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The Value of Education
Victoria Bowmann -- Cleansing and Detoxification Victoria Bowmann -- Cleansing and Detoxification
Phoenix , AZ
Friday, March 11, 2016

Global Information Network

Value of Education, Global Information Network

© 2016 Victoria Bowmann, PhD

Imagine a doctor who doesn't have the correct education, or your plumber, the engineer that is planning a new bridge or your minister. Education is important, however, the application of the education is also vitally important to things get accomplished, effectively.

I've heard the phrase, "If you think education is expensive, try ignorance." This profound quote (attributed to Eppie Lederer) comes from the Yale Book of Quotes. The amount of knowledge that is available in today's world is increasing every second: science, philosophy, the stars in the heavens, the oceans, everywhere. If we aren't making an effort to learn in our chosen field, we are certainly falling behind.

Many people value education just for the learning, others because it will offer them more opportunities and an increase in their worth in a given career. Whatever the reason, sometimes there is a gap in the actual learning and then its application.

In the last decade the concept of The Law of Attraction has been in the news, made into movies and discussed in the media. Perhaps you saw the movie What the Bleep Do We Know? Or read the book The Secret or watched the movie by the same name. In each of these, the concept of intention is a theme that is woven into the respective stories.

Over the years, I've had the privilege and honor to attend presentation by William Tiller, PhD. He was interviewed in What the Bleep Do We Know? as a noted physicist and professor emeritus of Materials Science and Engineering at Stanford University. At these conferences, it was an opportunity to learn from such an amazingly educated brain and one of high consciousness as well. He is truly a gift to many with his writings and research.

For me, his recognition as an authority in the field of material sciences and his current research and published white papers validates the concept of one's intention having creative power over the events and possessions in their world.

Napoleon Hill confirms this when he states, "You become what you think about most of the time." Our thoughts, which we might call intentions, can mold our life and experiences. So how does one go about getting an education on intention? That's a very good question.

A number of years ago, I was introduced to a club who's focus was to help members have, be and do anything they wanted. After listening to the CDs Your Wish Is Your Command and looking into the club, called the Global Information Network, I decided to join. This journey has been enlightening and joyful for me. Often times in the learning, it was the nuances that made the difference. It wasn't that I didn't know the ideas; rather the nuance put a spin on the concept and gave me an "ah-ha" moment of clarity and cognitions.

Knowing what to do is important; knowing how to do it brings results. My wish for you is to always strive to keep learning and bettering yourself. In so doing, you have more to offer the world and the people in your life: at home, at work and in your community. With all your growing and learning, may you never be the same.


Victoria Bowmann
Phoenix, AZ
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