Reflection: Moment Vs Process

Written by Larry Fehd, CEO & Founder / HPS

Reflection tends to be associated with a moment (e.g. take a moment to reflect). It occurred to me that making more time to reflect as a process may better serve us. Imagine taking time to reflect at the beginning or end of every day. How might this allow us to affirm our progress on a regular basis or make adjustments to get ourselves back on course toward what matters most in our lives?

We’ve covered a variety of topics this year in The Architects of Human Potential™. All of these articles and many others are archived and accessible at The HPS Learning Center. If you’ve enjoyed reading this blog and gained value from it, please encourage and invite others to join in the New Year. Simply forward this email to them with a suggestion to sign-up at this link Subscribe.

Some of the most popular posts and themes this year included:

 “The more you truly show up for life – not hanging back but really investing yourself heart and soul – the more life will show up for you.” – Marianne Williamson

 Tips and Practical Applications:

  • Consider how shifting from taking a moment to making an ongoing process of reflection may benefit you in staying focused, making progress toward and achieving what truly matters most in your life.
  • Consider that shifting your reflection time from a moment to a practice (active integration) will provide an opportunity to adjust your priorities on what Pareto described as the essential 20% vs 80% of the trivial many.
  • Consider that committing to a process of reflection will provide an opportunity to assess how your beliefs may be influencing your projector and a movie, called Your Life, which you are directing.

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Larry Fehd


Larry Fehd is CEO and founded Human Performance Strategies (HPS) in 2000 following a successful career with Johnson & Johnson where he led executive leadership, team and organizational development. He is masterful at helping clients to break through inertia and the status quo.  He conceived the new and proprietary concept of Invitational Leadership™. He envisions the future of leadership as a passage beyond inertia and status quo and works with clients to develop invitational leaders at all levels of the organization.  He consults to a diverse group of U.S. and international clientele, and speaks and writes about, building high-performance leaders, cultures, teams and organizations.

(512) 415-0748

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