Diversity & inclusion
Individuals with different cultures, perspectives and experiences are at the heart of the way existence works. Life wants to recruit, develop and retain the most talented people, regardless of their background and make best use of their talents. Guided by values in everything we do, and recognise that being a diverse and inclusive employer (life) helps us fulfilour responsibility and to make a difference. Life seeks to develop a work environment where we treat all as individuals, fairly and in a consistent way. Life works within spirit and practice to promoting a culture of respect and dignity and actively challenging discrimination, should it ever arise. Life will remove unnecessary barriers for our seekers and provide opportunities through training and development, promotion and life planning. Life will continue to support our leaders, managers and employees to demonstrate the principles of diversity and inclusion in their everyday activities, roles and functions.
Though there are things that are out of lifes control she does her best to work with what she has doing what she can.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to navigationJump to search For other uses, see Yggdrasil (disambiguation).
Yggdrasil (from Old Norse Yggdrasill) is an immense mythical tree that plays a central role in Norse cosmology, where it connects the Nine Worlds.
Yggdrasil is attested in the Poetic Edda, compiled in the 13th century from earlier traditional sources, and the Prose Edda, written in the 13th century by Snorri Sturluson. In both sources, Yggdrasil is an immense ash tree that is center to the cosmos and considered very holy. The gods go to Yggdrasil daily to assemble at their things, traditional governing assemblies. The branches of Yggdrasil extend far into the heavens, and the tree is supported by three roots that extend far away into other locations; one to the well Urðarbrunnr in the heavens, one to the spring Hvergelmir, and another to the well Mímisbrunnr. Creatures live within Yggdrasil, including the dragon Níðhöggr, an unnamed eagle, and the stags Dáinn, Dvalinn, Duneyrr and Duraþrór.
Scholars generally consider Hoddmímis holt, Mímameiðr, and Læraðr to be other names for the tree. The tree is an example of sacred trees and groves in Germanic paganism and mythology, and scholars in the field of Germanic philology have long discussed its implications.