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Called to serve: a vision of philanthropic leadership and work
Paul Pribbenowon 15 December 2011
Transcript of Called to serve: a vision of philanthropic leadership and work
telling the truth Hospitality is not to change people Philanthropy as that place where values and passions intersect Reflective practice Hope Thanksgiving Abundance Your philanthropic curriculum How you grow as a philanthropic leader Personal authenticity Professional integrity Organizational imagination Public service Now I become myself.
It's taken time, many years and places.
I have been dissolved and shaken,
Worn other peoples' faces...
(May Sarton) The public practice of our work The values of our professional work The AFP Ethics Assessment Inventory Adherent
Transparent Leadership, conscience and paying attention Make a plan Professional experiences
Public service Despite the evidence... Stewardship, a way of life The nature of professional learning The promise of enough in a world of scarcity Autobiography Reflection #1:
What do you listen to? Reflection #2:
A word or phrase that
names your center Reflection #3:
Your call to philanthropic
fundraising - how and why? Please join our community of reflective practitioners! Notes for the Reflective Practitioner email@example.com www.augsburg.edu/president/presentations Called to serve:
a vision of philanthropic leadership and work Called to serve:
a vision of philanthropic leadership and work www.augsburg.edu/president/presentations Hospitality is the creation of free space where a stranger can enter and become a friend instead of an enemy. Hospitality is not to change people, but to offer space where change can take place… The paradox of hospitality is that it wants to create emptiness, not a fearful emptiness, but a friendly emptiness where strangers can enter and find themselves free; free to sing their own songs, speak their own languages, dance their own dances; free to leave and follow their own vocations. (Henri Nouwen, Reaching Out)