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The Robinson Family Legacy

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Title: The Robinson Family Legacy Development Project 2010 Author: Bernard E. Robinson Last modified by: BER Created Date: 10/3/2009 3:59:56 PM Document presentation ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: The Robinson Family Legacy


1
The Robinson Family Legacy Project 2010
  • Building Lifelong Legacy System
  • Supporting our Vision
  • All Segments of our Family

2
The Robinson Family LegacyDevelopment Project
2010
  • The Purpose Focus of the Project 2010 is to
  • Institute a process that seeks to dynamically
    re-invent our families commitment and efforts to
    fully live out our families vision by
  • Developing a system of programs and activities
    that our family can use to build a greater
    quality of life for all segments of our family,
    working from the inside out.
  • Enhancing the levels of educational achievement,
    career advancement and economic empowerment in
    our family.

3
The Robinson Family LegacyDevelopment Project
2010
  • The Goal for Todays Presentation
  • Provide you with a snapshot of the principal
    components of Project 2010 and
  • Provide an in-depth overview of the Personal
    Professional Development Program.
  • As a consequence of the information we share
    with you today, we are seeking to achieve the
    following objectives

4
The Robinson Family LegacyDevelopment Project
2010
  1. Excite your mind and emotions with the enormous
    possibilities, potential and power that our
    collective energy and effort would create. On
    behalf of the 94 young people in our family, it
    is a more than worthy legacy.
  2. Earn the commitment of your time, talent and
    resources in the work involved in helping our
    young people achieve outstanding academic and
    career advancement and success.

5
The Robinson Family LegacyDevelopment Project
2010
  • AGENDA
  • Where We Began?
  • Where Were Going? Why?
  • How We Envision Getting There?
  • The Investment? What We Need From You?
  • The Benefits?
  • The Next Steps We See in the Process

6
Robinson legacy beginningRobert Francis
Henrietta Beatrice
7
Where We Began
  • Henrietta Beatrice
  • October 21, 1902 October 9, 1963
  • Robert Francis
  • June 15, 1900 August 14, 1969
  • Born in King George County, VA
  • A very smart lady extremely resilient and
    resourceful
  • Had a great spirit and great love for her 15
    children
  • Loved telling jokes
  • Born in what is now Washington, DC
  • A very strict father
  • Worked in the Federal Government as a chauffer
  • Was a sharp dresser
  • Very smart guy

8
Where We Began They taught it to us Weve
passed it along to you!
9
Where We Began
10
Where We Began
  • Synopsis of Historical Characteristics
  • that reflect our Family
  • We have a family whose background reflects
    individuals who are- or - have
  • Intelligent and some would even say smart
  • Sound and stable of mind and character
  • Good thinkers talented workers
  • Independent and self-directed
  • Resilient and positive
  • Very strong interpersonal skills
  • Strong wills and personalities
  • Blessed with a better than average life span
    and generally
  • good physical health through the Grace of
    God

11
Where We Began
12
Where We Began
13
Where We Began
  • Building a Foundation
  • The 2nd Generation
  • For many years,
  • since 1981, this group
  • has worked to keep
  • a level of connected-
  • ness within our family. This mantle has been
    taken up by the next generation and infused new
    energy and resulted in the development of a
    family vision statement as an anchor a guide.

14
Robinson Family Vision Statement
  • The members of the Robinson Family will care for,
    connect and love one another. As a family, we
    will strive to encourage and support one another
    and create relationships that promote the
    physical, emotional and spiritual health and
    (personal) well-being of each member and each
    family, regardless of age or life-circumstance.
  • Our Values
  • It is our pledge to build relationships that
  • Exhibit Love and Respect for One Another
  • Recognize the innate importance and value of
    being a family connected
  • Encourage the pursuit and productive use of our
    God given talents and gifts.
  • Many Faces In Many Places But One Family

15
Vision is Important
  • "Where there is no vision, the people perish but
    he that keepeth the law, happy is he.
  • Proverbs 2918.
  • Vision is important because it has a way of
  • Challenging us to live up to an ideal
  • Clarifying where were going? why?
  • Ensuring that the mission one decides to
    undertake is anchored to and consistent with the
    vision and core values that frame why we exist
    and where were going
  • If understood and embraced, it is the source of
    energy that allows hearts and minds to consider
    how they can harness their collective energy in
    doing what is needed to move our family in the
    direction of our vision.

16
Vision is Important But it is not enough
  • The Dilemma for you and I, however, is probably
    best summed up by a quote by Joel A. Barker
  • Vision without action is merely a dream. Action
    without vision just passes the time. Vision with
    action can change the world.

17
Vision is Important
  • As you consider the goals of Project 2010 and the
    Personal and Professional Development Program
    please consider as well how this effort relates
    to fulfillment of our family vision!
  • We believe that if we invest in our young people,
    we will not only change the trajectory of their
    lives, but the trajectory of
  • the Robinson Family as well!

18
Vision is Important But it is not enough
  • We believe it begins with our young people and
    can be enabled to be partially fulfilled
    through
  • The Personal and Professional
  • Development Program

19
Where Were Going? Why?
  • This questions is
  • The Answer We Believe is
  • Whose job is it to ensure that the young people
    in our family achieve their full potential and
    are equipped to live the most productive and
    successful lives possible?
  • YOU
  • ME
  • But what does that mean?

20
But what does that mean?
  • It means CHANGE to
  • a new norm!
  • It requires a
  • Paradigm Shift
  • In a sense, our acceptance of the notion that you
    and I are co-owners of this question, reflects
    whether our family vision are empty words or an
    actionable mandate that we each buy-in to and
    live out.
  • Paradigm means a pattern or model. It is a set of
    rules regulations.
  • A Paradigm Shift is a revolutionary way of
    thinking about old problems a dramatic change
    in our perception.

21
But what does that mean?
  • What is the old problem that we have,
    especially in the context of our discussion today
    on the academic and career development and
    empowerment of our young people in this family.
  • For a period of more than nearly 100 years of
    family life, less than 10 persons in our
    immediate family lineage, that I know of, have
    graduated from college.
  • This is not a status that we can or should accept
    as acceptable!

22
But what does that mean?
  • The question is
  • What Are We Going to Do
  • to revolutionize and write new rules about who
    is responsible for the development of our young
    people and raising the expectations we have for
    their lifetime achievements?
  • Are we ready willing to shift our child
    development responsibility paradigms?

23
But what does that mean?
  • We Believe We Must Do, What Must Be Done, to
    help our children be what they could be, for
    ourselves and for the legacy of our family.

24
Where Were Going? Why?Some Questions
that drove our thinking
  • How can we create a system of support that
    enables the young people in our family to
  • Identify and successfully pursue their career
    aspirations?
  • Shape their adult lives in ways that maximize
    their preparedness to live lives that are wise
    and of high quality?
  •  Tap into the life experiences, expertise and
    wisdom of the adult members of the Robinson
    generations so that the younger members of our
    family gain maximum benefit from the collective
    knowledge and wisdom of the lives were living as
    adults?
  •  

25
Where Were Going? Why?Some Questions that
drove our thinking
  • 4. Have an operational infrastructure that
    ensures that the plans and programs we develop
    are effectively and progressively managed,
    sustained and institutionalized well into the
    future?
  • 5. Have an environment that fosters a high
    quality of connectedness between and relationship
    among the younger persons in our family across
    the Robinson families?

26
Where Were Going? Why?
  • The Proposition
  • The Power of Support Expectations
  • What would be the positive impact on/in the lives
    of all of our children if, on a consistent basis
    and from every corner of our family, they
    received the following kinds of messages
  • We love and support you
  • We expect you to go to college
  • We believe that learning is one of the great
    tools at your disposal to equalize lives, and
  • By developing character you can and will achieve
    the dreams and aspirations you have in this life.

27
Where Were Going?
  • The Personal and Professional
  • Development Program

28
The Personal and Professional Development
Program
  • The Vision
  • We will encourage, motivate and inspire every
    young member in our family to raise the level of
    their career dreams, aspirations and goals and
    support them in the pursuit and fulfillment of
    them.
  • Mission
  • Establish a highly effective support system that
    achieves the Personal and Professional
    Development Program vision and program goals.

29
The Personal and Professional Development
Program
  • Program Goal
  • To help each young person to see themselves as
    prepared, confident and capable of being the best
    they can be and even better than they might think
    they could be.
  • To help each young person to make a commitment to
    pursue academic excellence in elementary and
    secondary school.
  • To help each young person to attend and complete
    college or a post-secondary career training
    program or institution.

30
The Personal and Professional Development
Program
  • 4. Seek and enlist the efforts of the entire
    adult family membership in playing an active and
    meaningful role by
  • fostering higher expectations,
  • providing moral support and inspiration,
  • instilling determination, and
  • heightening the focus and sense of personal
    pride in
  • learning and academic and professional
  • achievement.

31
The Personal and Professional Development
Program
  • Values and Beliefs We Strive to Instill
  • Credibility/ Truthfulness/Honesty
  • Responsibility
  • Courage Cooperation
  • Hard Work
  • Determination/Persis-tence
  • Resilience

32
Why? The Future Outlook
  • Some Relevant Factors that make the effort weve
    undertaken relevant for our family
  • Our young people are entering a world where
  • They will change jobs at least 3-6 times during
    their work lives.
  • In order to keep up with technical, social and
    economic changes and advances that will take
    place in our future learning, by necessity, will
    be a lifelong proposition.
  • High school education is not enough to provide
    for or sustain oneself even with specialized
    technical skills and education.

33
Why? The Future Outlook
  • The competition for jobs will increase
    continuously including competition from those
    from global communities, many of whom are often
    academically more committed than some American
    students, minority or majority.
  • Some of the jobs our children will prepare for
    may even disappear over time, which require that
    they have the background to compete throughout
    their lives.

34
Where Were Going? Why?Who goes to college?
  • Persons from every background go to collegeevery
    nationality, ethnic group, religion,
    socio-economic class, age group, etc. In fact,
    most American colleges and universities seek
    diversity among their applicants.
  • Because there are educational, financial, and
    social benefits related to earning a college
    degree, we might say that those who go to college
    are individuals who
  • 2004 Mean Income (in dollars) in the United
    StatesSource U.S. Department of Commerce

35
Where Were Going? Why?Who goes to college?
  • Plan to pursue a career or employment opportunity
    that requires college-level training and skill
    development
  • Want to increase their earning potential
  • Seek a higher quality of life for themselves and
    their families and/or
  • Desire the social and/or career status and
    mobility often associated with a college
    education.
  • 2004 Mean Income (in dollars) in the United
    StatesSource U.S. Department of Commerce

36
Where Were Going? Why?
  • The Federal Government is infusing large amounts
    of money to support its emphasis on education at
    all levels such as
  • Student loan programs
  • Special emphasis training associated with
    national and regional job and career initiatives,
    e.g., those associated with the greening of
    America, weatherization, etc.
  • Junior Colleges and JC Educational Programs

37
College and Earning Potential
  • Data released in a 2004-05 report by the U.S.
    Department of Education indicates that college
    graduates holding a bachelors degree earned an
    average of 60 more than high school dropouts and
    45 more than high school graduates in 2001. It
    is projected that, over a lifetime, the earnings
    of college graduates will be nearly double the
    lifelong earnings of those who have earned only a
    high school diploma.
  • Mean Annual Earnings by Education
  • Annual Income
  • No High School 26,879
  • High School 37,031
  • Some College 44,312
  • Bachelor's Degree 67,495 (55 greater annual
    earnings)
  • 2004 Mean Income (in dollars) in the United
    StatesSource U.S. Department of Commerce

38
Lifelong Employment Earnings
  • Education Earnings (in millions of dollars)
  • Professional Degree 4.40
  • Doctorate 3.40
  • Master's Degree 2.50
  • Bachelor's Degree 2.10 (57 greater
    lifetime earnings)
  • Associates Degree 1.60
  • High School Diploma 1.20
  • Less than High School Diploma 1.00
  • Full-time, year-round employment over a period
    of 40 years. Source U.S. Census Bureau.

39
College and CareersWhat Research Shows
  • By 2010, it is projected that overall employment
    in the United States will increase by 15, with
    more than 20 million new jobs having been created
    since the year 2000. Most of these jobs will
    require a college education and many will require
    professional or terminal degrees.
  • In other words, positions and careers for college
    graduates are expected to be the fastest growing
    category of employment in the country for the
    period of 2000-2010.

40
College and CareersWhat Research Shows
  • College at Work Outlook and Earnings for
    College Graduates, 2000-2010, an article by
    Arlene Dohm and Ian Wyatt that appeared in the
    Fall, 2002 issue of the Occupational Outlook
    Quarterly, drives home this point.
  • The Fact is if your Education is Better
  • You do better in getting jobs in both and
    especially hard times
  • You have a greater potential for finding the job
    career that you like
  • The Key to Unlocking the Doors of Opportunity is
    Learning

41
The Lifestyle of College GraduatesThe Impacts
  • Numerous studies have shown that college
    graduates enjoy many benefits that enhance the
    quality of their lives, long-term.
  • While the primary motive for seeking admission to
    college should not be a quest for the good life.
    The quality of lifeliving a good life however,
    is something that matters to most people.
  • Research findings indicate that college graduates
    have
  • Better employment and promotion opportunities
  • Better housing options
  • Greater access to quality health care and medical
    facilities and
  • More disposable income to spend for hobbies,
    leisure time activities, and vacations.
  •  

42
The Lifestyle of College Graduates The Impacts
  • In addition, in comparison to the children of
    non-college graduates, the offspring of college
    graduates are found to
  • Attend better schools
  • Have greater exposure to career options
  • Be more likely to have traveled to a variety of
    places
  • Have access to a wider variety of extra- and
    co-curricular options, community service
    experiences, and the arts and
  • Be more likely to apply to college.
  •  

43
How We Envision Getting There?
  • We believe that by engaging each adult in our
    family in a process of activism that is focused
    on
  • fostering higher academic career expectations,
  • providing moral support and inspiration,
  • instilling determination, and
  • heightening the focus and sense of personal pride
    in learning and academic professional
    achievement
  • we will dramatically increase the number of
    children in our family who attend and finish
    college.

44
How We Envision Getting There?The Vehicles
  • The Personal and Professional
  • Development Program

45
The College Bound Program
  • The College Bound Program
  • Career Opportunities Research Team
  • The College Bound Program is for students in the
    8th -12th grades who have expressed an intention
    to pursue post-secondary training.
  • This program is supported by a Career
    Opportunities Research Team (CORT) which has an
    on-going responsibility for conducting
    career-focused research in order to develop a
    library of sources where our young people could
    apply for grants, scholarships and intern
    programs and/or volunteer opportunities and
    resources that support their personal development.

46
The College Bound Program
  • Career Opportunities Research Team
  • Career Opportunities Research Team
  • The CORT researches scholarship opportunities
    that support the targeted career interest areas
    of our students and help identify opportunities
    for information interviews that help our students
    to enhance their knowledge of their career fields
    of interest and realistic preparation for career
    pursuits and ultimate success in their areas of
    vocational and/or career interest.
  • Finally, this program arranges an annual College
    Visitation Trip for all students in grades 7th
    12th.

47
Summer Intern CareerReadiness Program
  • Each year, a number of our pre-work aged
    children express an interest in getting a summer
    job and making some money. Unfortunately, those
    who fit into this category are normally too young
    to be hired and their involvement in work or work
    programs is not possible.
  • The Summer Intern Career Readiness Program would
    establish a systematic process that encourages
    and equips our young people to volunteer in
    career areas in which they are interested.

48
Summer Intern CareerReadiness Program
  • The adults managing this effort would assist the
    students in writing a Who Am I? Introductory
    Letter and assist them in preparing to manage the
    process of introducing themselves and
    interviewing for employment as a volunteer.
  • In return, the Summer Intern Career Readiness
    Program would provide each student with a summer
    stipend as a reward and incentive at the end of
    their volunteer experience. In addition, adult
    members of the family would be asked to be a part
    of the support system by identifying volunteer
    opportunities for members of our family.

49
Celebrating Academic Success Breakfast
  • Goal
  • The Award Categories
  • Recognize every school aged member of our family
    for their academic progress and success. The
    intent is to promote academic excellence and
    encourage the acquisition of knowledge,
    maintenance of high standards of conduct and
    character.
  • Doing Better
  • Doing Great
  • Performing like an Academic Star

50
Celebrating Academic Success Breakfast
  • Held Twice a Year
  • February and June
  • Predetermined facility, date, time and menu
  • Student Information Profile
  • Background information about the student to be
    completed by parent/student
  • Must be submitted to the committee by the due
    date to be considered
  • Types of Awards
  • Performing Like an Academic Star
  • Certificate w/ a Gold Seal and a 50 gift card
  • Doing Great
  • Certificate w/ a Silver Seal and a 25 gift card
  • Doing Better-Working Toward Improvement
  • Certificate w/ a Bronze Seal

51
Celebrating Academic Success Breakfast
  • Other Award Categories
  • Most Improved
  • Highest GPA
  • Character/Respect Award
  • Leadership Award
  • Community and Volunteer Service
  • Group Photo/Photo Session
  • Recognition in Robinson Family Legacy Newsletter
    and website
  • Volunteers needed to assist the committee for
    June 2010

52
Annual Family Retreat
  • Each year, the family will plan and hold a
    one-day retreat for every member of our family.
    The retreat will be designed to celebrate family.
    It would include topics and activities that
    would enable different segments of the family
    community to commune and discuss topics that are
    relevant to and consistent with the familys
    vision.
  • Each retreat would be designed by an Annual
    Family Retreat Planning Committee which would
    create a theme and ensure that, in addition to
    the smaller group discussions, the family would
    participate together in large (plenary) activity
    to kick off the retreat.

53
Annual Family Retreat
  • Overall the retreat format would provide an
    opportunity to conduct some family business and
    foster the building and strengthening of
    relationships between individual family members
    and commitment to the vision, mission and goals
    the family is working on.
  • Possible topics for the 1st Retreat
  • Building Bridges Family Togetherness
    Cementing Progress for Generations
  • Basic Operational Structure for the Retreat
  • A Plenary (Opening) Session
  • Small Group Work Session
  • Lunch Together
  • Plenary Session Report Out
  • Family Business and
  • Closing Ceremony

54
The Robinson Family Youth Development Academy
  • The youth development academy is a principal
    component of the PPD Program and is designed to
    provide a series of short, informational and
    educational forums and personal development
    activities for the younger members of our family.
  • Most of the learning session will typically be
    2-4 hours, in length and actively engage
    participants in dialogue and learning focused on
    the provision of practical knowledge and skills.
  • The operative question in shaping the YDAs
    curriculum is

55
The Robinson Family Youth Development Academy
  • What are the areas of knowledge our young people
    need to build their mind, morals, body and spirit
    and be equipped and empowered to make wise
    decisions in living their lives and career
    choices?
  • YDA faculty will be composed of a combination of
    family members who will serve as session
    facilitators and instructional faculty.
    Overall the curriculum will focus on topics that
    will help our young people enhance their
    personal, professional and career preparation,
    advancement and success.

56
The Robinson Family Youth Development Academy
  • Teaching Philosophy
  • The underlying principle for each Youth
    Development Academy seminar and learning activity
    is that our teaching is not about simply
    providing students with answers. Rather, our
    teaching will seek to challenge each student how
    to think. That is we seek to help learners
    develop their ability to think critically and
    solve problems. In this way, we hope to help
    them respond to and manage academic and
    life-related issues confidently and be prepared
    for independent thinking and learning, throughout
    their life.

57
The Robinson Family Youth Development Academy
  • CURRICULUM
  • Special Programs Making Sense of Life
  • Making Sense of Life What on Earth Am I Here
    for?
  • Choices and Changes The Decisions You Make Are
    They Important?
  • Black Boy-Black Girl Who Are You Going Be As a
    Man? Woman?
  • Wisdom Wednesday Sessions A Family Dialogue
  •  
  • Preparing for Academic Success
  • Study Habits Made Simple
  • Mathematics Clinic
  • Writing and Composition Can Be Fun
  • Mastering the Art of Test Taking
  • For Parents Tips to Help Our Guys Prepare for
    Academic Success

58
The Robinson Family Youth Development Academy
  • Career Development Curriculum
  • Career Advancement Professional Preparation
  • Making the First 60 Days Count (2 hours)
  • The Meaning, Value and Skill for Effective
    Networking
  • Creating a Great Resume
  • Successful Interviewing
  • Values Clarification How do you know what you
    really want, if you dont know what you value
    most?
  • Go Away, Youre Giving Me a Headache Thinking
    Critically
  •  

R
Robinson Family Youth Development Academy
59
The Robinson Family Youth Development Academy
  • Goal Setting Establishing a Formula for Planned
    Success
  • Issues that block your success
  • You can do it, if you pursue it, but youve got
    to be determined
  • The Spoken Word Stand and Deliver (Presentation
    Skills)
  • What You Need to Know About Money Especially If
    You Havent Grown Up Rich
  • Being or Becoming a Leader
  • Money Wealth Management
  • Reserved 2011
  • Health Wellness
  • Reserved 2011

R
Robinson Family Youth Development Academy
60
The Robinson Family Youth Development Academy
  • Special Programs Making Sense of Life
  •   Making Sense of Life What on Earth Am I Here
    for?
  • (SP 1 - 4 Credits)
  • OVERVIEW
  • What on Earth am I here for? is a question
    that was popularized by Rick Warren, author of
    The Purpose Driven Life. It is to set a context
    for this session and is used as a kick off point
    for challenging participants to examine the
    practical answers to this question. Using this
    question and three equally compelling questions,
    Who am I? Where am I going? and Why?
    participants are engaged in exploring their
    personal world view and values and these
    questions through a personal lenses. Each
    participant is challenged to answer these
    questions for themselves. They are also engaged
    in understanding the impact ones world view has
    on ones ability to make sense out of life and
    live in ways that are productive and successful.
  •  

61
LEARNING OBJECTIVES
  • As a consequence of participating in the Making
    Sense of Life seminar, each participant will be
    able to
  • Examine, explain and apply the concept of world
    view and understand how ones world view
    influences ones thinking and behavior.
  • Begin to frame answers to the life questions
    introduced in the seminar, as noted above.
  • Understand what values are and identify the
    values that are most important to them.
  • Begin to identify the psychological costs and
    benefits of congruence between who I am and how I
    behave.
  • Create personalized, I am statements as
    affirmations that capture personal self-image.

62
The Robinson Family Youth Development Academy
  • Major Themes Covered During the Workshop
  • The role of world view
  • Self-concept and self-esteem
  • The connection between values, image and behavior

63
The Robinson Family Youth Development
AcademyBuilding Lifelong Legacy SystemsSEMINAR
SCHEDULE
  • SEMINAR TITLE DATES/TIMES SEMINAR SITE
    FACILITATOR(S)
  • Making Sense of Life
  • Saturdays
  • Making Sense of Life January 9th February 13th
  • What on Earth Am I Here for? May 26th
  • Challenges, Choices and Changes January 23rd
    May 15th
  • How Important are Your Decisions?
  •  
  • Black Boy-Black Girl February 6th April 24th
  • Who Are You Going Be As a Man? Woman?
  •   
  • Wisdom Wednesday Sessions January 20th March
    7th May 12th
  • A Family Dialogue September 15th November 17th
  •  
  • Preparing for Academic Success
  •  
  • Study Habits Made Simple January 9th March 13th
    September 25th

64
The Investment? What We Need From You?
  • A Role for Each Adult Family Member
  • Like any endeavor, the greater the understanding
    of the vision and buy-in by key stakeholders for
    that endeavor, the greater the impact and
    potential for success of that endeavor.
  • Because we believe each adult in our family is an
    essential resource for the programs success, we
    are asking that each adult member of the family
    play a role in supporting this program and
    participate in Modeling the Way. We ask that
    you do that by

65
The Investment? What We Need From You?
  • Involving your young person in the programs and
    activities included in the program.
  • Putting greater emphasis on the importance of
    doing well academically and gaining knowledge and
    performing well in school.
  • Emphasizing the importance of post high school
    education as one of the key contributors to an
    improved life, career and standard of living
    instilling an appreciation for learning and
    fostering an expectation for continual growth in
    self-knowledge, discovery and growth.

66
The Investment? What We Need From You?
  • Devoting some personal time by participating in
    and/or providing leadership for one or more of
    the activities or programs.
  • Increasing the number of students who attend and
    finish college.
  • Identifying and enlisting the support and
    involvement of persons and/or organizations you
    know who could serve as resources and
    contributors of knowledge, guidance or expertise
    for the activities included in our program.

67
The Investment? What We Need From You?
  • Become a member of the Career Opportunities
    Research Team (CORT)
  • Participate in planning our College Visitation
    Trip for the coming year
  • Help us shape and run the Summer Intern Career
    Readiness Program
  • Participate in Celebrating Academic Success
    Breakfast Program
  • Annual Family Retreat Planning Committee

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The Investment? What We Need From You?
  • Become a facilitator of one or more of the
    Robinson Family Youth Development Academy
    Seminars
  • Become a Project 2010 Board of Advisor Member
  • Overall we are asking each adult to pay forward
    in the life of the young people in our family by
    investing at least 1 hour each month, supporting
    some component of the PPDP.
  • (This is time beyond the attendance at the fun
    and other business related activities the family
    might sponsor)

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Project 2010 ProgramComponents
  •  

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Family Heritage and Tradition Building Workgroup
  • Workgroup Charter Program 2
  • Create plans and programs that expand the quality
    of involvement and level of commitment by more
    and more adult members of the family. The intent
    is to broaden the kinds of activities and
    increase the family fellowship within and across
    generations.
  •  

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Entrepreneurial Economic Development Workgroup
  • Workgroup Charter Program 3
  • Create plans and programs that lead to the
    development of strategies, programs and
    businesses that contribute to building the
    economic strength of the family. A key aim
    includes enhancing the financial literacy of
    family members and providing well thought out
    strategies that foster family-based
    entrepreneurial growth.

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Project 2010 Overarching Calendar
  • 2010 Implant Program PPDP
  • 2011 -2012 Implant Program 2
  • 2013 -2014 Create Initiate Program 3
  • 2015 - 2016 Sustain Institutionalize
  • 2017- 2018 Institutionalize Not-for-Profit
  • 2019 2020 Celebrate!!!!

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Project 2010 WE GET TO CHOOSE
  • THE INVESTMENT WE WILL MAKE TO FOSTER HIGH LEVELS
    OF SUCCESS FOR THE YOUNG PEOPLE IN OUR FAMILY!
  • WHETHER HOW WE INVEST OUR TALENTS AND KNOWLEDGE
    TO BUILD THE FUTURE AND FORTUNES OF OUR CHILDREN
    OUR FAMILY!
  • THE LEGACY WE BUILD FOR OUR FAMILY RIGHT NOW IN
    THE FUTURE!

74
The Robinson Family Legacy Project 2010
  • Are there any questions?

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The Robinson Family Legacy Project 2010
  • We Hope You Will Invest in our Family
  • And Help Move Our Future and Fortunes
  • To A Whole New Level
  • Thank You to the Members of the Project 2010
    Workgroup
  • Crystal Robinson Eileen Williams
  • Monique Murrell Kenneth Robinson
  • Bernard E. Robinson
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