What does it mean to take ownership of one's own spiritual education and community?
We bandy the phrase about a lot, but does taking ownership just mean participating in consultation, feeling a part of community, and being involved in the practices?
If I feel that a community or a process is my own, and if I truly value it, how do I show this?
Or another question, not unrelated:
What would it look like if every study circle participant, every devotional gathering participant, every animator, teacher, junior youth, and child involved in any of the core activities in a cluster, whether Baha'i or not, participated in intensive campaigns to extend these activities to others?
Why does our outward-looking orientation stop at the cluster reflection door?
Let's think about what kind of community we're raising up. One that can catch the people who fall into it? Or one that has learned to grow all on its own?