Renaissance for LEADERS

Peak Performance Resources for Leaders by Leaders

Category: GOLDZONE Education


1. An exact copy of something, not the thing itself. 2. One theory of the mind states that all physical perceptions, effort, emotion, and thought which a person experiences are recorded continuously, and these recordings can be referred to as “facsimiles.”

False Conclusion

In the process of everyday life, we make decisions after evaluating data from various sources, knowledge, past experiences, other peoples’ opinions, etc. If any of the premises or data inputs is wrong, it may lead us to a conclusion that is not accurate or false. In order to process large amounts of data in the shortest period of time, our brains use previous assumptions to evaluate and make a decision. If one or several of the past assumptions was or has become false or inaccurate, it will lead to successive inaccurate conclusions. Holistic education is the most effective way to develop emotional intelligence and critical thinking. For most adults, unlearning inaccurate conclusions, false assumptions and replacing these with newer, more effective models of the world, data and critical thinking skills provides a foundation for upward social and financial mobility.

Fixed Ideas

1. An often unreasonable idea that may or may not have been true at one time and has become fixed, immovable and inaccurate despite evidence to the contrary or efforts to ignore it; an obsession. Usually, the person refuses to examine or dismantle these ideas. Some examples are: “I’m too old.” “I’m too young.” “Children should be seen and not heard.” “I cannot trust anyone.” “I’d better do it myself.” “I can’t do that.” 2. Something accepted without personal inspection or agreement.


1. The center of interest or activity. 2. To direct toward a particular point or purpose. 3. A point of convergence of light or other electromagnetic radiation, particles, sound waves, etc, or a point from which they appear to diverge. 4. The place where a visual image is clearly formed, as in the minds-eye, or camera, that sets in motion what is imagined so that it can be manifested in physical reality.


1. The capacity to do work or cause physical change; energy, strength, or active power. 2. Power made operative against resistance; exertion. 3. The use of physical power or violence to compel or restrain. 4. Intellectual power or vigor, especially as conveyed in writing or speech. 5. Moral strength. 6. A capacity for affecting the mind or behavior; efficacy. 6. One that possesses such capacity: the forces of evil. 7. A body of persons or other resources organized or available for a certain purpose: a large labor force. 8. A person or group capable of influential action: a retired senator who is still a force in national politics. 9. Military strength. 10. A vector quantity that tends to produce an acceleration of a body in the direction of its application. Newton’s second law of motion states that a free body accelerates in the direction of the applied force and that its acceleration is directly proportional to the force and inversely proportional to its mass. 11. Power; exerted strength or impetus; intense effort. 12. Cause or produce by effort. 13. Attain by strength or effort. 14. Seek to demand quick results from; accelerate the process of. 15. Energy with some direction. 16. Guided by the paradigm, force is what impels the particles and energy into space and time which causes something to manifest. 17. The quality and quantity of force alone determine the velocity of manifestation of an idea, plan or vision.


1. To cease to project blame and release feelings of anger, resentment, grief, etc. towards a real or perceived offender or perpetrator. 2. The result of fully releasing the trapped emotional energy from a perpetration or violation. 3. To relent, give up, and stop wanting to punish or exact retribution. 4. To absolve a debt from payment. 5. To grant pardon for a mistake, absolve of penalty, free from obligation.


1. The act of forgiveness. 2. The state of being forgiven. 3. The disposition of being willing to forgive. 4. The intentional and voluntary process by which a victim undergoes a change in feelings. 4. A legal term for absolving or giving up all claims on account of debt, loan, obligation, or other claims. 5. Clemency offered by the victor to the vanquished in a struggle, fight or military engagement. 6. Often granted without any expectation of Restorative Justice, and without any response on the part of the offender. 7. If there is an ongoing relationship that both parties wish to continue and even strengthen, it may be necessary for the offender to offer some form of acknowledgment, an apology, make token amends, or even just ask for forgiveness, in order for the wronged person to forgive fully. 8. Most religions include teachings on the virtue of forgiveness of one another and the need to find some sort of divine forgiveness for their own shortcomings. 9. From a psychological viewpoint, letting go of resentment, bitterness, blame, retribution, vengeance, anger, and hostility towards people who are perceived to have harmed or perpetrated has a positive impact on all their relationships, their physical health, and overall wellbeing. it often takes a crisis or near death experience for people to let go, which can have a rejuvenating and anti-aging effect.


1. A person whom one knows, likes, trusts, with whom there is a bond of mutual affection. 2. A person who acts as a supporter of a cause, organization, or country by giving financial or other help. 3. A person who is not an enemy or who is on the same side. 4. A contact associated with a social networking website. 5. A person whose Lifeforce is aligned with one’s own in a cause or mission.

Full Potential

1. The complete development and utilization of a person or things inherent qualities, abilities or capacities. Without development and utilization, a person’s full potential cannot be realized. This typically requires education, training, and practice. Coaching and mentoring can accelerate the realization of a person’s full capability as well as assist with the discovery of what’s possible. 2. A fully-realized, self-actualized person is considered to be operating at close to, or at their full potential, or optimum.


1. Time to come. 2. Something that will exist or happen in the time to come. 3. Perception of the future is postulated as a possibility. 4. A condition, especially of success or failure, in the time to come. 5. Some scientists propose that time is not linear and that the past, present, and future all coexist simultaneously and are ever present. For example, if you looked down on the universe, we would see time and events spread out in all directions.

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