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|Being on the tightrope is living; everything else is waiting. —Karl Wallenda, |
aerialist Those existential words—everything else is waiting—remind me that
managers, try as we might, tend to avoid the metaphoric tightropes in our work
|after a seventy-five-foot fall from a tightrope. On one occasion he said, “Being on |
a tightrope is living. Everything else is waiting.” He lived for the thrill of the
moment. Wallenda's wife, who was also an aerialist, had some interesting
|“Being on the tightrope is living, everything else is waiting.”4 The Great |
Wallendas were a family of prominent tightrope aerialists during the1960s and
1970s, and Karl Wallenda was the family's patriarch.5 Karl not only served as the
head of ...
|Shiseido learned many lessons from the hadasui launch, the most important |
being that individual recognition is vital in encouraging front-line staff to be more
creative. In recent years ... Being on the tightrope is living; everything else is
|Chapter. One. Take. Human. Bites. Lesson. One: Denial is your new best friend. |
Embrace it. Make it work for you. Do not give it nights or weekends off. “Being on
the tightrope is living; everything else is waiting.” —Karl Wallenda, world-famous
|Karl Wallenda, the great aerialist whose life was endangered every time he |
crossed the tightrope, risked all—as do many ... Wallenda was passionate about
his art, often remarking that “being on the tightrope is living; everything else is
|The Wizard on Writing, Living, and Making It In Hollywood Richard Krevolin. and |
the questioning of self ... And always remember what Karl Wallenda said, “Being
on the tightrope is living; everything else is waiting.” So how do you go about ...
|The rules of Latin grammar may not have changed much in the last 2000 years, |
but nearly everything else of ... wire artist who risked his life hundreds of times: "
Being on the tightrope is living; everything else is waiting" (Boone, 1992, 123).
|Taoist story of ancient China12 The Wallenda Factor (Named after the tightrope |
aerialist who staked his life every time he walked the tightrope.) Being on the
tightrope is living; everything else is waiting. Karl Wallendal3 The first three ...
|Karl Wallenda, the legendary tightrope walker, once said, “Being on the tightrope |
is living; everything else is waiting.” Most of us wait. In Great Groups, talent
comes alive. In writing this book, we depended heavily on existing histories and
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