Creativity solves a humanitarian crisis
There are no limits to the value of creativity and intuition. They can help you in every constructive and creative activity.
Klemen Mihelic, a business owner in Slovenia who teaches the Silva UltraMind ESP System part time, used some creativity to solve a business problem and ended up being recognized as a great humanitarian. We included details of his story in our book Jose Silva's UltraMind ESP for Business Success. Here is an excerpt:
Higher intelligence provides inexpensive solution to a big problem
Klemen had always worked to help people in need in Slovenia.
“What good is having money and the knowledge of how to get things done if you don’t do some good with it?” Klemen asked. “Doing good is good business. The satisfaction that you get when you help somebody lets you know that you are a success.”
Then in the fall of 2009 something else caught his attention: The refugee crisis in Darfur. He was especially troubled when he learned that women were being raped every night in the IDP (Internally Displaced People) refugee camps, because there were not enough people to police the area and protect them.
He used the MentalVideo to ask for help to find a solution, and the next day he found it on the internet: Small, inexpensive, motion activated, solar powered video cameras.
Once the cameras were installed, the rapes were drastically reduced, because the perpetrators did not know when they were being recorded and feared they would be photographed and caught. The violence against the women ended immediately in a large area where the cameras were distributed.
Suleiman Jammous, Humanitarian coordinator in Darfur, said in an interview, “I can tell you now that people in the refugee (camps) feel that Slovenia saved them more than EU and AU and the United Nations' 20,000 troops on the ground there.
“I think they are consuming money, millions and millions per day, and the effect they did was very minor to that effect made by these small cameras, sent from Slovenia, brought by my friend Tomo Kriznar and his colleague Klemen Mihelic,” Suleiman Jammous continued.
“We didn't hear in the last two months about any kind of violations against women and children, thanks to these small cameras. They don't know where the camera is, and they are afraid to be caught, so everyone stopped. And this is known as the Slovenian gift.”