Dr Jim Seymour on Interracial reconciliation, cross cultural ministry, and Black History through Blue Eyes
The Clarity Podcast
Dr Jim Seymour joins the podcast today to discuss his book Black History through Blue Eyes and how we can grow in our understanding of interracial reconciliation and cross cultural ministry. Questions for Back Channel with Foth can be sent to email@example.com. FAMILY HEALTH: MODELING HEALTHY FAMILY LIFE AND MINISTRY DYNAMICS. 2. PERSONAL HEALTH: EXEMPLIFYING BALANCED HOLISTIC HEALTH. 3. PEOPLE CARE: INVESTING IN THE EMOTIONAL AND SPIRITUAL HEALTH OF YOUR TEAM.4. BUILDS TEAM: CREATING AN ATMOSPHERE WHERE TOGETHER WE FULFILL OUR VISION AND MISSION. 5. MISSIOLOGICAL MATURITY: EXHIBITING CROSS-CULTURAL MATURITY AND MISSIOLOGICAL APTITUDE. 6. STRATEGIC ENGAGEMENT: INFLUENCING THE TEAM TOWARD ENGAGING THE CONTINENTAL STRATEGIC PLAN. 7. SELF-LEADERSHIP: EXEMPLIFYING EVIDENCE OF GROWTH IN LEADERSHIP CHARACTERISTICS. 8. LEADERSHIP SKILLS: DEMONSTRATING PROFICIENCY IN INFLUENCING PEOPLE TOWARDS A COMMON GOAL. 9. LEADERSHIP INTELLIGENCE: DEMONSTRATING THE CHARACTERISTICS OF AN EFFECTIVE LEADER.
Power Kid Podcast: Joe and Jim Seymour Talk E-Blox Success
The Toy Book Podcasts by Adventure Media & Events
In this week's episode of the "Power Kid Podcast," host Phil Albritton of Power Kid Design speaks with Joe and Jim Seymour of E-Blox. On the show, the Seymours discuss the origin story of their Illinois-based family business that offers products that balance deep learning with big fun. Kids can use E-Blox sets to engineer fully functional creations, to add lights and sounds to existing block sets, and to tell stories with Story Blox sets. Between the Seymour brothers and their father, Art, the family holds more than 50 patents. Albritton and the Seymours delve into the importance of getting kids involved and interested in STEAM skills early and what makes E-Blox unique in the competitive world of construction and learning.--- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/adventuremedia/message
Although the concept of the Long Range Reconnaissance Patrol is an ancient one (think scouts), they only began to be used by the US Army in Vietnam in the latter part of the war. Dropped far behind enemy lines, these five to six man Long Range Patrol teams (often referred to as "Lerps") would be tasked with gathering intel on terrain, water supplies and enemy troop movements. Far from significant American military support, these teams had to blend into the jungle and do everything they could to avoid detection. Adopting many of the same techniques as the insurgents gives those who served in these units a unique perspective on the American War in Vietnam.In today's episode, it is our pleasure to have Jim Seymour on the podcast who completed 54 LRP missions during three years spent in Vietnam. In his book, In the Jungle...: Camping With the Enemy Seymour lays out what he learned from his time deep behind enemy lines, how he survived training and how he learned to deal with the possibility that he might not survive the war. Jim's book is a deeply personal account of a war that still has many lessons to teach us today. Many of those lessons are the same as the lessons laid out by John Nagl in his books and in our interview with him.In the Jungle...: Camping With the Enemy is available on Amazon. We strongly recommend it as a first-person account that strongly complements John Nagl's books and Fiasco.