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Jason Cox, Director of Business Development for Brightstone Transitions, a young adult program in northern Georgia, joined Lon September 2, 2015 to talk about problems millennials have. Basically, Jason explained, they are so used to interacting with people through a screen that they have trouble developing real relationships. Listen to this podcast where he explained how Brightstone helps their students get control over digital use and works with them to introduce them into the community where they learn how to relate to other people.
Contact: Jason Cox 336-971-3434 firstname.lastname@example.org www.brightstonetransitions.com
Lon Woodbury 208-267-7717 email@example.com www.strugglingteens.com
This is one of a series of short interviews about new developments in the network of private, parent-choice residential schools and programs helping struggling teens and young adults. The guests are innovative leaders in this network. To hear other interviews in this series, click on "Follow" above, or click on The Woodbury Report or www.strugglingteens.com
There are very distinct, yet overlapping, phases of grief. We go through the stages in various orders and in varying degrees on the road to recovering from any loss. If we lose a jacket at the ballpark, we may go through all the stages in a few minutes. If the jacket was one that was given to us by our brother on our birthday, it may take much more time.
If the animal was a family pet and stayed outside, it may not hit us as hard as if he were our own companion and greeted us each night when we came in the door. If your pet was a companion and best friend, the mourning will be a deep one.
1. Shock/Denial/Numbness. We can not believe this has happened to us. Our body and emotions numb themselves against the pain. The mind denies the loss. Often we will say things like "This can't be true." One of the valid reasos for memorials and funerals is to acknowledge that death did take place.
2. Fear/AngerDepression. After the numbness wears off and we are once again able to feel, then all of our repressed feelings come roaring back. Sometimes these feeling ared not rational at first and can seedk someone to blame, either an outsider or ourselves. "I can't share how sad I am about my dog, because my co-workers will think I am crazy." "But, on the other hand, I inquire about their child's cold and buy their stupid Girl Scout cookies to support them. It isn't fair!" "Oh God, please don't let me start crying at work again. I heard someone call me a drama queen and say; It's only a dog, not a child."
3. Understanding/Acceptance/Moving on.
4. New Hurts May Trigger Old Wounds.
Property Rights and Wrongs: African-Americans at the Courthouse with The Legal Genealogist
From being treated as property to having their property stolen by those who used the law against the freedmen, African Americans' experience at the courthouse had only one bright spot: it created records for the genealogist-descendants.
A Certified Genealogist with a law degree, The Legal Genealogist Judy G. Russell examines the interplay between genealogy and the law. She is a lecturer, educator and writer who enjoys helping others understand a variety of issues, ranging from using DNA in family history to the effect the law had on our ancestors’ lives and the records they left behind.
A graduate of George Washington University and Rutgers School of Law-Newark, Judy is a Colorado native with roots deep in the American south on her mother’s side and entirely in Germany on her father’s side. She's a member of the National Genealogical Society, the Association of Professional Genealogists, and, among others, the state genealogical societies of New Jersey, North Carolina, Virginia, Texas and Illinois. She has written for the National Genealogical Society Quarterly and the National Genealogical Society Magazine .
JOIN US FOR A LIVE INTERVIEW WITH DARRIN COX, AN INDEPENDENT ARTIST WHOS NAME AND STYLE IS MAKING A DIFFERENCE IN THE GAME.
Ifbb Professional Athletes Timmy Gaillard and Judy Gaillard Ifbb Pro visit the station The Catz Lair: Fitness Radio Show!
We are so excited about our upcoming live broadcast from the red carpet Saturday August 8th. We’ve decided to introduce you again to Dr. Judy Staveley the host of the upcoming event. Dr. Staveley was one of our VIP guest on Your Life Now radio show.
In this episode, we’ve discussed Health & fitness. And we asked these questions: How much do you know about your fitness level? Did you know no matter how poor your current level of fitness, you can start an exercise routine and become fitter and healthier in short period of time?
Knowing the facts, can help you take the right steps toward a healthier/ fitter you.
Did you know by adding small movements into your daily routine you can increase your level of health and wellbeing?
Dr. Judy Staveley is a Professor and a triathlete. She teaches at several colleges in the Maryland area. She serves as a spokeswoman and advocate for several biological, health medicine and forensic science organizations. Additionally, as a triathlete, and National Health/Fitness Specialist she assists in several
For more information contact us at: http://YourLifeNow.info
Roger Whitney known as The Retirement Answer Man. He began his career as a Financial Advisor in 1991. This allowed him to witness first-hand the rise and fall of the “new economy” and the Dot-com bubble that ended in 2000. This experience solidified for him that financial management is about people, not money, and that they are served best by advisors that are fiduciaries to their clients and have the heart of a teacher. In 2003 he left, at the time, the largest private bank in the world and, with two wonderful partners, established WWK Wealth Advisors
Judy Reeves writer, teacher, and writing practice provocateur who has written four books on writing, including the award-winning A Writer’s Book of Days. In addition to leading private writing groups, Judy teaches at UC San Diego Extension and at San Diego Writers, Ink, a nonprofit literary organization she cofounded
Brooke Lively President of Cathedral Capital, Inc., where she functions as a financial consultant specializing in closely held companies with revenues up to 10 million dollars. She advises firms to help them make the strategic financial decisions necessary to grow their businesses. Brooke and her team currently serve as CFOs for over forty fast growing entrepreneurial companies around the nation
Do Dogs Get Lonely?
Yes, they do and they also get bored. They may not be able to share their emotions in a verbal way, but you will know by the actions, reactions and torn up kitchen garbage cans when left alone for too long. Dogs are pack animals and do not tolerate long periods of being alone. We do not know if they feel the emotions of lonliness as humans do, they do exhibit signs that being alone is not good for them.
We will discuss various ways to bond with your dog or animal and make seperations more easily tolerated by the entire "fur family."
Common Signs of Depresion in Dogs
1. Becoming withdrawn
2. Becoming inactive
3. Changes in sleep habits
4.Changes in appetite
Triggers and Treatment for Dog Depression and Anxiety.
Please be sure to stop by our website and join our community of kind, thoughtful people who want respect for all creatures, two and four footed. You will be glad you did. See us at www.deathofmypet.com You will be able to claim your free gift of a downloadable book on Animal Human Connection.
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