• Preplanning for end of life when you don’t have kids, close relatives

    Looking ahead to end-of-life decisions is never easy. But having children, or close family members, sometimes tidies the to-do list. You choose a burial site where your kids can easily

  • 12 Things People Regret the Most Before They Die

    Everyone has regrets, but what do people regret the most? Learn what they are and make sure not to allow them in your life.

  • Interview Those You Love (Before They’re Gone) – Brendon Burchard

    Interview Those You Love (Before They’re Gone)   Brendon Burchard discusses how simple acts of honoring other people connects us with and carries on their legacy after they’re gone.   This is Brendon speaking freestyle, filmed in one take without prompter or notes.   Brendon Burchard is one of the most widely followed personal development trainers of our time. He is in the Top 100 Most Followed Public Figures on Facebook, and a #1 New York Times bestselling author whose books include The Charge, The Millionaire Messenger, and Life’s Golden Ticket. He is the founder of High Performance Academy, the legendary personal development program for achievers, and Experts Academy, the world’s most comprehensive marketing training for authors, speakers, coaches, and online thought leaders. For these works, Larry King named Brendon “one of the top motivation and marketing trainers in the world.”   After a car accident at 19 years old inspired him to turn his life around and follow his dreams, and then having the blessings to become a multimillionaire writer and trainer by the age of 32, Brendon has dedicated his life to helping others find their charge and share their voice with the world.   INTERVIEW SOMEONE YOU LOVE ABOUT LIFE Questions by Brendon Burchard, author of Life’s Golden Ticket   1. What comes to mind when you think about growing up in [hometown]?   2. What did you love to do as a kid, before high school?   3. What did you love to do in high school?   4. What do remember most about your teenage years?   5. What do you remember most about your mom (grandma)?   6. What was most important to her?   7. What do you remember most about your dad (grandpa)?   8. What was most important to him?   9. If grandma and grandpa had a message to you and their grandchildren, what do you think it is?   10. How did you meet [spouse] and know (s)he was the one?   11. How did you choose your career and what was your favorite part about it?   12. What made you successful at work?   13. What did you about yourself that helped you become successful and deal with hard times?   14. What times in your life truly “tested your mettle,” and what did you learn about yourself by dealing (or not dealing) with them?   15. What three events most shaped your life? 16. What do you remember about when each of us was born?   17. Were you ever scared to be a parent?   18. What three words would you say represented your approach to parenting and why?   19. When you think about [sibling] how would you describe him?   20. What message do you have for [sibling] that you want him to always keep in mind?   [Do the last two questions above for each sibling in your family]   21. When you think about [spouse], how would you describe her/him?   […]

  • Matthew O’Reilly: “Am I dying?” The honest answer

    Matthew O’Reilly: “Am I dying?” The honest answer   Matthew O’Reilly is a veteran emergency medical technician on Long Island, New York. In this talk, O’Reilly describes what happens next when a gravely hurt patient asks him: “Am I going to die?”

  • What Would You Die For? | Brad McLain

    What Would You Die For? | Brad McLain   This talk looks at the nature and impact of extraordinary experiences, especially how such experiences may change our sense of self or identity.   Brad is a social science research professor at the University of Colorado Boulder’s Center for STEM Learning and is co-director of The Experiential Science Education Research Collaborative. Dr. McLain is an accomplished filmmaker originally from Norfolk, Nebraska, and he attended the University of Nebraska Lincoln for part of his undergraduate education. He is a member of the board of directors for the JGI, Jane Goodall institute.

  • Shaka Senghor – Why your worst deeds don’t define you

    Shaka Senghor: Why your worst deeds don’t define you   In 1991, Shaka Senghor shot and killed a man. He was, he says, “a drug dealer with a quick temper and a semi-automatic pistol.” Jailed for second degree murder, that could very well have been the end of the story. But it wasn’t. Instead, it was the beginning of a years-long journey to redemption, one with humbling and sobering lessons for us all. 

  • Kevin Briggs: The bridge between suicide and life

    Kevin Briggs: The bridge between suicide and life   For many years Sergeant Kevin Briggs had a dark, unusual, at times strangely rewarding job: He patrolled the southern end of San Francisco’s Golden Gate Bridge, a popular site for suicide attempts. In a sobering, deeply personal talk Briggs shares stories from those he’s spoken — and listened — to standing on the edge of life. He gives a powerful piece of advice to those with loved ones who might be contemplating suicide.  

  • Thomas W. Laqueur: Why Do We Care for the Dead?

    Thomas W. Laqueur: Why Do We Care for the Dead?     When his friends asked Diogenes the Cynic what he wanted done with his body after he died, he told them that they should throw it over the wall to be eaten by the beasts and birds. And why not? It was no longer his; he would not notice.   For more than 2,000 years, conversations in the West—and elsewhere—have acknowledged that Diogenes had a point. And yet we as a species care for our dead. This lecture by Thomas W. Laqueur offers an answer for why this should be the case from both a general anthropological perspective and from the vantage of particular historical cases.   The living need the dead more than the dead need the living.   Thomas W. Laqueur is a professor of history at the University of California, Berkeley.


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Center for Family Conversations

The Center for Family Conversations (CFC) is a resource center that provides the integral tools and ideas in helping families establish a 100-year-plus Family Legacy Plan.

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