one of those people.So, pay close attention because she says things that may seem very, sort of
? And yet she has a certain way of speaking... it’s an interestingphenomenon and suddenly what seem like plain words will take on newimport. So, I want to welcome Miriam Delicado. [applause]I want to make sure this wire... talk to the crowd. I just want to make sure theycan hear you.MIRIAM DELICADO (MD): Thank you. Whoo! I think they heard the
when I sat down, maybe. Can everybody hear me all right? [audiencecomments] No?AUDIENCE: Yeah, go ahead.MD: Okay. Well, if I start talking, maybe you can hear me a little bit... [Kerryadjusts microphone] Thank you. I feel like a bit of a diva! [laughs withaudience]I just want to say that I’m extremely nervous. I’m shaking. It’s going to takeme a few minutes to get through just a couple of words that I wanted to saythat are going to make me cry. So, I can get them done and out of the way.First of all, I want to talk about Kerry and Bill, and I want everyone to really just look around the room and see what extraordinary people you’re sittingnext to, from all around the world.Conferences are everywhere, but something that I’ve noticed that’s reallyspecial about Camelot and the people that go to Camelot is that you have adeep desire to take action, that you’re not just filling your minds with thisinformation, but that you’re asking the question:
What can I do... for myself,for my community?
This whole concept of Project Camelot is really, I believe, making an impacton the world, because I most certainly receive emails from around the world,from some extraordinarily small places in China, villages in Japan, indigenouspeople from remote areas.So, the voices that we have at Camelot are very strong and I just want tohonor Kerry and Bill for allowing not just me but all of us to have thisopportunity to learn and to grow and walk through this process together. So I just want to say thank you. [applause]The second thing I want to share on a really personal note is to talk to you