Erhard Seminars Training
Secondary sources have stated that the title of this work inspired Werner Erhard to name his company Erhard Seminars Training, or est for short, and to refer to it as such in lower-case. Occhiogrosso writes in The Joy of Sects that Erhard borrowed the initials, "lowercase and all", from the book. In his book Larson's Book of World Religions and Alternative Spirituality, Bob Larson refers to Erhard's friend Bill Thaw in citing the same information. Flo Conway and Jim Siegelman's book Snapping wrote that Erhard's "catalytic experience" driving in his Mustang occurred shortly after he had picked the title "est" from the book. Navarro and Navarro wrote in Self Realization that Erhard was "very familiar" with the book. According to Steven Pressman's book, Outrageous Betrayal, Werner Erhard made other staff members on his Mind Dynamics sales team read the book. R. Buckminster Fuller, mentioned in the book, later helped Werner Erhard found The Hunger Project.
Read more about this topic: Est: The Steersman Handbook
Other articles related to "erhard seminars training, erhard, training":
... she came to see as cult-like practices through her associations with Werner Erhard and Erhard Seminars Training ... in the Hunger Project at the end of her est training session in February 1978 ... Privately she thought that Erhard's grandiose pledge to end hunger within two decades sounded like a bit of a reach, but she was flushed with enough enthusiasm ...
... Lande wrote that the use of "humiliation, ridicule, and sarcasm" in Werner Erhard's Erhard Seminars Training was drawn from group encounter forms of attack therapy ... Lande also notes that Werner Erhard most likely learned this form of attack therapy from the groups Leadership Dynamics and Mind Dynamics ... The attack therapy group is compared to methodology used in Large Group Awareness Training, in Martin's We Know What You Want How They Change Your Mind ...
Famous quotes containing the word training:
“The sum and substance of female education in America, as in England, is training women to consider marriage as the sole object in life, and to pretend that they do not think so.”
—Harriet Martineau (18021876)