Upcoming Events at
Jan 14, 2019 | 12:00 PM | Monday
Once a year Dan Roselli leads at 'open to the community' discussion and training for the classic techniques of the 7 Habits of Highly Effective People developed by Stephen Covey. Dan has used the 7 Habits training to achieve his personal goals in life and the level of p
There is no cost to attend but we do require a 100% refundable registration fee to hold your spot. The deposit will be refunded once you attend all three days of the training or cancel 72 hours before the 1st session. This only to discourage no shows and make sure people are committed to coming and don't waste a spot someone else in the community could have had.
Please contact Stephanie Ananian, Community Manager for Packard Place, for deposit details. firstname.lastname@example.orgTraining Dates*Please sign up if you are able to attend all training dates.January 14th 12PM - 5PMJanuary 16th 9AM - 12PMJanuary 18th 1PM - 4PM
The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People, first published in 1988, is a business and self-help book written by Stephen R. Covey.Covey presents an approach to being effective in attaining goalsby aligning oneself to what he calls "true north" principles of a character ethic that he presents as universal and timeless.
Covey defines effectiveness as balancing obtaining desirable results with caring for that which produces the desirable results. He illustrates this by referring to the fable of the "Goose That Laid the Golden Eggs". He further claims that effectiveness can be expressed in terms of the P/PC ratio, where P refers to getting desired results and PC is caring for that which produces the results.
Covey's best-known book has sold more than 25 million copies worldwide since its first publication in 1989. The audio version became the first non-fiction audio-book in U.S. publishing history to sell more than one million copies. Covey argues against what he calls "The Personality Ethic", something he sees as prevalent in many modern self-help books. He promotes what he labels "The Character Ethic": aligning one's values with so-called "universal and timeless" principles. Covey adamantly r