Sacred Keys of Motivation

by Chip Richards |   Date Released : 16 Dec 2005
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Chip Richards

About the author: Chip Richards

Formerly ranked #1 in the US for Freestyle Skiing, Chip served as head coach of the 1998 Australian Olympic Freestyle Ski Team and has mentored Olympic athletes (including four World Champions) from six nations. For the past 11 years, Chip has taken his passion for coaching into various business and creative industries. Merging ancient wisdom with the "inner science" of transformative change, Chip has guided film makers, musicians, business leaders, adventurers and wellness professionals on their journey of self discovery. In 2005, following eight years as Editor for PTontheNET, Chip founded the 4th Dimension Holistic Life Coach and Leadership program, aimed at empowering individuals to transform their lives. An internationally published writer and storyteller, Chip has published a variety of written works on the subject of human development, consciousness and wellbeing.

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Comments (3)

Sinitiere, Nick | 21 Jun 2011, 13:40 PM

Nice article, Chip.
Hey Carl- I hate to break it to you buddy, but we ARE animals. I find it interesting how you markedly differentiate the two. "animals" and "humans". I'm not sure where you learned science from, but we are no less "animal" than anything else crawling around this Earth.

KRIVDOVA, VIERA | 25 Mar 2011, 15:13 PM

Great article! Definitely got me thinking about my real priorities and what i spend my time and energy on. And if anyone thinks any different about your
article, let it be....but at least you put a great effort into writing one up. Hey, I believe that those who don't write anything, don't spoil anything. It's better to write something and not succeed than not try at all and just criticize others for their imperfections (re:comments below) I love your articles Chip !!!

Magedera, Carl | 20 Mar 2010, 21:55 PM

I don't think that clearing your mind, and jumping around the room will make you discover what you really want, and provide some kind of key to the rest of your life. Some food for thought in this article, but it seems to be a mass of motivating twaddle that does not seem to amount to much. Comparing humans to animals, and raising the animal up as some kind of beacon to follow, or the raising the child up for his or her innocent selfishness, I feel is misguided.

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