What a Year It Has Been!

As the year draws to a close, we at Source Point Training are celebrating our 7th Anniversary. Many said it wasn’t possible; but because of all of you, our passion for the work that we do, and our on-going commitment to make a difference in the world, we have been able to empower, educate and engage people and organizations these last 7 years.

The world continues to provide challenges for us all and with that comes the opportunity to learn, grow and adapt.  This year, SPT continued to support organizations that are committed to developing top leadership teams and learning to coach their teams to become self-generative and more fulfilled in the work they do. 

Lou, always passionate about traveling ANYWHERE in the world on a moments notice, continues to challenge people to break through their self limiting beliefs and embrace the unique and authentic human being they are and the contribution they make.  Barbara continues to work in Taipei, Hong Kong and now in Shanghai and Shenzhen developing professional coaches who are recognized by both the International Coach Federation and the Association for Coaching.  Barbara also became an Accredited Master Coach with the Association for Coaching!  Ginny continues to be the glue that hold Source Point Training together.  Anyone who has contact with us gets the opportunity to work with Ginny.  Through her commitment to being in service and her beyond belief operations skills, she keeps all the parts of Source Point Training moving forward.

And to all of the coaches who are a part of our professional coaching team around the world, we thank you so much for your partnership and your commitment to coaching and training the world over throughout these last 7 years.

Kelly Mobeck, who many of you have had the opportunity to work with as a coach sent her oldest son, Bradley, off to college this year. Brad has been a Source Point Training kid through the years and because of his mom’s great coaching, he could lead an outstanding team anywhere.  We know he will take these skills with him and wish him much success.

Helene Lynch, who has been one of our top Leadership Coaches, always throws a great Christmas party and this year most of the SPT team was there to celebrate with her. The stories were long and the laughter was belly aching!  We all love you, Helene!

This year we moved our Mastery of Performance Coaching training to Healdsburg so that the more mature coaching students could enjoy Barbara’s home town and some sightseeing and wine tasting – another great incentive to do your coach certification training with Source Point Training!

It is great when Barbara and Lou can find time to meet together – this year it was fortunate that they were both in Shanghai together and had the opportunity to have “fine dining” and time to catch up.

As we come to the end of 2016, we look back and reflect on how grateful we are to have the professional and personal relationships that we have shared with many of you. We wish you all the best in the year ahead – good health, peace and joy that make your heart sing!!!

Enjoy our video of highlights from 2016!

CLICK HERE – TURN YOUR SOUND ON!!

With warmest gratitude,

Happy New Year!!

Barbara, Lou and everyone at Source Point Training

 

Earthquake in VA – Are You Ready to Shake Up YOUR Life?

Barbara Fagan and I returned from spending 8 days with FIRST 5 Santa Clara County presenting a pilot program called “Family Connections.”  This was possible due to Jolene Smith’s vision as a Certified Professional Performance Coach and their Learning Together Initiative’s commitment to training and development.  We had the privilege of being with Supervisors and Community Workers in charge of Family Resource Centers in Santa Clara County, CA.  They are committed to insuring the developmental needs of children through age 5 by providing the families with skills and resources to create a strong framework supporting the development and well-being of the children while contributing to the community.  The majority of their clients are immigrants and the purpose of those participating in our training is to empower their families.

Our purpose was to assist this group with focusing, not only on the survival needs of these families, but on babythe possibilities that are available when they are coached to purpose, values, accountability, etc.  At first, they looked at us as if we had two heads.  By the end of the training they were excited to coach these principles in action.  Our strongest message was that people will show up the way that we hold them.  While facing challenges, they can realize they are capable and have resources.

From a personal perspective, being a naturalized citizen myself (we immigrated to the United States in Dec 1953, when I was 5 years old), it was such an extraordinary experience to BE with this group of people who are instrumental in creating the ripple effect.  As a result, they will assist their clients in rising above survival to actually experiencing their potential.  It doesn’t get any better than this!

That’s what coaches do! It is so easy in this economy to see only the negative, be in survival mode ourselves, and wait for something to change.  I think we can all agree that people can prosper in spite of circumstances and perhaps this is YOUR year.  What if you weren’t operating from fear and lack, but could look at this as the time to really take your life on powerfully and create additional income or even a career transition for yourself?  Would YOU BE a great coach?

– Do you love challenging people?
– Does your heart surge when you see someone accomplish something they didn’t think was possible?
– Do you enjoy in-depth communication?
– Can you see possibilities in others that they don’t see in themselves?
– Do you want to make a difference in the lives of others? Create a better world, one person or group at a time?

LDheadshotThen you belong with us in Source Point Training’s Fundamentals and Mastery of Performance Coaching.  If any one of the above questions creates a stir for you, don’t hesitate, don’t wait, call me (435-640-5372) and let’s talk about possibilities for you!  I LOVE being with people regarding their gift of standing for the possibilities and greatness of others.  If not you, then who?  If not now, when?  Close your eyes and imagine yourself as a Certified Professional Performance Coach, how does it feel?  What might be possible for YOU?

by Lou Dozier

 

 

Greetings!

We trust everyone is enjoying a wonderful summer thus far!  Lou and I are excited to be spending this week and next with a great group of individuals committed to ensuring that children under the age of five get the best possible start.  This is a great example of someone seeing a possibility to take action for the benefit of others.  There are an infinite number of possibilities to be part of creating change in the world.  Some are big and some are small.  Here’s one you may recall:

“Complements of Blaine Harden of the Washington Post”

DCcapitalOn January 13, 1982, Air Florida Flight 90 struck the 14th Street Bridge after taking off from Washington, D.C.’s National Airport and plunged into the icy Potomac River, killing seventy-eight people. Hundreds of commuters, heading home early because of a rare Washington blizzard, stood on the river’s banks and watched the torturous rescue attempts. Lenny Skutnik was one who suddenly stopped being a bystander and went into the water to save a life. “Nobody else was doing anything,” he later said. “It was the only way.”

Lenny Skutnik, who dove into the ice-chocked Potomac River that Wednesday to save the life of a drowning woman following the jetliner crash in the Potomac, had little experience in the hero business. That afternoon, as one of the hundreds of homeward bound commuters, Skutnik – who’s never taken a life-saving course – saved a woman who was too weak to grasp the rescue rings being lowered from a hovering helicopter.

Later, when it became obvious that the helicopter could not save the drowning woman, Skutnik said he didn’t have any profound thoughts. “I just did it,” he said. “When I got out of the water, I was satisfied. I did what I set out to do.”

How many of us stop short of being a hero in the moment, watching and waiting as we see things that can use our support. Source Point Training’s has one constant principle that we coach to – Leaders don’t wait!  Neither do those who we later see as heroes. It is during these challenging times – never before experienced by our country – that we can all step up to the Hero’s way of being each day.

Our best,

Barbara Fagan, Co-Founder and President & Lou Dozier, Co-Founder and Executive V.P.

 

Standing for Greatness!

MarkEWhile representing Source Point Training at the Salt Lake City Chamber of Commerce Expo recently, I had the opportunity to hear Mark Eaton speak at the luncheon.  He is an NBA all-star who played with the Utah Jazz for 12 years.

In high school and after, he HATED this question, “Do you play basketball?”  You see, he was 7’4″ tall and did not!  He had a terrible experience on the high school basketball team and spent most of his time on the bench. He remembers being mercilessly teased about his height – “Lurch” etc. – and decided to become an auto mechanic.  Working in an auto store in Southern CA, the inevitable question was always posed when a coach named Tom Lubin approached him in the shop NO LESS than 15 times; assuring Mark that he would teach him everything he needed to know in order to be a player, IF he was willing to do the work.  So, he agreed, went to Cypress Junior College and then to UCLA and the rest is history:

Mark E. Eaton (born January 24, 1957) is a retired American professional basketball player who was a member of the NBA’s Utah Jazz from 1982 to 1994. He was famous for his giant frame (7-foot-4, 290 pounds) and his strong defense. He holds the NBA’s record for highest blocks per game average in a season (5.56) and in a career (3.50).

Jazz Coach Frank Layden would later explain his choice by quoting Red Auerbach’s old Eaton Basketball axiom, “you can’t teach height”.  Although he was not a significant offensive contributor, the Jazz relied heavily on Eaton for his shot-blocking, rebounding, and occasional “tippy toe” dunks.  With the emergence of superstars Karl Malone and John Stockton, the Jazz became one of the best teams in the NBA.  Eaton’s stifling defense was a major factor in Utah’s success.  He continued to rank among NBA leaders in blocked shots, leading the

league in 1986-87 and 1987-88. In 1988-89, he averaged 10.3 rebounds per game (seventh in the NBA) and 3.84 blocks per game (second behind Golden State’s Manute Bol). He was named NBA Defensive Player of the Year for the second time in his career, and was also named to the NBA All-Defensive First Team (for the third time in his career). In addition, he was chosen to play in the 1989 NBA All-Star Game, joining teammates Malone and Stockton on the Western Conference team.

To honor his contributions to the team, the Utah Jazz retired Eaton’s number 53 during the 1995-1996 regular season.MarkEBB

As a result of his experiences, he has created a “The 4 Commitments of a Winning Team” whether you are on or off the court.

1.  Know your job    Do what you do best.  He realized that he was best underneath the basket blocking shots, never being fast enough to keep up with other players, and claimed his “home” where others could count on him.  What are you excellent at?  What is your most valuable character trait?

2.  Do what you are asked to do on the court; it’s called “executing the play.”  In order to go from good to great, you must execute exactly as you are told by your coach, as they can see the whole and further than you can and have a game plan.  As human beings, we don’t want to look like we don’t know what we’re doing AND we don’t like more work.  He worked out 5-6 hours a day, because his coach told him to, when others only did 1-2 hours.  Let go of what YOU think works and listen to others.  Have the courage to ask and the discipline to do it.  What do your clients want and when did you last ask?

 3.   Make people look good   nobody likes a ball hog! Pass the ball. This commitment is all about cooperation and collaboration.  On a team, people have different ways of contributing. Mark Eaton was a defensive player, which allowed those scoring free reign to “go for it.” How focused are you at making other’s look good? 

 4.   Protect others in order to work most effectively together, everyone on the team must truly feel safe.  In order to swing out, people need to know that you have their back.  Trust is essential on a team; knowing that members are there for each other, care for them and their well-being, and are loyal to each other.  This is transcending your own self-interest in order to “change the world.” 

What struck me was the obvious assumption that he was “naturally” gifted, given his height, and yet he had to work harder than most in order to be great!  It reminded me that any of us has what it takes to have our dreams come true.  More importantly, we can all be a Tom Lubin for others, seeing what they don’t see about themselves and take a powerful stand to challenge them to their greatness and excellence.

Lou Dozier, Executive VP and Co-Founder

 

Trust in Transition

LDheadshotDuring challenging times of transition, know that you don’t have to do it alone!  Enjoy this heart-warming story that I received from Martha Borst, renowned speaker, author, organizational consultant and coach.

The Best Proof of Love is Trust

by Dr. Joyce Brothers

“Just up the road from my home is a field, with two horses in it.

brown-horse-grazingFrom a distance, each horse looks like any other horse.  But if you stop your car, or are walking by, you will notice something quite amazing.

Looking into the eyes of one horse will disclose that he is blind. His owner has chosen not to have him put down, but has made a good home for him.

This alone is amazing. If you stand nearby and listen, you will hear the sound of a bell. Looking around for the source of the sound, you will see that it comes from the smaller horse in the field.

Attached to the horse’s halter is a small bell. It lets the blind friend know where the other horse is, so he can follow.

As you stand and watch these two friends, you’ll see that the horse with the bell is always checking on the blind horse, and that the blind horse will listen for the bell and then slowly walk to where the other horse is, trusting that he will not be led astray.

When the horse with the bell returns to the shelter of the barn each evening, it stops occasionally and looks back, making sure that the blind friend isn’t too far behind to hear the bell.”

So, whatever transition you might be experiencing in your life right now, you are not alone and there are resource available to you.

By Lou Dozier, Co-Founder & Executive Vice President

 

The Power of a “State” Change!

Lou Dozier, Executive VP and Co-Founder

Many of you have heard me frequently say that New York City is my favorite city in the world!  Last year at this time, the ny President and Executive Vice President of ICF-NYC, Laurie Lawson and Terry Yoffee, graciously invited me to present to their chapter this week on Relationship Coaching: The Greatest Demand for the Next Generation.  Needless to say, I was easily enrolled in spending a week in NYC.

Recently, I have found myself less energetic than my norm.  I haven’t pinpointed exactly the source of my ‘lethargy’ but it has been very real.  As I stepped off the plane in New York, an amazing ‘transformation’ began to take place.

For me, NYC has pulsing energy, excitement, diversity, and freedom and I experienced myself drinking it all in and it flowing through me.  NYC is an ‘anchor’ for me about all that is possible and about living my best life right now.  As you may or may not know, anchors can be powerful in creating a ‘state’ change in someone.  A foundational principle of neuro-linguistic programming (NLP) is that any action, behavior or emotion can be changed instantly as soon as a person’s “state” can change. 

That is what occurred for me as I got off that plane.  I find that my stride is longer, purposeful, looking straight ahead, shoulders back, I am focused and determined.  My limbs feel leaner and longer.  My breathing is deeper and slower.  My internal dialogue seems to shift to thinking outside of the box, imagining that anything is possible, that of course I have everything it takes to create what I declare!  My spirit soars!  I feel connected to humanity in a sacred way.  I am SUPER WOMAN!

In talking with others, I realize we all have ‘anchors’ that can create this change.  One facilitator I know experiences a complete change of energy when she puts on her ‘business suit’ to step into a training.  For others it might be a favorite song, a lovely smell, or a taste that takes you back to your childhood.

Here are a few simple questions to ask yourself to access a state change:

Acknowledge the “state/frame of mind” you are currently in.

What is the “state/frame of mind” you wish to be in?

When did you feel/experience that desired state in your past – think of a very specific time/event that epitomizes the state you desire?

What “anchor” do you associate to that prior experience?  Maybe it was a smell, an object, what you were wearing, etc.

Know that just as you had that desired state in that prior moment, you can, in connecting with your anchor, bring that state to you in any moment.

Being in NYC is a great reminder that I am always in control of my life experience.  I can always create this sense of power and puropse when I put myself in a “NY state of mind.

Athens – The Cradle of Civilization

Taking a vacation to Athens August 5, 2010 was declared over a year before the date with Deana Riley, Mary Golly and Lou Dozier. Little did I know at the time the changes that would occur from that declaration until the date of departure. As we have shared with the launch of Source Point Training, we have been busy to say the least.

Oh, I certainly had a conversation with myself about being away from Source Point Training, the team, and all of the exciting preparations for our upcoming trainings, and just taking some down time. But the opportunity to celebrate my friend Deana Riley’s passage to the big 50, and being with my buddy (and now business partner) Lou, opened up many new possibilities. I quickly realized that Greece was the place to be.

And it was wonderful to have Mary Golly, Senior Flight Attendant for US Airways, take us on a tour of her homeland and so wonderful to have her speak for us. She was the ideal travel planner and guide. We even discussed with her a new business opportunity as we were sitting on the steps below the Parthenon one afternoon having a late lunch of Greek Salad (soon to become a daily staple). We explored the opportunity that she should consider starting a business called Gollyvers Travels.

There is something very humbling about stepping into a country with such a history — again reminding us that we are a mere blip on the screen of life in the universe and how important it is to enjoy each moment. Inspired by the ruins of the Parthenon and the Acropolis, we found ourselves in many exciting and curious conversations with each other. We were not exactly the MaMa Mia tribe from the movie, but there were some similarities.

As always, there is learning from any real life experience. So once we had left Athens and took the boat to the famous island of Mykonos to stay with Mary’s cousin at her house, we were all in a new place of discovery. This would be Mary’s first visit to her cousin’s house on the island. We stepped off the ferry and looked around for our rental car pick up — no car. So we reviewed paperwork and began to realize we were at the “New” port and our car most probably would be at the “Old” port. We got on the local bus and soon found our car. Mary’s cousin came to guide us up the hill to the top of the island to her house. Well, this is NO tropical island as we have seen. But rather arid with MANY white houses with blue doors and shutters, perched atop hills all over the country side. So, up the hill we climbed in our little Ford Focus following Mary’s cousin driving confidently over the narrow, winding and bumpy hill, and all packed down with ladies luggage of four.

After lunch and off-loading our baggage, we hopped back into our little car to explore the village of Mykonos. We sat and watched the beginning of the sun set over the harbor, as well as all the tourists, in the evening heat, explore the many gift shops. Once again, as we had from the beginning, we acknowledged ourselves for choosing to take this time to be together and be renewed, as we shared and listened to where each of us were.

As the sun set, we left the village and began our trip back to Mary’s cousin’s house perched atop the hills. We were looking forward to dinner with Mary’s cousin and friends celebrating a birthday. We were confident as we began to see landmarks on our way back that reminded us we were doing a great job of navigating the new terrain in the dark countryside. Up and down the narrow bumpy road with little hills and valleys, we traveled until we came to THE HILL. This was one that we had remembered from the afternoon and we had been warned about. The navigation, the preparation and the ultimate success of getting home depended on navigating this final steep hill. As Mary accelerated the car, I sat in the front shotgun seat excitedly encouraging her to “throttle” it. As we were just about to the crest of the hill, we began to stall out losing ground and sliding backwards. We stopped and set the break. With Mary and I working together, Mary downshifted and slowly accelerated while I released the emergency brake, with the hope of gaining traction AND momentum all at the same time to get us to the top. Once again, we stalled and began to slide. This is when we looked at choices and possibilities. Well, we did not have the luggage from the afternoon so we knew we were lighter and we knew we had done it before so we believed it was possible to get to the top. So what; NOW what??!!! Mary and I looked to the back seat where Lou and Deana sat with apprehensive faces. We must lighten our load. “Deana, Lou out. Start walking to the top,” I said, “And stay to the side!” We didn’t want to injure our compadres in the drive to the top.

Once again – set the break – downshifted – accelerated – released the break – stall – slide. AGAIN, set break – downshifted – accelerate – released break – stall – slide. Looking up, we see a large Mercedes SUV coming down the hill. He sees our distress and sits and watches. Deana of course goes to the man driving and enrolls him in helping us. We are clear at this point that we do not have the skills to get our little Ford Focus up the hill without someone with greater skills and knowledge of this hill.

Mary stepped out and turned the wheel over to him and got in the back seat. I, of course, do not have the legs to climb this hill so as the last passenger left in the car; I sat quietly and wished for his success. After two attempts and some burning of rubber on the road, we bounced forward with a great force and began to gain traction. We got to a flat spot and immediately felt a sense of relief. Deana and Lou jumped into the car of our savior – we did not trust ourselves one more time to climb this hill. And now feeling completely disoriented from the landmarks we relied on Deana and Lou as the foot soldiers to point out in the dark where the house was at the top of the hill. We continued to climb with our pilot driving confidently.

THE MORAL TO THE STORY

When in uncharted territory, be sure that you have your landmarks to guide you. Always return before sundown.

Take off your sunglasses after dark. It will help you be a better navigator.

Know when to accelerate and plan for the hills ahead. Understand that when it is time to take a hill, planning and powering up is essential to reach the top.

When in breakdown, work as a team and use all your resources.

Don’t panic. Look at new possibilities.

Trust the universe to provide the resources required at the most difficult time.

Be willing to give up your seat and lighten the load for others to move forward.

Acknowledge and celebrate successes when you reach the top and remember all that you have learned on the climb.

Eat- Pray – Love as the book shares. Once we reached the top and had shared our story, we met many new friends who were excited to hear about our adventures. And while Lou was sitting next to the honored birthday guest she was presented with his worry beads that he had used for over 20 years and which had been given to him as a gift. Now we will have even more resources to use in future challenges. 

And who was the most excited about seeing in the daylight what we had transcended the night before, Mary and Deana. They were ready to hike the hill up and down, seeing in the light of day that it was not that daunting and all we needed was to have been able to see more clearly (sunglasses off!) where we were and to anticipate the need to accelerate and keep the peddle down.

On any climb in life, I will always remember these principles as they are a metaphor in dealing with many different and new situations.

Barbara Fagan, President & Co-Founder

 

What are You Committed To?

What Are You Committed To? – How to Turn Your Wish List into Reality

Commitment is such a serious word. Do you ever notice yourself getting a little on edge when someone uses “that word?” Does it make you a little nervous? Does it give you a feeling of dread?

The third leg of the Three-Legged Stool to Building Solid Relationships, taught in Certified Relationship Coach Training, is “commitment.” We have all probably experienced some level of commitment, from marriage vows, to work-related contracts, to “promises” we’ve made. So what does “commitment” really mean and how does it truly show-up in our lives and relationships?

A first question to explore is “What am I committed to?” which is different than saying “What do I want?” For many people, it’s pretty easy to make a wish list of “our wants.” That list may serve as a nice and gentle reminder, but that’s all it is: a list.

Here’s an example: If you are an Amazon.com user, you may have an online “Wish List” noting your “wants.” Obviously, they remain on that “wish list” until you or someone actually purchases the product, and makes it a reality for you and it arrives at your doorstep. That commitment is making a purchase, which results in you receiving what you want.

Only when we move from wants and wishes to a commitment (in the Amazon example, a purchase), do we begin to see and experience real results. We may desire or want many things but only from commitment will we create what we say we want.

Commitment is getting clear about intention and is a promise to honor our word, to ourselves and to others. It also requires seeing and understanding what is underneath our beliefs, attitudes and assumptions that may get in the way when we’re reluctant to commit, or when we do commit and break our word. The good news is (we believe) that all humans are born whole and complete; with qualities and “ways of being” that allows us to be our authentic selves. Unfortunately, we’ve learned ways to unconsciously begin to create beliefs about who we are and who we are not. Those beliefs create patterns that impact how we see and experience commitment. Understanding these patterns can help us begin to do things differently, especially around commitment.

Broken promises or commitments in relationships are well-known as a path to breaking trust, which impacts communication (the two other legs of the stool). Breaking the same promises or commitments with ourselves is even more critical. If we are not willing to keep commitments with ourselves, (eating healthy, arriving on time, adjusting an attitude, exercising on schedule, etc.), then how difficult will it be to keep our word with others, no matter the relationship?

In Certified Relationship Coach Training, you will learn to experience “commitment” in a new way that leaves you on the edge of excitement, not dread. You will explore more about the Three-Legged Stool and learn tools and skills that will help you coach relationships, as well as grow in your relationship with yourself. Like Lou said last week, knowing more about commitment, trust and communication will keep your stool stable, and not wobbly.

Respectfully,
Lou Dozier, Co-Founder, Source Point Training

Relentless Stand for People

Lou Dozier, SpeakerWhy am I so passionate and committed to people living the life they love? What is it that has me be unrelenting in standing for people to take their lives on to the next level?

What came to me was the stand that my parents took for me.

My parents escaped from Russia during World War II and managed to immigrate, against all odds, to the United States when I was five-years-old. They were in their early 40’s, and more than anything, they wanted their children to experience “the land of milk and honey.” The commitment that they demonstrated was beyond belief, even considering that their level of trust (although understandable) was minimal and communication was challenging (Their Russian to English translations left a lot to be desired!). So I experienced a very wobbly relationship with them for many years until I truly came to realize the extraordinary stand they took. They were willing to do whatever it took, so that I could have a better life. So, how can I not be a powerful stand for others?

There were many lessons I learned and events I experienced as a result of my parent’s relentless commitment to live in America. As years have gone by, my “wobbly-ness” has turned into great gratitude.

In Certified Relationship Coach Training, we study the three-legged stool concept — commitment, trust and communication — which relationships need in order to be balanced, and not wobbly. We also take on being in ownership as well as embracing all events that have occurred in our lives. These are all critical ingredients to live the life you love. And when you have that, you’re in your very own “land of milk and honey.”

Respectfully,
Lou Dozier, Co-Founder, Source Point Training

 

How Leaders Sustain Integrity

How Leaders Sustain Integrity  – Honoring Agreements Begin Within

An effective leader honors agreements. It’s that simple. Keeping one’s word to others, and most importantly, to oneself, “makes or breaks” a real leader. Our lives, careers and relationships work exactly to the degree that we keep our agreements. Broken agreements create mistrust, disappointment and broken relationships. Simply put, honored agreements create the life we want to live.

An agreement is a conscious pointing of intention toward a certain goal, and then fulfilling that goal through commitment. It has integrity by virtue of the fact that we make it and for no other reason. Imagine our sphere of influence and enrollment (business-building, for example) if no one took us seriously because they couldn’t depend on, or believe in, what we say. Our integrity and success rests on consistently keeping agreements, no matter what excuse our mind conjures up.

The most profound agreements we make in life are those we make with ourselves. The first step is making an agreement to honor agreements with ourselves. It sounds trite and simple, but it’s the truth. If we can’t keep promises to ourselves how can we expect to keep them with others? The work begins at home. If we’re to honor agreements with others, we must first honor agreements with ourselves.

By staying committed to our word (what we say we’ll do/our agreements), no matter what, we’ll create our dream, reach our goals and be a true leader in our own life, as well as others. In Leadership Source, you will learn how the integrity of agreements create the life you truly want to have.

We would love for you to share your thoughts!

Respectfully,
Barbara Fagan & Lou Dozier, Co-Founders