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Why is it challenging to commit to change?
Each year you make a resolution, however, something happens and the reset button takes longer than expected. If you want a better year, life, health, career, love, 'brand' you, then join us for a get 'uncomfortable' show with Yvelette Stines on tips to get off your butt to W-I-N in #2013!
Yvelette Stines is a dyslexic dreamer who has found her passion through the written word. Always having a dream of becoming a writer, she was encouraged to take the “safe” path in life until 2006 when the safety net broke and she was determined to live her dream. She realized that it would be pointless to spend all those years daydreaming about becoming a writer and never actually do it. It was a bitter cold day in January, she made an announcement that she would be published in a magazine by the end of the year. The responses from others were mixed messages of support, discouragement and laughter. The response in her heart was to push forward. In December 2006, her first magazine article was published in Atlanta Life Magazine. Stines now writes about health, wellness, beauty, business, entertainment and education. Learn more at Calming Corners.
As we prepare to embrace a 'brand' new year and kickoff 2013 in grand style lets countdown the 5 Holistic and Calming Tips for 2012 with Yvelette Stines, author (Vernon The Vegetable Man), educator, writer and blogger.
Her work has been featured in publications such as Essence, Jones Magazine, Heart & Soul, Hispanic Executive Quarterly, Purely Delicious Raw Food Magazine and Centric TV. Her blog, Calming Corners, encourages readers to live a calm and healthy lifestyle.
Join Alice B. of www.kiskeacity.com as she reviews recent Haiti and diaspora news and welcomes opening guest Mahalia Stines on her March 8 vèvè painting workshop at Haiti Cultural Exchange www.haiticulturalx.org.
Mahalia Stines is a Haitian-American designer based in Brooklyn NY. She is a multi disciplinary designer who draws inspiration from both her native land and her hometown. She describes her work as "Brooklyn meets the Tropics".