Appreciating the efforts of past generations, particularly by respecting heritage today for tomorrow, is something all of us may possibly find useful and rewarding.
Appreciating what we have today thanks to yesterday’s endeavours sets us up to ideally offer our best now for those who follow us in the future. Perhaps our input won’t last long beyond the moment of its creation. That said, we should not be put off from attempting to ensure our undertakings reflect our potential.
Anything less, rather than being a form of respecting heritage today for tomorrow, is actually a way of disrespecting heritage today for tomorrow.
What we believe to be the heritage deriving from the past might be universally defined or merely accepted on a local or individual basis. Regardless of how we choose to limit our definitions, this need not diminish the care and attention we afford to those objects, ideas or whatever.
Respecting heritage today for tomorrow should not be read, in any case, as a means of restricting our actions at all. We can enjoy the utility and mastery of past efforts and ideally learn from them. Buildings constructed hundreds of years ago are in many instances perfect settings for us to live, work, spend leisure time near today with a positive impact pushing us towards a fruitful tomorrow.
How we go about respecting heritage today for tomorrow as ever remains a personal question. To share your input on the issue of respecting heritage today for tomorrow, please leave a comment below.
Brian Groves DipM MCIM Chartered Marketer, Coach, Trainer, Adjunct Professor and Author, supplies professional and personal development to a portfolio of corporate and individual clients.
As an Adjunct Professor at the Catholic University of Milan, Italy, Brian teaches a postgraduate course based on dramatic texts and elements of coaching to examine various work-related performance matters.
Brian’s goal is to support through coaching, training and writing all who wish to reach their full potential, in education, work or life in general.
You can contact Brian via e-mail (email@example.com), by clicking on the icons or leaving a comment below.