Anchoring Humanity in Compassionate Conversation

We want to help you improve connection through conversation.  You can check out how we live this value on our podcast.  You can support the mission with bonus content through our Patreon.  If you are an organization looking to make sure you have more engagement with your Diversity and Inclusion practice, certainly reach out to hear how we can help with the connections that drive your culture...

what's your approach?

  • Ask questions.  Don't be too quick to retort, regardless of how frustrated you may be.  ​

  • Take a breath and don't hesitate to take a pause on the conversation.  Revisit later. 

AS FEATURED ON:

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WE GUIDE ORGANIZATIONS

We have built a simple, common sense approach to guiding people through difficult conversations to improve connection and the culture people take part in.  Our friendship is the backbone of our approach and we have fine tuned it through education, experience and practice. 

It doesn't matter whether you are talking work culture, group culture, or family culture, connection and communication are cornerstones to helping ensure the very best opportunities for cohesiveness and collaboration. 

CHECK OUT THE PODCAST

We talk to people, get to know them, and build connections while navigating hard topics of conversation.  We demonstrate what we use to help guide others through hard conversations of their own. 

 

If you like great stories, tough topics, and amazing people, the good, the bad, the ugly ALL of it...then check out the pod!  

“Be Brave Enough to Start a Conversation That Matters.”

THE ASPEN

One aspen tree is actually only a small part of a larger organism. A stand or group of aspen trees is considered a singular organism with the main life force underground in the extensive root system. Before a single aspen trunk appears above the surface, the root system may lie dormant for many years until the conditions are just right, including sufficient sunlight. In a single stand, each tree is a genetic replicate of the other, hence the name a “clone” of aspens used to describe a stand.

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