by Carleen MacKay ::  Angelica Lewis :: Fabian Lewis :: Rob Kinslowpeoplewhoarecrazychangeworld

Are you in your mid-late career?

Do you still think you can change the world?

“The People who are crazy enough to think that they can change the world, are the ones who do.” Steve Jobs

We’re writing about you, you who were born in the mid-to-late ‘50’s – like Steve Jobs or Bill Gates;

and,

about you, if you were born in the early-to-mid ‘60’s, with the mega-millions of others competing with you for work that matters.

Are you finding work to be increasingly elusive? Are you struggling with making a shift to something new? Do you know how to find a new way in this new world? Do you need the money, or the meaning… both?

Let’s start the conversation by talking about money. Do you have enough money to take you through your so-called “golden years”?

stock-photo-baby-boomers-in-word-collage-186746726The problem is that, while many people say they are confident about having enough money, they have nowhere near enough money to retire comfortably (see 2015 EBRI survey) and they are naïve to imagine that they can sustain longer lifetimes than ever.

We say…

We don’t care if you are among the few that have plenty of savings.

  • It’s not enough to make up for loneliness.
  • It’s not enough to make up for feeling irrelevant and isolated from the mainstream of work and life.
  • It’s not enough to make up for lost dreams of doing something that matters to YOU!
  • It’s not enough to give up the reality that your ideas and your contributions can change the world.

If you are still working, we will help you learn how to strategically and tactically plan to continue to work, in some capacity, before you find yourself knocking fruitlessly on the other side of the door to purposeful work.

Invest in yourself
You are your best investment
Invest in your career,
because your career is your business,
your future – not merely your job.

Already on the outside and looking back? Come on back.

Whether part-time, full-time, for a fee, for free, or for the good of others – the world needs you, the water’s fine. Others are learning this lesson – some form of work matters well beyond the need for additional income.

We are here to show you how it is done today. Why resumes are only one tool in the new tool box; why puzzle-961800_1920building relationships with people who know you, or who you want to know, is more important than ever; why marketing trumps selling in many cases; why identifying your strengths and weaknesses and the threats and opportunities in the changing marketplace is increasingly critical,

and why your future is your best investment!

Hey rebel; it’s a new day and a new time for you!

Look us up on LinkedIn:  Carleen MacKay ::  Angelica Lewis :: Fabian Lewis :: Rob Kinslow

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After 22-y of self-funding social improvement projects, I can say that if the wealth holders in our society would spend 40-60% of their income on social improvement projects, these islands would be a much nicer place. Whether it is building community resilience, giving voice-to-the-voiceless, or making visible-the-invisible, my project teams envision, innovate, and demonstrate community improvements, through inspiration, education, lean action and community synergy, focused in the areas of conservation, agriculture, and energy innovation. For several years I served on the Umematsu and Yasu Watada Lectures on Peace, Social Justice and the Environment, bringing voices like Frances Moore Lappe, David Korten, Richard Heinberg, Helena Norberg Hodge and Dr. Steven Schneider to Honolulu. I've been a social philanthropist in the fabric of the islands, via for-benefit, for-profit and faith networks. Change agent, strategic sustainability advisor, and inspirational public speaker, I've spoken to audiences across Hawaii's business, government, and educational sectors. Mixing a friendly approach, a professional curiosity, and downbeat humor, in my presentations, shift happens. At HawaiiReporter.com, I write about science, climate change, spirituality, and systems, and how these scale to social improvement.