Watch Adam Radly’s Tedx Talk.

Adam Radly began his speech by questioning the audience, on what they are passionate about in their lives. He explains, how the general procedure of finding one’s passion are outdated and do not work as efficiently as it used to.

Adam Radly’s three passions and a life wall

Radly goes on to explain how he had three main passions, the first of which was entrepreneurship. He started a business in Property Development, that both succeeded and failed. He explained, how he went on to start a business that promoted online learning. Radly told the audience, that this venture succeeded and made him a sustainable amount of money.

Radly further explains how through his failing businesses, he found his second passion, which was helping people. He stated that he decided to help people, that were stricken by poverty in the northern villages of Mali, Western Africa.

After helping these people, Radly explained, how he often pondered, why can’t schools, governments, and the general way of life, involve helping others. This led him to what he calls passion number three, Philosophy.

The meaning of philosophy and MPI                

Radly then introduced the term, MPI (maximum positive impact), and disclosed to the audience, that he often questioned the meaning of this. As an outcome of his pursuit, he came to the conclusion of each individual’s life wall.

However, contradictory to his beliefs, at first Radly explained that through creating synergy in one’s life wall, they could be termed as selfish. However, through what, he questioned the audience, would they really become selfless?

Radly then introduced his current passion IImagine (https://iimagine.org/), a site that can be used to develop one’s own life wall, as well as rate various organizations, and people. Radly explains that eventually investors, even potential employers will be rated on this system, leaving many ‘bad’ influence people organically deteriorating.

To conclude his speech Radly states that passion will lead you to overcome fear of failure, each and every individual has their own beliefs and source of passion. At the end, he questions the audience, about what their passion is, and what their impact will be.