What if more of us viewed ourselves as change makers? Not at some moment in the future--once we graduate, once our kids are in school, once we save up enough money to retire--but right now. Where we are, doing what we're doing, with what we have?
If you’re like most people, you have a cause that tugs at your heartstrings. You have an issue that you care about, one that feels personal to you. Medical research, human rights, women’s empowerment, public health, education, climate change. You might even be able to trace your feelings about this issue to a particular moment, or maybe something about it has just never sit right with you. Whatever your motivations for caring, this issue affects the world that you live in and stands in the way of what you want that world to be.
And if you’re also like most people, you don’t quite know where to start. You're faced with a pivotal, life-changing question: What do I have to offer this cause I feel so deeply about? This is the question at the heart of Re-Quilibrium.
Derived from a desire to restore balance between the pillars of society--government, industry, culture--Re-Quilibrium explores how change makers are utilizing 21st-century skills to make the world better. And with 94% of millennials interested in using their skills for good, there's no time like the present. So dive in, explore, and apply what you have to do better for the world. Let's do this.
About Danielle Caldwell
Danielle Caldwell is a professor of communication, writer, speaker, marketer, and unapologetic idealist. With a BA in Anthropology and an MA in Strategic Communication, Danielle loves to explore how communication can be used to develop new and innovative approaches to the world's problems. After spending the first 10 years of her career working in research, communication, and marketing, Danielle now applies her professional background to helping people find ways to use their 21st-century skills to make the world a better place. She believes that there need to be more voices at the global table when addressing today's biggest issues, that more of those voices need to be female, and that more of them need to come from the developing world.