Meet Ken Jensen
“To be a part of something larger than yourself, is transformative.”
That phrase drives all I am and formats all I offer.
Most of my life, I’ve been pursued by this urge to be more. To do more. To have adventures. To see what’s over the next hill. To meet wholly unique people and become their friend.
I’ve never been content with the present. I’ve always reflected deeply on the past and driven all my efforts toward the future.
This has led to a life filled with above average experiences, at an above average rate.
But the nexus point of all I’m about was defined by my experiences as a severely bipolar person, which lasted eight years.
Everything that came before that diagnosis, the battle with it that literally took my life from me at one point, and how I defeated it without meds, has placed me in a unique position to aid others who have similar issues, yet feel they have something to offer that is larger than themselves, if only someone could support and guide them toward its creation.
I Have Deep Insights Into The Psyche Of People Afflicted With Bipolar.
And I’ve learned that we possess what could be called “creative superpowers” that enable us to build what no one else can, if only the illness didn’t keep destroying all we touch.
I find people with the bipolar flavoring to be among the most interesting I’ve ever met.
And I enjoy bringing them a modicum of peace, while alternatively motivating them to ever greater heights of creation.
My Fight With Bipolar Disorder Has Shown Me:
- We are the secret sauce, capable of making the world better, particularly when everyone else has run out of ideas for solving or filling whatever society’s most pressing issues or voids might be.
- We seemingly exist in a very narrow window of potential that far exceeds what most people are capable of handling.
- But we struggle to uncover what our area of greatness actually is and who it is we’re here to serve best, in a way that pleases us most.
- And we fight hard to make sense of the storm in our minds, hearts and bodies that is bipolar disorder.
I feel no greater joy than when I help people like you tap into what you now only think of as your most pain-filled problem and turn it into your greatest victory.
And you can do so in ways that open the flood gates for many people beyond you to succeed, whether they’re bipolar or not.
You are someone’s answer to their most fervent wishes.
Together, you and I will figure out what that is, and how to build it into something life changing and life affirming for all involved.