Growing whole stretches the mind, body and soul. It calls us out of ego and false identity and invites us to explore the depths of our authentic potential. As we age and mature, we feel the urgency to positively influence those we love, but our busyness and businesses generally distract and delay our legacy-making efforts.


Dr. Andrew Thorn

Leading With Your Legacy in Mind --

Andrew Thorn is widely recognized as one of the top legacy-making experts in the world, and for his work in helping top thinkers and organizations answer the question “What’s Next?”. He is the author of three books, including two best sellers. He is married to Stacy Thorn and they are the parents of 7 children.

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Legacy-Making Best Sellers

Leading With Your Legacy In Mind and U-wun-ge-lay-ma are considered essential reads for defining your legacy and increasing work/life balance.


How Do You Measure Your Life?

Quality is more important than quantity, and it requires more thought to measure. Our focus on results keeps us busy, but yearning for more. Only a few of us stop long enough to discover what really matters, while the rest of us get caught in the press to survive. Fulfillment requires the constant alignment of meaning (what we value most) with purpose (our deepest aspirations).


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What I Learned From Being Marshall Goldsmith’s Coach

In 2004 I was engaged in the soul-stretching process of earning a PhD in Consulting Psychology. One of the requirements in my executive coaching class was to interview a local executive coach. We were each randomly assigned someone to interview. Fortune smiled upon me. My assignment was Marshall Goldsmith. At the time, I had never

Heaven or Hell

Legacy is a box that can never be checked. The work is never done. But it happens whether you do something about it or not. In other words, you can be intentional or unintentional. Either way, your influence will be felt. It just may not be felt in the way you want it to be. This was never more apparent to me than just last week when I spent time interviewing a potential new client. (I will call him Joe)

Joe is now 77 years old and still running the business he founded over 40 years ago. His health and energy are fading and he can no longer influence the business the way he once did. It is past time for him to step aside, but he can’t. He never took the time to intentionally develop an exit plan, so the business is poorly positioned to survive without him.

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Think Small

Life. That’s what happened to me this year. I realize that if it didn’t I wouldn’t be here to write about it, but the life I experienced this year stretched me in some very remarkable ways.

My cup was constantly full. So full, that at times I worried about it overflowing. I didn’t want to be left without the capacity to enjoy the meaningful moments, but life kept happening at a breakneck pace.

There never was enough time or money. I struggled to maintain my energy and my faith. Even my ability to love felt limited.

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