Harry Thieu, a fantastic personal coach in Vietnam, interviews Annick Corriveau on Open Space Technology. What is Open Space? What are the Open Space principles? Get to learn more about this amazing way to gather people in person and online! Click here to watch the interview!
To contact Harry ACL: firstname.lastname@example.org
To contact Annick Corriveau: email@example.com
Artwork on the cards: Marie-Hélène Rajotte
Susanna George, a consultant, facilitator and coach based in Malaysia, shares about her love for Open Space Technology.
Susanna worked primarily with feminist and other social movement organisations and international development organisations such as the UNDP - having worked in those sectors herself for 15 years before moving into independent consulting work. Her passion was working with feminist and other leaders on areas of internal integrity such as leadership, workplace culture, trust building and values congruence.
Susanna's wisdom continues to inspire us.
The Tao of Holding Space - Chris Corrigan, author of this beautiful book, shares about how we can show up in the world, holding space as leaders, as parents and as community members. The principles of Open Space Technology are applicable everywhere.
Chris Corrigan is principal at Harvest Moon Consultants in British Columbia, Canada. To order his book, visit his website: https://www.chriscorrigan.com
Matilda Leyser shares on how to make children feel welcome
and free to call sessions and facilitate conversations
with groups of adults.
The principles of OST are helping people to connect to their sense of urgency and move from there, which is something true
to all the creative work she does.
Matilda Leyser works as a writer, mother and an Associate Director with Improbable in London. Improbable is one of UK's most experienced facilitators of Open Space Technology events. She is also one of the co-founders
and co-directors of Mothers Who Make.
To discover Improbable's work in Open Space Technology: https://www.improbable.co.uk/open-space
How do we open space in our daily life? This series explores different facets of opening spaces with special guests ready to share their wisdom. Our first guest, Mrs Anne M. Stadler, is a pioneer and fluent practioner of Open Space. She is based in the United States.
Anne is sharing wisdom as a mentor in the Open Space Technology (OST) community. The 4 principles of OST are: 1) Whoever comes are the right people. 2) Whatever happens is the only thing that could have happened. 3) When it starts is the right time. 4) When it's over, it's over! And there's a 5th one: Wherever it happens is the right place. There is only 1 law in Open Space Technology: The Law of 2 feet (the mobility law). The online event mentioned in this conversation is Devoted & Disgruntled: https://www.devotedanddisgruntled.com/
Anne casts Open Space's Law of 2 Feet as walking in alignment to the call of love. "What do I love that I want to take responsibility for?" She captures the essence of what it means to hold space: "Love provides a frame for being held." She goes on with stories that model how she uses love to inform her work - how to listen so that you get to the heart of the matter. (Abstract written by Peggy Holman)
A lovely reflection on living by the principles of Open Space. Stepping in with your heart, trusting that is natural, calls upon your true nature. Yes! ... A settled knowing that you belong as an outcome of living by open space principles. And a sweet close on embracing loving the endings when things are over. (Abstract written by Peggy Holman)
Steve Holyer in based in Switzerland. He is a workplace transformation consultant, coach, trainer and Open Space Technology facilitator. In this video, he shares about his experience with the penguins in South Africa. He also shares on how opening spaces can change de world.
To learn more about Steve's work, visit his website: https://coachingcocktails.com/
The initiator of Open Space Technology, Harrison Owen, offers in this TEDx presentation an exploration of the idea that all systems are inherently self-organizing, and that maybe we're working too hard.
To learn more about Harrison's work, visit this website:
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