TITLE

Listen to Your Inner Voice: Using Your Intuition in Outdoor Leadership

AUTHOR(S)
Cook, Janice
PUB. DATE
January 1992
SOURCE
Association of Outdoor Recreation & Education Conference Proceed;1992 - 1993 Proceedings, p59
SOURCE TYPE
Conference Paper
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
All outdoor leaders have the ability to use intuition to become more effective leaders and each of you reading this has intuition. Not only women or gifted people are intuitive, we all have the capacity to tap into our reservoir of intuitive knowledge. The intent of this paper is to help you understand what intuition is and to assist you in becoming more aware of your intuitive knowledge and to value and trust your intuition in order for you to use intuitive knowledge in outdoor recreation. Specifically we will look at definitions and sources of intuitive knowledge, applications to outdoor recreation and ways of developing your intuition.
ACCESSION #
32917266

 

Related Articles

  • Outdoor Leadership 2000. Priest, Simon // Association of Outdoor Recreation & Education Conference Proceed;1997 Proceedings, p1 

    This section provides a presentation about outdoor leadership in the next millennium. It starts with an examination of the need for outdoor leadership as the next millennium approaches and continues with a summary of past research on outdoor leadership competence. It also investigates the dept...

  • Approaches to Outdoor Leadership Development. Fullerton, Jim // Association of Outdoor Recreation & Education Conference Proceed;1998 Proceedings, p55 

    Outdoor leadership training can take many forms. Current research identifies multiple approaches to facilitate the development of student leadership. In this session, seven common approaches to leadership development were presented, with audience participants suggesting ways to apply these...

  • LEADERSHIP AND COOPERATIVE ADVENTURE PROGRAMS. Leonoudakis, Steve // Association of Outdoor Recreation & Education Conference Proceed;1984 Proceedings, p71 

    "Cooperative leadership" is not a contradiction in terms. Cooperative adventure, like any creative group process, contains elements of structure and power, and the way these elements are used to influence group process is what makes up leadership. By developing a well-defined philosophy of...

  • Leadership Development For Developed Leaders. Koesler, Rená // Association of Outdoor Recreation & Education Conference Proceed;2002 Proceedings, p114 

    Much of the research on outdoor leadership suggests a variety of characteristics and criteria one should possess in order to be a good and responsible outdoor leader. Knowing the factors for good leadership also helps outdoor adventure professionals better teach and train aspiring leaders. It is...

  • CATCH 22 ASSESSING THE OUTDOOR LEADER - AN INSOLUBLE PROBLEM? March, Bill // Association of Outdoor Recreation & Education Conference Proceed;1984 Proceedings, p37 

    A reprint of the article "Assessing the Outdoor Leader - An Insoluble Problem?," by Bill March which appeared in the Spring 1980 issue of the "Foothills Wilderness Journal" is presented. The author discusses the issue of wilderness leadership certification in Canada. He cites the significance of...

  • A REPLY TO WILKINSON'S COMMENTS. March, Bill // Association of Outdoor Recreation & Education Conference Proceed;1984 Proceedings, p47 

    The author presents a response to a comment by Keith Wilkinson about his article "Assessing the Outdoor Leader - An Insoluble Problem?" which appeared in the Spring 1980 issue of the "Foothills Wilderness Journal." He admits that Wilkinson was right in saying that he is searching for more...

  • WILDERNESS EDUCATION ASSOCIATION CERTIFICATION. Cain, Kelly // Association of Outdoor Recreation & Education Conference Proceed;1984 Proceedings, p53 

    It is the responsibility of any emerging profession to research, define, and measure its own field of knowledge and standards if it is to be recognized by society as a valuable and valid profession. If we fail to do so, this responsibility and privilege might well be taken up by government...

  • Who's in charge here? Kajganich, Dave // Backpacker;Sep96, Vol. 24 Issue 7, p34 

    Focuses on the qualities of leaders of groups engaged in outdoor activities like hiking. Knowledge of the activity; Communication; Being conservative when making decisions.

  • ISSUES IN OUTDOOR LEADERSHIP.  // Association of Outdoor Recreation & Education Conference Proceed;1984 Proceedings, p35 

    The article discusses papers on outdoor leadership published within the issue, including one by Bill March and Kelly Cain on certification of outdoor leaders and another by Jim Rennie and Curt Shirer on problems in outdoor recreation programs.

Share

Other Topics