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The conference is unique in that it has been created and organised entirely by us, the students at Burgess Hill Girls. We have been involved in planning every aspect of the conference, from deciding on the format, to selecting speakers and marketing the event. The conference celebrated outstanding and enterprising work by women from a range of backgrounds and across a diverse field of opportunities.
Our first speaker Jo Shiner, Deputy Chief Constable of Sussex Policegave us a powerful message about overcoming potential barriers due to sex discrimination, and about being assertive while also remaining authentically and proudly yourself. Her was enlivened with the positive message of staying ready to laugh at everything life might bring as well as centring your own wellbeing while seeking career success. Clare Griffiths — Business Development Manager and founder of the Thrive Effect — spoke next, sharing her message for young female entrepreneurs.
With a strong message on being ready to step out of your comfort zone and taking up opportunities when they arrive; girls were enthused about the possibilities of their future. Her message that workplaces today value authenticity and that collaboration can trump competition also spoke well to the audience, many of whom want to succeed without undermining their ethical values. Her enthralling of her own journey, from the dramatic arts into business, and her recommendations about the importance of mentoring and building connections in the workplace were appreciated.
Danielle Brown MBEdouble Paralympic Archery Gold medallist, inspired everyone with her Burgess Hill women sex achieving success on the international stage. The glint of gold from her Beijing and London Olympic medals brought audible gasps from the audience.
Our final speaker Mims Davies MPspoke passionately and honestly about her pathway into politics. Her of how her wish to improve a local park started her journey into Parliament inspired us all to consider how small beginnings can lead to outstanding things. Her ability to celebrate the everyday successes of a local MP demonstrated how even seemingly small changes can have a big impact within the community.
Her legislative successes in championing laws highlighted the opportunities available to influence national politics. What repeatedly came up from speaker to speaker was the challenge of imposter syndrome.
Many expressed that even in spite of all their work and capabilities, the feeling of not belonging or deserving their success, was ever-present.Burgess Hill women sex
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