Last weekend, we held a training session for the Kansai Association of General Surveyors. As I have introduced in this blog, the training topics are the Research Business Act, the Personal Information Protection Act, and the issue of the family register of residents.
There were over 30 participants. We were very happy to have a large number of members and a few non-members participate in this event. Also, this time it was completely handmade.
We did not invite any external lecturers and some of the board members acted as lecturers.
It was good to see them earnestly working on their industry activities.
Although it’s only a small amount, I felt that all my activities and efforts have been rewarded, and I was able to make up my mind to “keep doing my best” in the future.
That’s why, yesterday, I met with Mr. Toshiyasu Higashida, vice president of the association, and Mr. Shinya Inoue, advisor.
The late Mr. Kenji Arimoto (who truly devoted his life to the industry’s activities and served for many years as the president of the Osaka Prefecture Research Industry Association)
I went to Kyoto to visit the grave of the The last time I visited the shrine, it was a very difficult time of the year because of the division of the association, but as soon as I stood in front of the grave, it was raining heavily.
I couldn’t help but run to the rest room, and then it started to rain suddenly, and when I stood in front of the grave again, it rained even more heavily. Go to the break room again.
I did this three times and finally finished visiting the grave. I was with Mr. Toshiyasu Higashida at that time, and we both said to each other, “Hey, Arichan is crying….
I have to do something about it…,” they said. Yesterday, however, the sunshine came through the cloudy valley, which is very much like early spring.
The three of us were able to take our time and visit the grave comfortably. This time, I thought, “You’re doing a great job…
I felt like that nihilistic Arichan smiled a little at me.