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Generative Worlding

Generative Worlding

Author: Generating this world, and new worlds, through relationship.

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In every action, in every way we are being in the world, and in every way we meet each other, we are generating this and new worlds.
4 Episodes
Daphne van Run emanates a deep connection to her environment, her experience of the present moment, and her self. She holds many roles where these qualities are embodied and utilised, including as a facilitator and as a leadership coach, guiding authentic connection and communication and supporting social entrepreneurship and conscious workplaces. A core theme of her work with individuals is the activation of right relationship to self and others through meeting 'what is' in the moment. Her group work within organisations often involves the activation and facilitation of sustainable change through the engagement of multiple stakeholdersThis episode’s conversation was sparked by a relational space that Daphne is facilitating in Exeter: ‘Relational Dojo’s, drawing on Daphne’s extensive experience with Circling, Authentic Relating, coaching, change management, and group facilitation. We followed the conversation into our relationship with and response to complexity, the social field - and the impact of physical space on the social field -, why we both struggled in traditionally-organised and -managed businesses, what a ‘Relational Dojo’ is and why Daphne is called to steward and spark them, and so much more.You can learn more about Daphne’s background and current work focuses by heading to her website, her LinkedIn page, or her Instagram page. And you can reach out to Daphne directly at Get full access to Generative Worlding at
Ruby May is a rich and needed voice in body wisdom, cycle wisdom, and the power of Yin. She has an extensive background as a workshop facilitator and coach in the realms of intimacy, shadow work, sexuality, and power dynamics, and now channels her learnings and experience into leadership and embodiment through the feminine. Ruby is not only a recognised leader in these fields but a prolific writer on social media and through her Substack.We open this episode’s conversation with an excerpt from her article The Danger of Needing Safety. From that opening, we take a path into and through the impact of regulated vs deregulated nervous systems on our sense of safety, safety as not just an internal or external job, boundaries as cell membrane, the power of gentleness and deep presence, and just how important it is to recognise and be recognised for our inherent goodness.Get to know Ruby and her work better by joining Ruby’s Substack, following her on Facebook or Instagram, or visiting her website. You might also want to buy her wonderful Connection Game! You can reach Ruby at Get full access to Generative Worlding at
Simon Grant is a multi-disciplinary explorer, with a background in (among other things) philosophy, education, cognitive science, human-computer interaction, complexity, and personal development. Recently, he has been exploring the commons and collectivity more generally.In this second episode, we explore what Simon calls 'Ontological Commoning' and how it enables better collaboration and information sharing, then follow the conversation into and through relational activation, whether groups help us collectively to be less imperfect, cohesive disruption, ‘local trust; global reach’, and healing narratives; and, ultimately, experience Ontological Commoning in practice.To find out more about Ontological Commoning and related subjects, head to Simon's wiki or website. You can also see a fuller overview of his career and reach out to him on LinkedIn. Get full access to Generative Worlding at
Meg Buzzi is an author, facilitator, coach, and organisational design consultant. She is a true activator, committed to co-creating cultures of trust, alignment, and authenticity. Her work draws on living systems theory, ethnography, and creative practice, along with 20 years of leading software teams and business transformation projects.In this first ever Generative Worlding episode, we follow the conversation as it snakes its way through how these times of chaos are affecting the way people in groups show up, into why having multiple perspectives noticing what’s happening ‘in the room’ is so important, and arrives at the need for facilitators to have islands of support beneath our feet so we can best serve when in the facilitator role.It wasn’t intended to be a facilitation role-focused conversation but I’m glad it went that way because there’s so much wisdom here for all of us, facilitators or not.To find out more about Meg and her work, you can head to her book The In-Between, which she describes as ‘a hands-on guide to thriving in today’s hybrid workplace.’, explore workplace transformation through her consultancy, the Present of Work, or join one of the free events starter cultures facilitates— a community collective she co-founded during the 2020 lockdown.She’s also a founding member at Open Facilitation, as am I! Get full access to Generative Worlding at
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