Your P/ATH...Sports and Beyond
You spend hours and hours training. Can you spend 10 minutes, once a week, to give yourself and your team another kind of edge?
The two questions all athletes on teams have to ask themselves are: How can I be better? How can I help the person next to me be better?
We believe that the intangible skills that answer those questions will help our kids succeed both in their sport and when they go out into the world. They will be confident no matter what room they step into, able to work productively with all types of people and able to help create great team cultures wherever they go.
So we’re offering free content featuring some of the most successful athletes and coaches across sports. They’ll use their experience to teach us lessons around how to build mindset skills, what goes into great team cultures, how to break out of the boxes we get put in and how the most valuable life lessons we learn in sports can transfer off the field.
Our long-term goal is not just to position our kids and their teams for success, but to position their generation to build a better world. Think about what our world would look like if everybody asked themselves those same two questions: How can I be better? How can I help the person next to me be better?
Join us and let’s find out.
We believe that healing the divisions in our society in the long run depends on teaching young people new skills around empathy and empowerment. The same skills that will make you a stronger athlete will also lead to greater personal success, higher self-esteem and a more equitable society.
P/ATH is a non-profit organization with 501(c)(3) status.
P/ATH was founded by Cassidy Lichtman, a former member of the USA Volleyball Women’s National Team. She was a two-time All-American and an Academic All-American at Stanford before joining Team USA and playing professionally around the world. For two years she worked at shift7 with former Chief Technology Officer of the United States, Megan Smith, on projects focusing on inclusion and economic inequality.