adminKeymasterSeptember 1, 2018 at 11:31 pmPost count: 36
The questions below offer a way to begin—or continue—a service discussion or workshop
focused on this Tradition.
- Why is anonymity so important in service? How does practicing this principle change how
we approach our service efforts?
- Does our approach to service change when we allow those we serve to have anonymity?
When we allow it for those with whom we serve? When we apply it to ourselves? How do
our service efforts together change when each of us practices this Tradition?
- Discuss the connection between unity and anonymity. How does our practice of
anonymity support unity? Can we experience unity without anonymity? When we
practice anonymity and unity together, what about our service efforts changes?
- What part does anonymity play in our selection of trusted servants? How can we
consider qualifications, requirements, and skills without making it personal?
- Do we hold some members to a higher standard than others? Do we excuse behavior in
some that we do not tolerate from others?
- What can we do to be more inclusive in our service efforts? How can we attract and
retain members in service? How do we balance our need for continuity with the practice
- Do we treat more experienced trusted servants as if they have greater authority or
importance than those who are newer to the work? Do our efforts at consensus offer
equal respect and importance to everyone’s input?
- How does this Tradition help us understand anonymity? How does anonymity help us
understand this Tradition? How do we practice anonymity in terms of this Tradition?
- Discuss any bridges between this Tradition and one or more of the Twelve Concepts.
What do these bridges teach us about our service efforts?
- What more can we do to bring the principles of this Tradition into our service efforts?
What could we do differently to better carry out our services?
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