Bedő
Imre

Born in a small town, trained by a village, Bedő Imre is an economist matured by a metropolis. As a young man, with just a backpack, he traveled around the world, and although being a Christian, he took a sip of Confucianist, Buddhist, Hinduist, and Islamic cultures. When everyone else was heading inwards, at the age of 23 he quit politics. After graduating college he settled down at a Hungarian bank, from where he was seduced by another sector, so at 26 he became the leader of a large industrial enterprise as the youngest manager of the country. After his many achievements in business, at the age of 40, to the great astonishment of his friends, and with full support from his wife, he decided to dedicate his knowledge, network, energy and his entire self to a social cause. Totally ignoring the spirit of the times and the warnings about opposite trends, he was committed enough to create the Men’s Club movement. This activity draws attention to the modern marginalisation of men regarding their families, their education and community building, to their crucial role played in holding together their families, and in the success of the next generation, and motivates men in restoring these roles. He doesn’t follow the trends in this case either.

Three of his published books are multiple bestsellers, and a lot of community projects initiated by him draw attention to the problem and propose several solutions (Father-Son and Father-Daughter camps, Shoulder to shoulder with Dad, Culture from Dad, Couples’ Party etc.).

He is really convinced that his work is service, and if for someone is given the opportunity to look further, to understand profound connections, then that someone must act not just by the actual market trends, but has to assume even the inconveniences. He believes that as a solution, one must dare to launch new trends involving other people, and must be brave enough to lead them to a better world.

As Bethlen Gábor once said, you can’t do everything, but you must do everything that is possible.

He doesn’t leave action to others, because he believes in the ancient wisdom. Those for whom we were waiting for for so long, have arrived. We are them.

Bedő
Imre

Born in a small town, trained by a village, Bedő Imre is an economist matured by a metropolis. As a young man, with just a backpack, he traveled around the world, and although being a Christian, he took a sip of Confucianist, Buddhist, Hinduist, and Islamic cultures. When everyone else was heading inwards, at the age of 23 he quit politics. After graduating college he settled down at a Hungarian bank, from where he was seduced by another sector, so at 26 he became the leader of a large industrial enterprise as the youngest manager of the country. After his many achievements in business, at the age of 40, to the great astonishment of his friends, and with full support from his wife, he decided to dedicate his knowledge, network, energy and his entire self to a social cause. Totally ignoring the spirit of the times and the warnings about opposite trends, he was committed enough to create the Men’s Club movement. This activity draws attention to the modern marginalisation of men regarding their families, their education and community building, to their crucial role played in holding together their families, and in the success of the next generation, and motivates men in restoring these roles. He doesn’t follow the trends in this case either.

Three of his published books are multiple bestsellers, and a lot of community projects initiated by him draw attention to the problem and propose several solutions (Father-Son and Father-Daughter camps, Shoulder to shoulder with Dad, Culture from Dad, Couples’ Party etc.).

 

He is really convinced that his work is service, and if for someone is given the opportunity to look further, to understand profound connections, then that someone must act not just by the actual market trends, but has to assume even the inconveniences. He believes that as a solution, one must dare to launch new trends involving other people, and must be brave enough to lead them to a better world.

As Bethlen Gábor once said, you can’t do everything, but you must do everything that is possible.

He doesn’t leave action to others, because he believes in the ancient wisdom. Those for whom we were waiting for for so long, have arrived. We are them.