Camille Sacco is a Hippiebanker! And she's created this guide book for men and women who are feeling stuck in their jobs and who at one time thought they were going to change the world. She says, "I want people to know it's not too late. We don't need to quit our corporate jobs, move upstate and start an organic farm to show we are relevant. We can change the world right from our desk at work. This 12-week guide is written in clear, concise language with intentions each week on becoming a 'spiritual activist' at work. Included are inspirational quotes for suggested journal pages to take notes and record your learnings and takeaways after each chapter. Treat this like a training course at work, except that it's all about peace and love. You know, the important stuff!"
This book lightly touches on the spirituality taught in A Course in Miracles and the works of such authors as Marianne Williamson, Gabby Bernstein and others, including popular spirituality concepts of love, fear and consciousness, while inspiring confidence in living your life with a higher purpose.
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Reviewed by Roy T. James for Readers' Favorite Hippiebanker: Bringing Peace, Love and Spirituality to the Workplace by Camille Sacco is a 12-week guide book about learning how to become a “spiritual activist” by incorporating spirituality into the workplace. Camille begins with an introductory note: “We don’t need to quit our corporate jobs, move away and start an organic farm to be relevant. We can change the world right from our desk at work.” The author proposes a paradigmatic approach; the first lesson of the Five Sutras of the Aquarian Age to the workplace, is to be still and listen, and other lessons like let someone else shine, which is a participatory approach. Happy employees equals happy customers equals better bottom line. Hippiebanker: Bringing Peace, Love and Spirituality to the Workplace by Camille Sacco approaches the question of adding spirituality to the workplace from an angle that is not purely spiritual, but adapting such ideas to actual implementation. To make dreams or visions into true liberation, attempt to apply the Sutras to the workplace and continue to learn quite a bit from practicing them, she says. And when people start to notice a difference in you and say things like, “You’ve changed.” Tell them, "I didn’t change. I just woke up!" However, this book has one pitfall common to other abstract solutions to our problems. If one is successful in his effort, the offered suggestions are very good; but if one experiences failure, the suggestions wouldn’t have been followed in letter and in spirit.