Last week I posted the first of the lessons I learned from getting Lost in the mountains with Tim Hawkins, John Branyan, David Pendleton, and Daren Streblow. If you missed it you can read it here.
What follows is the second installment of that adventure complete with maps, some great pictures and another life/life saving lesson.
Five Weird Guys
It was scheduled to be a simple scenic adventure with four of my comedian friends; a “three hour tour” at the most. (Shades of Gilligan’s Island)
It ended up being 12 hours of “Lost in the Wilderness”
Over the next several posts I will tell the story and the lessons learned on the adventure. Enjoy the first installment.
Is there a life goal you want to live for?
Are there intermediate goals that seem out of reach?
The response to my last post Bite Off What You Can Chew was so well received I was inspired to share more detailed information that has benefited thousands of people seeking to live Fully Alive.
Enjoy reading about a strategy that is still transforming my life and can impact yours as well.
At age 65 and almost 250 pounds, I was desperate to do something to regain my health.
My first attempts at exercise were sporadic and it took me awhile to learn what healthy eating was all about. I didn’t have the perfect plan but it was gratifying to be headed in the right direction.
The goal of being fully alive physically is daunting and sometimes seems impossible. There are times when in spite of all your resolve, weeks and months pass without progress.
It’s as though you stand gazing at a mountain peak, longing to be at the summit. But without some intermediate goals, your friends may find you standing in the same place years later still dreaming of being at the top.
This is an adaptation of a previous post. Almost three years ago we started climbing “Jones Mountain” just after the sun arrived to warm the chilly Colorado air. It was not a technical dangerous climb, but it was one that many adults would find difficult to complete.
The air was thin and legs were wobbly, but several factors allowed six children, ages 5 to 13, and three adult fossils to reach the 13,000 ft summit. Those same factors can help you reach any goal you set.