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Technocracy be it video games, TV, or automation/robotics stifle the joy/excitement of childhood. The most important thing in childhood, growing up, and life itself is socializing. Without escapism which technocracy brings folks would have greater attention spans, delayed gratification, understand the values of friendship and romance, and especially the importance of legacy upheld by the community in the form of a frith.

Kids be they in elementary school, middle school, high school, etc. all enjoy being part of a club with their friends for comradery and setting up their own rules for their tribe apart from adult institutions. A kid is no longer a child when their carefree innocence/joy is replaced with knowing the media, politicians, education system, and people in general are not what they seem. There is also media-induced child abuse in the form of prolonged adolescence through a victimhood narrative, desensitization, or escapism in general.

Of course being part of a club, organization, sport, group, clan, tribe, etc. is at the heart of civilization. Folks want to find their tribe. At any age young, old, or in-between you can create a club or join a club to find like-minded folk. Part of the necessity of joining a club is a society which has encouraged fragmentation within the family along with various other fractures in the social fabric be it atomization, loss of connection to neighbors or childhood friends, and generally the media and political-education establishment.

[…]Step 1: Know Why Your Club Exists

The first step to take when making your own club is to gather the founding members, clarify the purpose of your club and identify any long-term goals you want to achieve. 

Questions for founders to ask to identify a club’s purpose:

Why are we forming a club?

What is our social club’s mission statement? Crafting a mission statement is a great way to clarify and articulate the reason for starting your social club, association or sports organization. Brainstorm with your co-founders and try to phrase your mission statement the way you’d tell a friend — meaning it’s engaging and simple enough to remember. To go back to our baking example, a potential mission statement might be “To improve our baking skills by trying new recipes and sharing cooking tips and tricks.”

What are our club’s long-term goals? Even though you’re just getting started, it’s important to consider the long-term goal(s) for the organization right from the very beginning. These goals will impact the next step of starting a club or organization: your club’s structure. 

Here are a couple of questions for founders to ask to identify your club’s long-term goals:[…]

How to Start a Club: 7 Steps to Starting A Membership Club or Organization — Wild Patriot

Related:

How to Start a Membership Club in 10 Easy Steps