Search results for "LTG William K Harrison"

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A day in the life of OCF

[…]and returning home stronger in the faith.  The finance team works through some financial data, bookkeeping, and processes a check needed for an OCF conference. It is time-consuming and requires complex internal controls to protect OCF’s financial integrity. But the payoff is eternal: Christ is poured into more lives.    1400 While Larry Simpson works out, Bobbie takes time to respond to emails and texts: “Can you please pray?… A friend’s marriage is in trouble… I know you’re busy but I didn’t have anyone else I can share this burden with…” Hospitality ministry flourishes today across OCF land: small group […]

Lessons in Leadership…from a Squadron Janitor

[podcast src=”https://html5-player.libsyn.com/embed/episode/id/9735881/height-orig/90/theme/custom/thumbnail/yes/direction/forward/custom-color/002b54/height/90″ height=”90″ width=”100%” placement=”bottom” […]
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Project Help Afghanistan

[…]was established by Sinise, School supplies, clothes, shoes, etc., were sent to Afghanistan. SPC William Seo, an OCFer who started Project Help Afghanistan while deployed, was sent those supplies and he invited Sinise to be a part of the distribution. Pictures–with SPC Seo in a couple of them–from that November 2009 outreach, are shown as Sinise talks to Bonnie Hunt on her TV […]

For All Leaders

[…]the prophets who were before you.'” Seek accountability from a peer. You’ll need to seek this kind of relationship. No one will come up to you and ask if they can hold you accountable! If at all possible, try to select someone who sees you daily and can tell you when you’ve blown it. Proverbs 27:17 tells us, “As iron sharpens iron, so one man sharpens another.” If you’re serious about being at your best, this is a must. Don’t hesitate to seek counsel. Even though you are the commander, you don’t have all the answers and should not be […]

TTP – Character

[…]our character; those around us must see it in both our personal and professional walk. In his book Taking Charge, author P.M. Smith tells the story of Babe Didrikson-Zaharias, a professional golfer who, during the middle of a golf tournament, noticed that she had accidentally played the wrong ball. No one else was aware of the mistake. When the round was over, in accordance with the rules, she penalized herself two strokes. When asked why she did it, she replied, “Because I would have known.” It is this type of personal integrity that is needed in leadership. Integrity is characterized […]
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