Agents of Change

Letting go things that are no longer useful and saying yes to the new, to the development and realization of our potentials – on the one hand liberating, on the other hand an uncomfortable process – is an integral part of our lives. It is necessary to keep people and companies vibrant and thus to create the basis for success.

We accompany people and organizations in change situations as we are convinced that people and organizations urgently need sparring and support in these phases of personal fulfillment and development in order to set out for the right direction and keep it up. The more important something is, e.g. a personal reorientation or the strategic realignment of a company, the more unmanageable and overwhelming the way and especially the first step feel.

This process will dominate and shake us, and we will certainly make mistakes on our way, fall and get up again. Some beloved habits, structures or opinions must be abandoned to create the long-desired new in the end.

It needs courage to make a change.
And stories.

“Once upon a time a young, beautiful daughter of a chief lived in a valley in Cuba. Her name was Coalina and she was enchanted. It was said that she would bring great change and devastation to her tribe as soon as she fell in love. Word about Coalina’s beauty and wisdom got around on the entire island. Nerey, a young chief from the region of Camagüey, went on his way to get to know Coalina. He overcame countless burdens and adventures on this way which are not told in detail here.

And so the inevitable happened: Coalina and Nerey fell in love. And on the same day, to the astonishment of all, the earth shook, the hills opened and a river was formed which devastated the village in a fast and furious way and swept away the two loving to the depth of the near sear. The legend says that Coalina shoulted “Yu … murí!” before her death (Yo morí, I’m dying), which became the name of the river and the valley.”

The breathtaking valley „Valle de YUMURI“, which was brought about by the love between Coalina and Nerey, was later called the most beautiful valley in the world by Alexander von Humboldt.