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Loving my wife introduced me to my inner woman.

Kameron and Caleb

By Caleb Moody

Yes, loving my wife introduced me to my inner woman, and it’s made me more of a man.

I grew up in Texas during the 80s.  The husband/wife dynamics modeled for me both in my own family and in the culture I grew up in were very traditional.  Men would chat and watch football, women would cook in the kitchen and serve food.  Each member seemed to be in somewhat separate worlds which didn’t often overlap.

As I grew into adolescence and began forming my own ideas about relationships, I remember realizing that I wasn’t looking for someone to wait on me, to wash my laundry, to buy my clothes.  I didn’t want a motherly subordinate, I wanted a strong independent person who would challenge me and walk with me through our life together as an equal partner.

I remember so vividly the day I met my wife. We met at a garage sale.  Along

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Does What We Eat Make Us Sick?

Dawn Wilson
Dawn Wilson

After 20 years of producing and hosting television shows, my guest, Dawn Wilson, has a new passion to help awaken the world to the dangers of herbicides and pesticides sprayed on our food. Dawn shares how saving her mother’s life put her on this new path.  She also brings our attention to the fact there is no requirement to list what herbicides and pesticides are used on food crops. Research points to a dramatic spike in cancer and autism rates since the 1970s when spraying food crops with Glyphosate became the norm.

  • As consumers, we must accept that too often profits are more important to some companies than our health.
  • Eating organic and educating ourselves to the dangers of herbicides and pesticides is vital to maintaining our health and that of our children.
  • It’s important to research and support companies that do acknowledge the dangers of using herbicides and pesticides on our food crops.

Visit Dawn’s website and join her email list. www.glyphosateresiduefree.com

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The gratitude guarantee.

gratitude

There was a time when my focus was on things I did not have. For many years, my glass seemed to be half empty, until I realized I was the one holding the pitcher. I changed my point of view from one of lack to one of gratitude. Through hardship and loss, I began to see life’s glass was actually full to overflowing.

Dealing with physical pain over a long period of time wore me down. After a while, life was dull. I found less joy in daily activities, and the constant discomfort kept me on edge. Every day I woke up focused on the pain. Each evening I went to sleep wishing something would change.

When I received news that my twenty-nine-year-old cousin had been killed in an automobile accident, I experienced a dramatic shift in the way I viewed life. Physical pain turned into a positive sign that I was still alive. It was surprising to discover how much my pain decreased when my focus changed from living in pain to appreciating the life I had.

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Thriving After Great Loss and Cancer

Jean Wall
Jean Wall

My guest for this episode, Jean Wall, discusses something we all know to be true – there is no easy button to life. Jean and her family have gotten hit hard by the challenges and disappointments life presents and yet they have an attitude of gratitude. Two natural disasters, a flood, and a hurricane destroyed their home. Her husband was downsized from his job and the company he devoted 24 years to, refused to give him the pension he’d earned. And Jean recently received a cancer diagnosis.

  • Jean shares there is so much we cannot control that happens to us in life, but we can control our attitude about how we face life’s challenges.
  • Tragedy can bring out the best in us when we choose not to see ourselves as a victim.
  • Family and friends are so important in helping us survive and thrive when life presents tough situations.

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