There are many types of capital upon which people rely. Human capital, financial capital, relational capital, and spiritual capital are just a few of the many types of recourses that are valuable to charities and for-profit entities alike. But too often in our western civilization only net worth and self-worth have any real importance. Just ask a financial planner or a psychologist. Lots of wealthy people popping anti-depressant pills feeling alone, and abused or resented by friends and family alike. Sadly, giving more money to charity does not give one enough joy to counter these darker sensations of the soul. And it is here, where wealthy donors to wealthy inheritors to wealthy citizens often need help. For there is a lot of things their money either can’t buy or even produce within a joyous form of generosity. Many books abound on the joys of giving, but in reality, though sometimes true, joy comes from generosity, often many donors feel regret, abused, used and unappreciated. Maybe it is time to focus more on building up authentic relational and spiritual capital and worth rather than defining everyone by either their net worth or their giving level at the next fundraising gala.