[vc_row el_class=”contener-main”][vc_column][vc_row_inner content_placement=”middle”][vc_column_inner width=”1/2″][vc_single_image image=”2127″ img_size=”full” alignment=”center” style=”vc_box_rounded”][/vc_column_inner][vc_column_inner width=”1/2″][vc_column_text el_class=”history-section-1-left”]No one is the same. We have designed an individualized, integrated plan to guide each user toward success, taking into account individual backgrounds and experiences, and then laying out concrete goals and benchmarks. Throughout the curriculum, a user will explore topics surrounding their identity—from before they were born to the present. A user will grapple with questions around stories about their birth. They will face questions like, “What happened before, during, and after you were born?” or, “What prophesy or event took place during your pregnancy?” Connecting yourself back to the place of belonging will bring about healing and reconnect you to the original source of life (God).

We believe in the uniqueness of individuals that is why one of the other names for The Voice is “Fingerprint”. No two people on earth are the same, not even identical twins. One of the most traceable forms of identity used in law enforcement happens to be our fingerprint. Taking a look at the fingerprints on your fingers you will notice that each fingerprint is different. In fact no two people in the world have the same fingerprint, including identical twins. By the time a fetus is around six months old, its fingerprints are fully formed. The pattern that forms is the result of our genes and the environment in the womb when they were forming.

In the same way, our identities are a mix of our genetics, the attributes we got directly from our parents, and the environment we grew up in and surround ourselves with daily. It is obvious that the genetics we received from our parents affect our identities. Those genetics affect our physical appearance and our health, which are big parts of our identities. On the other hand, the environment we grew up in also makes us who we are. Every experience in your life, whether you remember it or not, whether big or small, has shaped and molded you to be who you are.

In order to fully understand ourselves, we need to be in touch and seek out those experiences in our memories to understand how they still affect us today. Many of these experiences can be overwhelming and frustrating but without facing them head on, we won’t understand who we truly are and why we are that way.

It is important for us to be this fully engaged and in touch with ourselves so that we can put our best foot forward. When we are in touch with our identities we can heal from our mental and spiritual wounds, since we are facing, head-on, the cause of those wounds. In doing so you may find yourself also more in touch with the world and be in full realization of your place in it.[/vc_column_text][/vc_column_inner][/vc_row_inner][/vc_column][/vc_row]