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Our bodies are living libraries that store the cellular memories of every person in our ancestry and all traumatic experiences they have endured. But we have more than just the memories of our direct ancestors. As some argue over whether reincarnation is possible, there are those who have moved far beyond argument and are enjoying the experience of recalling past lives, and learning lessons from those lifetimes of being other people in other places. Our souls store the memories of ever life we have ever lived in every body we have ever inhabited. These memories can be accessed through hypnosis in a process known as Past Life Regression. Past life regression therapy is rapidly becoming a factor in helping people who suffer from unexplained phobias, physical pains, or chronic depression to discover unresolved issues in a previous life as the cause of a current problem. After the past life memory is recalled, the present life condition generally disappears. The discovery that a soul experiences multiple lifetimes as different people challenges many religious teachings about the finality of death. Carol McGlinchey, past life regression therapist, shares her amazing story today. Currently an American white woman, she recalls her past life as a black male slave in the antebellum south, and what she learned from that life experience. What if you discovered that you used to be every single race and ethnic group on earth at one time or another and also had previous lives as the opposite sex? How would it affect your views on race, nationality, religion, and the opposite sex? This is a show that may change your view of reality forever.
Join Brian Peckham for this special 30 Minute Mother's Day Special Show as Brother Brian recalls moments with his mother Donna Peckham 1940-2008. Listen as Brian shares how it was his mother that prophesied over him whie in her womb that he was going to preach the word and be used Highly Of God. Also Brian is going to share his favorite moments that he had with his mother. Also Mother's Day is a very emotional time for Brother Brian because it was Mother's Day 2008 that Brother Brian's Mother Donna Peckham went home to be with her Lord! Join Brother Brian as he honors his Mother and Mom's Worldwide in this very special 30 Minute Tribute To Mother's, I Remember Mama!
Tom covers two recalls from automakers Chrysler & Nissan, Michael The Gadget Guy reviews Home Office Highway, an app that turns your car into your office on the road, Chrysler corp picks up Autonet, an app that turns your vehicle into a hot-spot. These and many more auto news items, and of course Tom answers caller's car questions.
Originally started during Summer 2013 with Thomas Witt, executive director, Equality Kansas the largest premier statewide organization for the LGBT communities. KKFI fm 90.5 Kansas City’s community FCC radio station broadcasts “This Way Out” every Saturday 2pm (Central). It is live streamed at their website for out of range listeners.
Segment Summary: 1st Hour - “This Way Out” the international gay and lesbian radio magazine. (30 min.) Pro-equality humor heralds historic U.S. Supreme Court hearings; activist David Mixner recalls the "Don't Ask" double cross; rights trump religion in Kenya's top court, a trans rights bill passes India's upper house, a well-known Japanese lesbian duo defiantly weds, U.S. Republicans still swim against the marriage equality tide, Dallas does "Hooters" the gay way, and more LGBT news from around the world!
Then Amanda Marcotte’s outstanding “RH Reality Cast” from the vital news web site RH Reality Check.
in Self Help
Tonight's special guest is Brittany Ecton from Olathe, Kansas, a 26 year old single mother who's a child abuse and adoption trauma survivor and activist. Still in early recovery, this will be the first time she tells her story in public. Sexually abused by her father, a belligerent drunk, she recalls being "conditioned" by him for years. A deeply troubled child her parents took her to many therapists, she says, ".. and every time I hinted at the abuse they would switch, and they forced medication on me for years." Her mother neglected her throughout her entire life and never showed her love or any form of kindness. "She had 3 other kids and it was obvious she loved them and not me." She explains, "I started acting out my abuse with my brother as a child, and the memories are so dark that I can't bare to even look at my brother anymore, without hating my entire body and mind for those memories. Once my hormones kicked in, I became ashamed of my body and life, I had no friends and no life, and I was tormented by kids for being different." A troubled teenager, she broke all the rules, before 18 had 7-8 suicide attempts. "I got pregnant at 19 and my mother forced me into giving my baby away due to no money, help or support, and I lived in a homeless shelter for 7 months." At 21 she married her friend, Zachary, a bad boy doing everything wrong who she'd knows since 15 years old. "He was in the military and promised to save me from my life," she shared. Returning from Afghanistan 80% disabled presented Brittany with new problems, and the additional challenge of giving birth to their son. In the middle of everything else she discovered she'd been adopted! Now married 4 years and seeing a therapist, Brittany's still struggling with doing what's best for herself and her young son.
There's a lot on the plate this week. Studies being falsified, polls being taken, legal issues, ice cream recalls, and YOUR CALLS. Join in by dialing 858-683-1326. We take your calls during the second half of the show.
Kentucky's own Ken Moellman gives the run-down on the state of Liberty in Kentucky. Tune in weekly as Ken Moellman addresses major issues, in Kentucky and the nation, and promotes solutions based in liberty. Ken Moellman is a political activist who has been a campaign manager, candidate, and party leader. He is now the owner of the polling firm Northern Kentucky Opinions.
As California struggles with drought, a new book takes on the city's orginal water mastermind, William Mulholland. Les Standiford's 'Water to the Angels' recalls William Mulholland's role in shaping L.A. with --- water.
And... Another possibility about the Iranian negotiations.
Sorrowful Mystery of the Rosary~ said on Tuesday & Friday
Prayers at: http://rosaryradio.blogspot.com/p/saying-rosary.html
The Agony of Jesus in the Garden
The First Sorrowful Mystery is the Agony in the Garden, when his trusted friends, the Apostles fell asleep, leaving him all alone (Mark 14:32-42).
The Scourging at the Pillar
The Second Sorrowful Mystery is the Scourging at the Pillar at the order of Pontius Pilate (John 19:1-6).
Jesus is Crowned with Thorns
The Third Sorrowful Mystery is the Crowning of Thorns (John 19:1-6).
Jesus Carried the Cross
The Fourth Sorrowful Mystery recalls Jesus' Carrying of the Cross (Luke 23:26-27).
The Crucifixion of our Lord
The Fifth Sorrowful Mystery is the Crucifixion and Death of Jesus (Matthew 27:33-54).
Age of 21 born in the City of Memphis TN, Frayser area by way of Atlanta GA.. Young Memph has been influenced by artist such as Yo Gotti, Mr Bigs, The Isley Brothers, Lil Wayne, Jay-Z, Biggie & Tupac. Yet to date his greatest influence remains to be his sisters that taught him how to drop bars. Young Memph moved to Atlanta at the age of 12 and started recording at 13.
Memph states “he knew his music was good but not good enough” and started to make music all could enjoy, by not overpowering his musical creations with profanity . Not to say he has gone soft or lost his edge, his craft proves he can go bar for bar with the best of them with so much personality and distinctive swagger in his flow one can’t help but listen close for his next punch line or how Memph will deliver his next verse, while proudly holding his head high when his mother listens to his musical
Twitter: Young_Memph on twitter!
Contact Info General Business/Booking: Todd J Taylor, Bruce Holmes
Born April 8th, 1983 in Hayti, Missouri, Khatib had the normal, small town country living. Making due with what he had made him appreciate things at a young age. "I didn't have the best or much but whatever it was meant the world to me," recalls the lyrically gifted emcee. Growing up in the shadow of his older brother, Khatib participated in sports. Even though he was fairly talented in them, he felt athletics wasn't his calling. "That was my older brother's thing, my mom had me doing it because he did it" says Khatib. Dealing with feeling neglected from riffs between his parents, a young Khatib turned to music as an escape. The poetic satire of the artists only intrigued the young lad. It wasn't until the infamous butt whooping Khatib received for saying Snoop Doggy Dogg's "Doggystyle" album cover was going to be him, that he knew what his career path would be.
Call it Irish grit. “If you grew up where I grew up,” McGraw recalls, “you were automatically hyphenated either Irish, Polish, or Italian, and your dad worked in the mill, that was a given.” Hailing from a small steel industry town about 50 miles outside of Buffalo, New York, McGraw was raised on Hee-Haw (“We loved Conway Twitty, or at least his haircut”) and rough games of hockey and football. Small for his age and showing little athletic promise, he gravitated towards music, and good thing: “If I’d have stuck with the sports I liked any longer I might have ended up getting my head taken off. We never wore pads, let alone helmets.” Instead, McGraw grew out his hair, picked up a cheap Japanese guitar, and at 13 started a rock band with friends, playing in bars a couple of nights a week—with a note from his mother in hand, in case the cops asked any questions.
As soon as he finished high school, McGraw hightailed it to Los Angeles with rock star dreams and a country sensibility. Wearing out records by Dwight Yoakam and Steve Earle, and “digging through stacks of junk at the Pasadena flea market looking for old Buck Owens and Johnny Cash on vinyl,” he developed his own unique hard-core hillbilly sound.
It’s a crazy life, and McGraw looks upon it with bemused satisfaction in “My So Called Life,” reflecting, “Some days I own this town, other days it shoots me down/Always I’m still hanging round, holdin’ on to hope.” Expertly depicting the driving pace of his “Honky Tonk Life,” McGraw stubbornly continues to hope: “I could quit all this road stuff, go back to my real job, put in a straight 9 to 5/But I love the neon, I love the people, and I love the Honky Tonk Life.”
On June 14, 2014, Canadian eventer Jordan McDonald suffered a fatal injury while competing at the Nunney International Horse Trials held at Southfield House, Whatley, Frome, Somerset, GBR.
This tragic loss inspired Jordan’s sister, Shannon, who performs as Shanna Lynn in the country music duo known as Georgia Rain, with Damian Marshall (her husband), to record a rendition of his favourite song.
A self-taught guitarist, Jordan loved “The Boxer” by Simon and Garfunkel. Shanna Lynn fondly recalls the times he would play it and ask her to sing along. She didn’t know the words then, but she is pleased to sing it for him now. “This was the hardest recording we have ever done. [It] tugs at the heart strings…very bittersweet for me,” said Shanna Lynn, “but I know he’s listening.”
The song is now available on itunes. Proceeds will go towards keeping Jordan’s dreams and goals alive through his wife, Shandiss, and their horses.
- Story from Horse-Canada.com.
Tune in to hear Shannon & Damian remember Jordan in stories and song.