THE DEEPER PATH  

DeeperPath-3D-Cover-196x300People who lose their way are people who’ve lost their why. Get a GPS for your dreams and start living from your true potential.

We all have potential and we all have Pain. Few people understand that when we numb our Pain we also numb our potential. The Deeper Path Cohort will lead you through your Pain and into your potential. To go higher you must first go Deeper.

Two days of your life stand out far above the rest – the day you were born and the day you discovered why.

This book is written for those who desire to answer the second question and this answer is only found by taking The Deeper Path.

 

FIRST – Mike will help you move through your Pain. No therapy here. Imagine strategic group coaching that leads into transformational thinking and action.

THE DEEPER PATH

Step 1 – Question Your Condition

Step 2 – Unmask Your Painkillers

Step 3 – Explore Your Wound

Step 4 – Overcome Your Excuses

Step 5 – Embody Your Healing

SECOND – Utilizing a powerful model developed by Kary Oberbrunner’s builder, Chet Scott of Built to Lead,  Mike will lead you through a clear process that will equip you to author your OPUS and strengthen your CORE.

 

OPUS is a Latin word for “work.” It also means “masterpiece.”

There is another Latin word for work. It’s the word “LABOR” and it means “toil.”

 

Sadly, more than 7 out of 10 people are toiling in their jobs. They are laborers (some poorly paid, some highly paid).

According to the Gallup Management Journal:

• 16% of the U.S. working population is actively disengaged in their jobs.

• 55% of the U.S. working population is not engaged in their jobs. These people are punching the clock. They’ve checked out of their jobs…and many times they’ve checked out of their lives.

 

Thankfully, 3 out of 10 people (29%) are engaged. Their secret is that they know their OPUS and live out their OPUS.

 

I believe our lives can and should be our Magnum Opus (our “greatest work”).

 

Consider this:

 

“A master in the art of living draws no sharp distinction between his work and his play; his labor and his leisure; his mind and his body; his education and his recreation. He hardly knows which is which. He simply pursues his vision of excellence through whatever he is doing, and leaves others to determine whether he is working or playing. To himself, he always appears to be doing both.”   — L.P. Jacks