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Learn the powerful impact rock icon Tina Turner had on one woman during this episode of Nicholas Snow Live, a daily, global conversation "Connecting the Circuitry of Humanity." Additionally, call in at the beginning of each show to share your hot topics! Have an event you want spotlighted? Post it on the official Facebook Group page and we'll consider announcing it on the air. Producer/host Nicholas Snow's previous show, SnowbizNow, has had over 1.5 million downloads. This new format encourages listeners to interact with the live show as follows:
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Welcome to my first show! I am excited to be your host and explore intuition. We will connect with meditations throughout the show, as well as any questions you might have. Callers are welcome to call in for Angel Guidance messages 516-387-1936. The Blogtalk Radio chatroom will be open, as well as the FaceBook event page.
You can reach Tina at: Tina@get-intuit.net
SnowbizNow! with Nicholas Snow "Small screen. Big queen. Worldwide audience!"
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Tina Turner inspired her as a teenager in Canada. Then, in a series of serendipitous twists and turns, she met Ike in the underbelly of Hollywood and was invited into the Turner family enclave. Meet Katherine Carlson.
If you ever felt trapped in your childhood, regardless of the size of your hometown; if you ever had a dream that kept you alive; if you have given yourself permission to hear and follow your inner voice, or seek the inspiration to do so; then experiencing Arrows Across Eons: Becoming Tina Turner is for you. One does not need to be a Tina Turner fan (but who isn’t?) to love this new book from Katherine Carlson.
Katherine Carlson is on Facebook, at @KattheStoryGirl on Twitter, and her book is available both in hard copy and electronically at Amazon.com.
SnowbizNow with Nicholas Snow. "Small screen. Big queen. Worldwide audience!"
in Self Help
Coach Cafe' Radio is THE Self Empowerment Place to Meet -Where you Get you Weekly Cup of Inspiration every Friday 11 am eastern on BlogTalk Radio with certified Law of Attraction Life Coaches Kathleen Martin, LOACC and Estra Roell, LOACC.
We all have negative feelings. What do you do with yours? Chances are, when it comes to the small losses, irritations, upsets, and annoyances that the vast majority of us suffer daily and weekly, year in and year out, we say, “It could be worse” or “At least I’ve got my health.” In this effort to look on the bright side, we succeed in cutting ourselves off from the understanding and support we need most.
Our guest in the Coach Cafe this week, Tina Gilbertson, self-esteem expert and author of Constructive Wallowing: How to Beat Bad Feelings by Letting Yourself Have Them, teaches us that by learning to accept and embrace, rather than suppress, difficult feelings, people can keep their sense of personal power and, better yet, gain greater understanding and ultimately esteem for themselves. Feeling bad can actually lead to feeling better, faster! Join us to find out how!
Tina Gilbertson holds a master’s degree in Counseling Psychology and is a licensed mental health counselor. In addition to working with adults one-on-one, she teaches assertiveness and self-esteem workshops and classes on goal-setting, decision-making, overcoming anxiety and finding the right career. She has written feature articles on emotional intelligence and health for Portland’s Natural Awakenings magazine, and contributes wisdom as a self-esteem expert for online therapist directory GoodTherapy.org. She lives in Portland, Oregon, and can be found online at TinaGilbertson.com.
Dr. William Pierce wrote the Turner Diaries in 1978 under the pseudonym of Andrew Macdonald. The main character in the book is Earl Turner. Tonight I will read some of the quotes and short passages from the book and comment on the events described by Earl Turner in his diary.
Tenney will be joined by lawyer and survivor activist Tina Minkowitz to talk about human rights. Tina is a leading voice internationally for the rights of users and survivors of psychiatry, and has been influential in creating revolutionary new standards in international law. - What are human rights, what is a human rights convention? - What is the Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities (CRPD) and why is it important to people who have been psychiatrized? - What is shadow reporting? - How can we use human rights advocacy to end psychiatric oppression?
Tina Minkowitz was one of the drafters of the CRPD, and has contributed extensively to the development of norms related to legal capacity, the freedom from disability-based detention, and the freedom from forced psychiatric interventions as a form of torture and ill-treatment. She is the International Representative of the World Network of Users and Survivors of Psychiatry and the founder and President of the Center for the Human Rights of Users and Survivors of Psychiatry.
Dr. William Pierce wrote the Turner Diaries in 1978 under the pseudonym of Andrew Macdonald. The main character in the book, Earl Turner, was born in Los Angeles, educated in Electrical Engineering, and later worked for an electronics firm in Washington, D.C. He maintained a diary during the years of the Great Revolution and he provides an account of the people in his life, his intimate thoughts, his duties, and his achievements during the latter years of the revolution before the end of his life. I will read a few quotes and short passages from the book and comment on some of the events described by Earl Turner in his diary.
Host Cyrus Webb welcomes Dr. Clifford Turner of The Awakening to Conversations LIVE to discuss how they are coming together to support the Stop the Violence movement in Chicago.
At age 5, Tina Michelle had a near drowning experience in her family pool. When revived she could see "sparkling people" standing behind everyone. After numerous attempts of trying to describe these beings to her family, she gave up and learned to keep quiet. These "Beings", however, were always there with her. The Beings never actually spoke; they were just there. Between Rheumatic fever and another near drowning at age 17, she finally began to understand everyone did not see these Beings and they were there to love and care for her. But it wasn't until her last near death at age 26 while giving birth to her youngest daughter that her gift of Clairaudience (psychic clear hearing) opened up.
When she actually began to hear her own voice in her mind saying very odd things, she thought she was losing her mind. When the events she was told about began to take place, she started to realize it was the "Sparkling" people speaking with her. Many times she would foresee events that came to pass, or would be given some wonderful insight into complicated life problems, she called this "figuring it out", others called it "second sight".
Finally the day came when Tina's purpose was revealed to her. She was to take her gift into the world and help others with it. Being a small town wife in the Appalachian region of the U.S. did not bode well for an up and coming psychic. The Angelic realm had another ideas and opened doors for her she never dreamed possible.
From a small town 45 miles southwest of Cleveland, Ohio, John Turner grew up in a large family. His mother, whom he loved so dearly, died in 2003.
His book, Take This Journey With Me, is the first of many of the many fiction and nonfiction he plans to write. This, his first book, is one with 100 hundred chapters in what is essentially 100 poems. As a book of poetry it explores situations and emotions that we all can relate to as fellow citizens on this planet we call Earth.
Growing up with little means, and in a small town, offered him the opportunity to analyze the way life was and the way it is. His perspective, although expressed poetically in this book, is not so unique and not just his perspective alone. He understands that a universal audience will be able to relate to the words written as well as appreciate the sentiment in which they were written.
John Turner spent much of his early childhood with his brothers; playing all kinds of sports. But the one that they all enjoyed playing the most was basketball which he also played in youth baseball leagues, as a youth. But some of his most fond memories were sitting around with his brothers, making up stories to tell to the others, and then offering expressions as to who told the most compelling one at the time.
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