A Focus On Paths


This year I have found a common theme in what I say to others, and what I think about myself throughout the year. You need to find a path to walk and make a plan on how to walk it. I see many students and friends who seem to be heading through life one moment at a time, reacting to each thing that happens to them. They rarely act with long term vision.

Part of the reason I’m taking off this next week and closing my school, is to have the mental and physical time to plan the things I would like to accomplish this year that I wasn’t able to accomplish last year. To prioritize my time and plan my actions so that I can continue to be successful, and become even better than the last year. I wanted to go camping with my family last year, and we never did. I wanted to prepare and pass flyers to local businesses, and never did. I was 10 new students short of my goal, and need a plan to make my goal next year.

I hope that you will similarly take this time to think about what you wish to accomplish, and then to put it down on paper so you have the first steps in front, and so that we can all start the year with the power to accomplish what we wish.

A goal without a plan is just a wish.

-Antoine de Saint-Exupery

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Master Mo Williams was born in a small town in Washington State where he spent his days camping, hiking, and backpacking. After moving to Los Angeles, he discovered Pa Kua and it changed his life. He credits his practice with both his physical and mental successes. More than that, he found a home in World Pa Kua that gave him a purpose. Master Williams teaches both adults and kids. He holds a black belt in martial arts and is currently training for his second black belt in weapons. As the newest addition to the team, Master Williams hopes to give kids and adults a safe place where they can discover their true selves.

“You don’t have to feel stuck, you don’t have to let anxiety control your life. We all deserve to be treated with respect and to hold our heads up high. That’s what I want each of my students to understand.”