids, and cable TV.  

Consider sending a handwritten note to a friend. Mail a special crayon creation drawn by one of your young children to their grandparents. During this summer’s vacation, think about sending a colorful postcard to friends. You might make it back home before the post card is delivered, but there is something about getting snail mail, that card or the envelope with the postage stamp in the corner, that communicates a positive, personal touch.

July 2 Second Half of the Year Day

We have made halfway through 2021. How can we live the second half better than the first? How can we serve others better? How can we bring laughter into our lives? How can we get our eyes off ourselves and build something in life that counts? When we stand on January 1, 2022, may we be able to look back on the second half of 2021 with a sense of fulfillment. Today starts the decision making that will determine the pathways of tomorrow.

July 3 Hop-a-Park Day

What a great day to explore the parks in your area. Hopefully the weather cooperates and encourages us to enjoy the green spaces and the outdoors around us. Hop-a-Park Day is a good day to get away from the screens of technology, televisions, and our phones. The potential activities are numerous: take a nice hike in the woods, throw a frisbee or a baseball; bring a picnic lunch for all to enjoy, take a hike, spend some time listening to the birds, enjoy a playground, play some tennis, take a hike, find a shady tree just right for a time of quiet reading or reflection, take a trail run, throw a fishing line in the water, kick a soccer ball, go for a hike, find a geo-cache, identify some wildflowers, find a bench and visit with a friend, discover the quiet and peace of prayer, do a sweep of the park and pick up trash, and (in case you missed it) you could always take a hike and discover the trails in your area.

Photos: Onions – Redwing Onion Plants – 30 Bunch Case, Long Day Onion Plants: Dixondale Farms;  Paul Bunyan – A to Z Kids Stuff | Paul Bunyan Camera – It’s Like Potato Chips…: Vintage Camera Find (itslikepotatochips.blogspot.com); Meteor Shower – The best meteor shower of the year is set to hit Toronto skies (blogto.com) Stamps, 2nd Half, Park – Rough Collection

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Hike Thru-hikers Forward -Update and Prequel

Appalachian Trail 6/24/2014 Shenandoah National Park

Another disappointing week of no updates. Neither Mileage nor Rock & Roots  have posted to their online journals. They may be off trail or they may be out of the habit of posting the progress. Either way there is only silence.

In the place of progress of 2021, I thought I would look back on my adventure on the Appalachian Trail. On June 24, 2014, I celebrated my 60th day on the trail. I was two days out of Waynesboro, Virginia, and had just completed 900 miles of the trail. I woke up early in my tent after a good night’s sleep. It had rain gently over night but did not prose a problem in packing up and hitting the trail by 6:30 am.

Bad picture of Bear Cub 6/24/2014

I had the exciting experience on Day 60 of seeing my tenth bear of the journey. It was a small cub running through the woods. I am sure that Momma was close by, but she did not bother me and I kept my distance from her baby. Later in the morning, I stopped along the trail to talk with an older couple, Half Beard and Granny Smith.  They were headed SOBO, but we took a few minutes to say hello. The couple were from Martinsburg, WV so we chatted about West Virginia University and the Mountaineers. I shared a little about my 60-day adventure of God’s faithfulness to me. Half Beard said “Amen” which led to a spiritual conversation. Turns out they are dedicated Christians.  At the end of our short conversation, Grey Beard asked if he could pray for us. To find Christian fellowship on a quiet, lonely stretch of trail was such a special surprise. God was so faithful to me.

View along the Skyline Drive 6/24/2014

I was hiking close to the Skyline Drive, so I tried to visit every Wayside along the trail for some good food and a place to rest my legs. I stopped a Lewis Mountain Camp Store for lunch and Big Meadows Wayside for dinner. It was a good food day. I enjoyed my walk after lunch as I was joined by three deer along the trail. My day ended at Rock Spring Hut around 6:30 having nailed 23.2 miles. Instead of sleeping in the hut, I decided to pitch my tent, enjoy a good night’s rest, and be able to leave early the next day without disturbing any hiker who wanted to sleep in.  

One of my deer friends 6/24/2014

I enjoyed reviewing my 2014 journal and remembering Day 60. As I re-read the diary, I could really see and feel some of the details. The possible food spots along the Skyline Drive drove my walking strategy for the day. I got a turkey sandwich and a cherry pie for lunch and sat on the camp store’s front porch to eat. There was a young man sitting there so I bridged a conversation. He was a rising 8th grader from Virginia, but he grew up in North Carolina. He loved math (so do I), and he played soccer, football and baseball (catcher). He seemed interested in my thru-hike so I spent a little more time eating lunch than normal. He seemed like such a nice kid. I also remember the foot-long hotdog, French fries, and a double-scoop of blackberry ice-cream that I enjoyed for dinner at the Big Meadow Wayside.

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Hike Leadership Forward – Moral

According to the dictionary the adjective moral has two basic meanings. 1). Concerned with the principles of right and wrong behavior and the goodness or badness of human character, & 2) holding or manifesting high principles for proper conduct. Character and behavior go hand in hand. A moral leader makes decisions based on his/her ethical worldview. (A few synonyms for moral are suggested: virtuous, righteous, upright, upstanding, right-minded, honorable, irreproachable.)  With these two concepts in mind (both an awareness of the principles of right and wrong and an alignment of behavior to those principles) , I would suggest that moral leadership is desperately needed in our society and in our world today.

Part of the difficulty in advocating for moral leadership today falls to the very definitional assumptions of the term. Attempting to leader morally in a pluralistic, relativistic, humanistic society presents a difficult race to run. I have found in my lifetime (involving seven decades) that yesterday’s immorality is today’s morality. Yesterday’s standards are today’s legalistic restrictions. Yesterday’s righteousness is today’s intolerance. Yesterday’s virtues are today’s examples of hate. Yesterday’s orthodoxy is today’s heresy. Yesterday’s exemplars are today’s examples of prejudice.

We have experienced a deterioration of the Judeo-Christian heritage in our land. The principles of right and wrong are as clear as a muddy river after a major storm. The distinctions between good and bad are so blurred that many can not discern which is which. Relativism has shaken the universal norms of morality and allowed each of us to determine which apply to our lives. Today’s leader must navigate through the prevailing philosophy that there are no absolute truths. There is no universal community ethic, but rather a self-proclaimed, self-regulated, personal ethic. “What’s right for you might not be right for me – what you see as wrong might be totally acceptable to me.” “Don’t judge me by your standards but be tolerant of mine.” There seems to be a demand for absolute tolerance for all, except for the Christian ethic which is mistranslated as a philosophy of hate.  

However, it is because of societal norms (or lack thereof) that effective leaders today must be moral. Jesus said, “You are the salt of the earth.” Part of the role of salt is to preserve. Leaders must be committed to preserving the sense of right and wrong; good and bad; legal and illegal. A voice of clarity in the fog of relativism is critical today. Our country needs moral leaders who are righteous, honorable, upstanding, and irreproachable. Our organizations are crying out for integrity and consistency. Our children are hungry for truth and yet we tend to feed them the food of greed, selfishness, rationalization, pride, and entitlement.

May we all unite in leading others with integrity, truth, and goodness. May our character match our words. May our behavior match our worldview. And may our worldview be based in absolute truth.

Photo: Good vs Evil – What Is Conscience? | Simply Catholic; Ethics – Rough Collection

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Hike Books Forward

During the past week, two audiobooks made my list of recommendations. One is a true account of criminal cases reviewed by the EJI – the Equal Justice Initiative – and the struggles the organization encountered in bringing truth to light that would overturn guilty verdicts and set innocent people free. The second is a novel, a well written mystery of a young lady’s nighttime fall from a bridge. I found both books very interesting and thought provoking.

Just Mercy

This tragic yet inspiring recounting of the history of EJI (Equal Justice Initiative) is gripping, frustrating, and fascinating all at the same time. The weaving of several true stories into the complex world of injustice that exists in the judicial system of our country reads like a novel. The actual cases of Bryan Stevenson and his nonprofit law office in Montgomery Alabama border on the unbelievable, the absurd, and the nonsensical. Justice, logic, and common sense seem to be absent in many of the court cases and final decisions of the trails traced in this book. This memoir of sorts remembers the founding of the Equal Justice Initiative and Bryan Stevenson’s passion for defending the poor, the incarcerated, and the wrongly condemned on death row.

The audiobook was read by the author which added an extra sense of realism and passion. The more I listened the more I could not believe the uphill battle for justice, the deaf ear turned the shouts of clear evidence, and the inability to present enough truth to overturn an initial decision by the court system. If you enjoy true crime books and reading about the details of real cases, I think you will find this book eye-opening and emotionally profound.    

The Night Olivia Fell

This is an excellent who-done-it. Accident or murder? What’s up with the lack of police investigation? Olivia fell from the bridge – did she jump or was she pushed, or did she slip? Bruises on the wrists; a missing bracelet; the shocking lab report – Abi Knight, the mother of Olivia, cannot make sense of the whole picture or even the small pieces of the puzzle.

I enjoyed this adult novel. The cast of characters brings a list of potential suspects. The author did a perfect job of accusing and dismissing my entire list of motives and persons of interest. The back stories were well written revealing clues to the dynamics involved in the relationships and events leading the bridge. The story of the investigation allows the reader to explore the evidence and the mystery from Abi’s perspective.

The use of some adult language and several adult themes would eliminate this novel for young readers, but the suspense and mystery make the plot an interesting puzzle for adults.

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Hike 2021 Forward – Week 24

Week 24 of the 2021 challenge (hiking 2,021 miles in 2021) was June 11, 2021 – June 17, 2021. It was a great week for me personally. My wife Cathy (aka Rocky) and I took a trip to Canton, Georgia, to see our son, daughter-in-law and three of our fantastic grandchildren. Despite a travel day of sitting in the car for 7 ½ hours, I managed to surpass my weekly minimum mileage of 39 miles. I actually accumulated 44.9 miles during the week. I was expecting to fall under the minimum, but the family went on several hiking trails while in the Peach State keeping me above the line.

Rocky and I had so much fun watching the kiddos swim on their local swim team (Go Rays!) and visiting around board games and playing some music together.

The Cicadas continue to dominate the Ohio landscape, but Georgia is virtually without the singing chant of the 17-year bug visitors. I can’t say that I missed these hiking companions. In contrast to the red-eyed cicada, Georgia has filled with butterflies. My son lives in a lovely neighborhood that includes several nice hiking trails. We took one trail down to stream and discovered a great area for butterflies – we called it butterfly rock. The colorful and graceful winged insects seemed attracted to us or to the blue clothes we were wearing. They landed on our arms, hats, hands. It was quite unexpected and loads of fun.

I ended the week with a total of 1,137 miles toward my over goal. Week 24 represents 46% of the 52- week calendar, and my mileage is about 56% of the goal, so I am please with the progress. I am hoping for lots of opportunities this summer to take some amazing hikes in the woods.

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Hike Photos Forward – Photo of the Week

Vacation Butterfly in Georgia
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Hike Leadership Metaphors Forward – Lamborghini

I recently purchased a 2015 Honda CRV. I sold my 2005 Honda Civic and kept my 1999 Toyota Camry. As you can quickly tell, I am not a car fanatic, a collector of classic antique vehicles (although my Camry was made in the last century), or an expert in automobile history, but I see many similarities between cars and leadership. As a teenager thinking about getting my driver license, I began looking at cars and dreaming about the best drive. I ended up with a VW Bug but I was enamored with the Lamborghini – the first 350 GT model came onto the scene in 1963 (I was 13). I have never driven a Lamborghini, sat in one, or even seen one up close, but just the photos of the machine are inspiring. So, this leadership metaphor compares the characteristics of a great car to those of an effective leaders.

The 2021 Huracan Lamborghini sells for $214, 866 (one of the less expensive models: the Aventador is $421,321 and the Sian is an estimated $3,000,000). The Huracan has a 7-speed transmission, with 631 horsepower, 318 cu in, 5204 cc, V-10 engine. It can accelerate from 0 – 60 mph in 2.5 seconds; travel a quarter of a mile in 10.4 seconds reaching a speed of 135 mph. It is a genuine sports car on the inside and reflects a special design on the outside. It is equipped with all wheel drive giving it amazing agility. It is not built to pull a trailer and it only has a very small front trunk and so the driver must pack light.

So, let me make a few comparisons between the Lamborghini and the leader.

First, the Lamborghini has a 7-speed transmission providing a wide range of gears. So, the leader must be able to shift gears at a moment’s notice: from celebrating a victory, to addressing a problem or concern, to a confrontational phone call, to a strategic planning committee, to the excitement of a new idea, to the bad news from the business office, and back to the hand shakes of a new relationship – all before lunch.  

Second, the Lamborghini has incredible power. It runs on 631 hp. And yet that power must be under control; acceleration must be planned, the car must stay on the road or the track, the car must be refueled, the driver must turn on the key, the power must be channeled. So too, the leader has power but that power must be respected and focused. The leader has his/her power not for the sake of the leader but for the sake of the driver. The power of the leader is not to energize his/her pride or to bring personal gain or dominance. The power is to benefit the team, the organization, the mission.

Third, the Lamborghini is a genuine sports car on the inside and the outside. The powerful motor and slick exterior makes the Lamborghini pretty incredible. The leader must be genuine on the outside – his/her actions, behaviors, conversations, relationships, and appearance should declare his/her leadership. AND on the inside – the character, the integrity, and the ethic of the leader must match the outside.

Fourth, the Lamborghini had fabulous agility to go along with its power. The all-wheel drive allows for mobility and dexterity on the road. The effective leader must have skills of agility, must be able to think quickly on his/her feet, and must be able to make wise decisions in a timely manner. Agility in the leader is seen in the speed of reaction time, openness to change in direction, the ability to maintain a proper balance, and the willingness shift perspectives.

Fifth, the Lamborghini has a small trunk. This might seem like a disadvantage, but I think it is appropriate for the metaphor. The leader must have a small trunk as well. The leader must be able to function without excess baggage. The leader must keep short accounts and refuse to carry grudges, bitterness, or anger. The leader must pack light and only carry what is necessary promote the mission and be a good steward of the organization.

Sixth, the Lamborghini is very expensive. The excellent leader is extremely valuable. You might never be able to afford the Lamborghini, but you can always strive to act like one. Practice shifting gears and using your power to advance the mission. Be a leader of excellence inside and out. Be agile and mobile by refusing to carry negative baggage – pack light and allow the excess weight to be left behind.

Photos 2021 Lamborghini Huracan Evo Gets Eye-Catching New Look | CarBuzz

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