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Archive for June, 2021

The Stillness of the Living Forest

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DailyGood News That Inspires

June 30, 2021

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The Stillness of the Living Forest

If you walk into a forest — you hear all kinds of subtle sounds — but underneath there is an all pervasive silence.

– Eckhart Tolle –

The Stillness of the Living Forest

“”I need to get away for awhile.” It’s a recurring and persistent internal refrain for many of us. John Harvey did just that. And his book, The Stillness of the Living Forest: A Year of Listening and Learning is not only an insightful look into his experience but, perhaps more importantly, it’s a call from the wild to the part in us longing to reconnect with something visceral and real; a promise that if we were to act on that soft suggestion all kinds of secrets would be revealed.” For fifty-two consecutive weeks Harvey would travel to the same spot in the woods, to, “sit still, engage my senses, and observe the flow of nature through the full four seasons.” { read more }

Be The Change

Choose a spot in your own environs that you can return to on a weekly or a monthly basis. Over the course of a year, make a practice of noting your observations in some form.

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Four Pods, Seven Interns …

Incubator of compassionate action.

‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌ ‌

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Gratitude without a cause.
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“I have entered the space of love that includes all of you — even if I have not read your reflections and you have not read mine. I hear the buzz of the beehive from within the hive — an elusive but organized knowing. I am not alone. You are not alone. You have given of yourselves and I have received and been received. The structure, deep values, and commitment of volunteers have given me a place to enter into relationship beyond transaction. I find the words of gratitude inadequate to express how I have been touched forever.”
giphy.gif That was Heidi Washburn, sharing a reflection with all her podmates during a recent pod.

When gratitude can’t find a linear cause, it becomes deep gratefulness. Such a feeling has only one response — pay it forward. That’s what turns the gears of ServiceSpace. A prayer circle expands into an interfaith compassion challenge; Brian’s story of a pomegranate becomes an audio project for a summer intern; monks become volunteers, mandalas turn into a platform, speakers join our pods as students. Behind each story are a thousand micro moments of service, all compounding itself by an organic order. No singular cause, no center. Just a bow in reverence for this deep gratitude.

Thank you for being moved by gratitude.
UPCOMING PODS
giphy.gif July 11th: Building on our series of conversations on Education, like Nav in Singapore, we are hosting an Educators Pod. If, as Yeats said, “Education is not the filling of a pail, but the lighting of a fire,” what does it mean to ignite that intrinsic motivation in our classrooms, particularly with the increased adoption of online courses? If we ultimately teach who are, who must we be to create a compassionate classroom? How do we balance broadcasting of content with “deepcasting” of context? (We are particularly delighted to have Shaheen Mistri, founder of Teach for India, join this pod!)
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2454.jpg July 25: Close to 4 million people have died from the Covid-19 outbreak. To help grieving families, we hosted a dialogue with a doctor in Japan that left us irrevocably touched. Maki has helped hundreds of people die gracefully, and each journey is as unique as a fingerprint. Moreover, it evokes a natural inquiry into what it means to be truly alive! Inspired by her “value cards” with unique questions for patients and their families, we are hosting a week-long pod with Maki to explore living and dying.
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giphy.gif Jul 25: What can our relationships to animals teach us about our harmony with all life? Few months ago, we screened Teach Me to Be Wild and hosted a pod that about the deep heart connection between humanity and the animal kingdom. It moved so many that we’re doing it again! To illuminate and amplify the profound ways the animal kingdom opens human hearts, this pod will explore both the magic and the science of connection with animals, and how it can transform how we relate to all life.
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2376.jpg August: Across all wisdom traditions, compassion is a foundational pillar. We invite you to join us for a 21-day interfaith challenge. Each day will feature a unique practice of compassion from a different faith tradition — with parables, visuals and insightful prompts for daily reflection. Join a global community (and organizations like Charter for Compassion) to explore different ways to bring this timeless virtue into our lives.
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RECENT INSPIRATION
Say hello to our seven summer interns, from three continents! #Wow #TeenWisdom

Bunch of French youth invited Audrey for a “Deep Talk” — transcript just released. Aditie’s comment: “More precious to me than the longest scripture.”

Ra Avis joined on an Awakin Call: “Forgiveness is centered inside of you, just like love. In prison, you see all different versions of unforgivingness. And being a firefighter in prison, you understand the unforgiving nature of nature. Forgiveness occurs in the earth — just the way nature balances itself, you learn how to balance yourself. Forgiveness is such a wonderful thing … it feels like a superpower.”

The difference between a connection, relationship and affinity? An email thread with Nipun.

“Now imagine that there are hundreds of people in an auditorium and in the middle of the talk, suddenly the power in that building went off.” Michael Penn on Hearing in the Dark

Aryae on a real-life story: Driving Over the Cliff #JawDrop

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EVERYDAY NOBILITY …
A young man lost both his parents recently. He wrote:

giphy.gif “It’s been a magical few days since I completed the Noble Friendship Pod. In Chemistry, noble elements are self-contained and in balance with the negativity around them. Sometimes they’re just two electrons lightly floating in air; sometimes they’re plentiful, heavy and found deep inside the earth. Yet, always, they interact as catalysts — they accelerate to allow the dropping of excess negativity and forming new stable compounds. Now, I’m on the hunt for encounters with everyday nobility.”

Thank you, all, for honoring the noble.
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The Biology of Wonder: Finding the Human in Nature

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DailyGood News That Inspires

June 29, 2021

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The Biology of Wonder: Finding the Human in Nature

Feeling is never invisible; it takes shape and manifests as form everywhere in nature.

– Andreas Weber –

The Biology of Wonder: Finding the Human in Nature

“In this book, I describe a biology of the feeling selfa biology that has discovered subjective feeling as the fundamental moving force in all life, from the cellular level up to the complexity of the human organism. I also describe how this discovery turns our image of ourselves upside down. We have also understood human beings as biological machines that somehow and rather inexplicably entail some subjective x factor variously known as mind, spirit, or soul. But now biology is discovering subjectivity as a fundamental principle throughout nature. It finds that even the most simple living thingsbacterial cells, fertilized eggs, nematodes in tidal flatsact according to values. Organisms value everything they encounter according to its meaning for the further coherence of their embodied self. Even the cells self-production, the continuous maintenance of a highly structured order, can only be understood if we perceive the cell as an actor that persistently follows a goal. I call this new viewpoint a ‘poetic ecology.'” Andreas Weber shares more in this excerpt from his book, “The Biology of Wonder.” { read more }

Be The Change

Learn more about Andreas Weber and his work. { more }

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Awakin Weekly: Virtues Are Like Vitamins

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InnerNet Weekly: Inspirations from ServiceSpace.org
Virtues Are Like Vitamins
by Adam Grant

[Listen to Audio!]

2499.jpgVirtues can be a little bit like vitamins. Vitamins are essential for health. But what if you get more than your body needs? If you take too much Vitamin C, it won’t hurt you. If you overdose on Vitamin D, though, it can do serious harm: you could wind up with kidney problems.

A great philosopher named Aristotle thought virtues were like Vitamin D. Too little of a virtue is bad, but so is too much. He believed that every virtue lies between vices of deficiency and excess. Too little humor is dry; too much is silly. Too little pride makes us meek; too much breeds narcissism. Too much self-restraint leaves you doing homework while your friends are tailgating. Too little self-restraint means you’ll really regret eating that fourth [ice-cream].

Consider generosity. I’m a huge fan of generosity. I’ve spent my whole career studying it and I wrote an entire book about how it can drive not only our happiness but also our success. I found that in the long run, givers tend to outperform takers. But there’s such a thing as being too generous. It’s a recipe for burnout. Take teachers. Education is about helping students, so we love teachers who are selfless. But in our research Reb Rebele and I found that the most selfless teachers ended up being the least engaged in the classroom—and their students did the worst on standardized achievement tests.

A second beloved virtue is authenticity. “Be true to yourself” is a core theme in more than half of commencement speeches. I wouldn’t encourage you to be false to yourself. Of course you should be genuine. But if authenticity is the value you prize most in life, there’s a danger that you’ll stunt your own development. To be authentic, you need to be crystal clear about your identity and values. You need to know exactly who you are. And that can tether you to a fixed anchor, closing the door to growth.

A third popular virtue is grit. “Never give up” appears in more than four of every ten graduation speeches. Persistence is one of the most important forces in success and happiness. But that’s only half the story. For every J.K. Rowling and Walt Disney and Lennon and McCartney, there are thousands of writers and entrepreneurs and musicians who fail not for lack of grit, but because of how narrowly they apply grit. Never give up is bad advice. Sometimes quitting is a virtue. Grit doesn’t mean “keep doing the thing that’s failing.” It means “define your dreams broadly enough that you can find new ways to pursue them when your first and second plans fail.”

Today, my advice for you is to take a page out of the Goldilocks story. Like porridge, virtues can be too hot or too cold. More isn’t always better. Watch out for virtues that burn too hot, not just too cold. If you want to be resilient, find the right amount of generosity and authenticity and grit.

About the Author: Adam Grant is a business school professor, and world-renowned author. Exceprt above is ddapted from his commencement speech at Utah State in 2017.

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Virtues Are Like Vitamins
How do you relate to the notion that virtue lies between the vices of deficiency and excess? Can you share an experience of a time you found virtue in balance? What helps you know the right amount of virtue?
Jagdish P Dave wrote: Finding a balance between two extremes is a virtueby itself. In Buddhism it is called the middle path. In Yoga it is called equanimity-Yogahasmattvam uchyate. I use these words of wisdom in almost all…
Navin Sata wrote: SAMATVAM YOG UCHYTE. SHRIKRISHNAS MESSAGE IN GEETA..ALSO YUKT A AAHAR VIHAR=SELF REALIZATION =ETERNAL LOVE=DARSHAN….
David Doane wrote: The right amount lies between deficiency and excess, between too little and too much. Virtue is behavior of high moral standard that is done to benefit well being, that is, is done for growth. For me,…
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Awakin Circles:
Many years ago, a couple friends got together to sit in silence for an hour, and share personal aha-moments. That birthed this newsletter, and rippled out as Awakin Circles in 80+ living rooms around the globe. To join in Santa Clara this week, RSVP online.

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Some Good News

• Listening to the Language of the Birds
• Donella Meadows: Dancing with Systems
• The Frightfully Wondrous Experience of Being Here

Video of the Week

• The Extra Mile

Kindness Stories

Global call with Steve Elkins!
593.jpgJoin us for a conference call this Saturday, with a global group of ServiceSpace friends and our insightful guest speaker. Join the Forest Call >>

About
Back in 1997, one person started sending this simple “meditation reminder” to a few friends. Soon after, “Wednesdays” started, ServiceSpace blossomed, and the humble experiments of service took a life of its own. If you’d like to start an Awakin gathering in your area, we’d be happy to help you get started.

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On our website, you can view 17+ year archive of these readings. For broader context, visit our umbrella organization: ServiceSpace.org.

Daniel Goleman: Emotional Intelligence Now

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DailyGood News That Inspires

June 28, 2021

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Daniel Goleman: Emotional Intelligence Now

In a very real sense we have two minds, one that thinks and one that feels.

– Daniel Goleman –

Daniel Goleman: Emotional Intelligence Now

“Daniel Goleman is an internationally known psychologist, science journalist, and the author of the books Emotional Intelligence (over 5 million copies in print in 40 languages), Social Intelligence, and Ecological Intelligence. Sounds True founder Tami Simon speaks with Dan about the insights in his landmark book, Emotional Intelligence, and where weve come since its publication in 1995. They discuss the physiology and origin of emotions; the relationship between thought and emotion; constructive worry versus destructive worry; self-awareness and the practices that support it; temporary states versus abiding traits; the four domains of emotional intelligence; perseverance, drive, and high performance; cultivating unflappable equanimity; and more.” { read more }

Be The Change

For more inspiration, check out this passage by Daniel Goleman, “Attunement: An Agendaless Presence.” { more }

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Spotlight On Kindness: Best Doggone Therapists Around

This week’s newsletter focuses on our four-legged friends who provide so much unconditional love. They meet us at the door like we were the most amazing person to walk the earth. They make us feel okay about ourselves and the world. During the pandemic, they have been the steady anchors, ready to play, go on walks, and love unconditionally. Their joy is infectious. And it’s hard to repay their kindness. If you have a story of how an animal has helped you or someone else in your life, we’d love to hear it at kindspring.org. –Guri

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Editor’s Note: This week’s newsletter focuses on our four-legged friends who provide so much unconditional love. They meet us at the door like we were the most amazing person to walk the earth. They make us feel okay about ourselves and the world. During the pandemic, they have been the steady anchors, ready to play, go on walks, and love unconditionally. Their joy is infectious. And it’s hard to repay their kindness. If you have a story of how an animal has helped you or someone else in your life, we’d love to hear it at kindspring.org. –Guri
Kindness Rocks
Kindness In the News
Heroic therapy dog saves a young woman reportedly about to take her own life on a bridge. Along with the firefighters, Digby played a big part in helping deescalate this traumatic situation.
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Kindness is Contagious.
From Our Members
On walks, this gentle dachshund likes to approach each person he passes as a potential friend. He pays particularly close attention to older adults sitting alone on benches and shares his love.
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Prancer the viral dog finally gets adopted
Hugs Prancer’s foster mother posted an honest and hilarious ad about the chihuahua that went viral. Here’s the heartening story of his journey home to unconditional love.
In Giving, We Receive
In other news …
Speaking of therapy, Greater Good Science Center explores: Does Venting Your Feelings Actually Help? According to the article, “While letting your negative emotions out may feel good in the moment, science suggests it might make matters worse in the long run.” Read more.
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Echoes of the Invisible

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DailyGood News That Inspires

June 27, 2021

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Echoes of the Invisible

Stillness and silence allow us to see things that were previously invisible, regardless of your walk of life.

– Steve Elkins –

Echoes of the Invisible

A blind man runs alone through Death Valley. Journalist Paul Salopek walks 21,000 miles across the world to retrace our ancestor’s migration, manifesting “slow journalism.” Science writer Anil Ananthaswamy seeks out the silent places on earth where “extreme physics” is being done both by cosmologists and monks. Photographer Rachel Sussman struggles to capture the oldest living organisms on the planet, while astronomers and physicists — from the Atacama Desert in Chile to the Hadron Supercollider on the Swiss/French border — attempt to penetrate the furthest depths of space and time. These ambitious explorers journeying to the Earth’s furthest reaches seeking in part to uncover their deepest inner reaches are connected by a tireless search to touch the deep silence of the human heart in a world of noise and division. Such are among the mosaic of profound quests interwoven in the film, Echoes of the Invisible, a stunning new documentary that is as much a meditation and prayer as it is a film. Learn more in this interview with Steve Elkins, the film’s director. { read more }

Be The Change

Join a special call with Steve Elkins next week,” Seeing the Invisible: The Search for Stillness and Silence in the Digital Age.” More details and RSVP info here. { more }

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The Extra Mile

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DailyGood News That Inspires

June 26, 2021

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The Extra Mile

Ubuntu speaks particularly about the fact that you can’t exist as a human being in isolation. It speaks about our interconnectedness.

– Desmond Tutu –

The Extra Mile

At 85 years old, Oom Hollie embodies the spirit of Ubuntu, “I am who I am because of who we are.” Known as The Iron Man because of the strength and resilience of his body, mind and spirit, he and his family suffered great loss many years ago. With the support of their community they were able to move forward and thrive. He is in love with the land and with growing food, not for profit but to share it with others. He lives gratefully each day motivated by an awareness that “one man’s happiness is another’s and one man’s loss is another’s.” { read more }

Be The Change

Perform a selfless act today with no expectation of acknowledgement. How did it feel?

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A Blessing for A Baby Coming Into This World

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DailyGood News That Inspires

June 25, 2021

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A Blessing for A Baby Coming Into This World

Like the joy of the sea coming home to shore,
May the relief of laughter rinse through your soul.

– John O’Donohue –

A Blessing for A Baby Coming Into This World

“Dear, dear tiny being before you are fully human,
remember the ether from which you came.
Hearken to that terrible squeeze
between the womb and the world,
that journey you willed and that willed you.

Then live your wild human time dancing
and grounded in the grand.”

Read on for the rest of a lovely poem written by poet gardener, Susan Kornfeld, to a bless a new baby on her way into this world. { read more }

Be The Change

Consider what your words of blessing might be to a baby soon to be born.

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The Extra Mile

This week’s inspiring video: The Extra Mile
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KarmaTube.org

Video of the Week

Jun 24, 2021
The Extra Mile

The Extra Mile

At 85 years old, Oom Hollie embodies the spirit of Ubuntu, "I am who I am because of who we are." Known as The Iron Man because of the strength and resilience of his body, mind and spirit, he and his family suffered great loss many years ago. With the support of their community they were able to move forward and thrive. He is in love with the land and with growing food, not for profit but to share it with others. He lives gratefully each day motivated by an awareness that "one man’s happiness is another’s and one man’s loss is another’s."
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