balloon arch wedding inspiration

This styled editorial gets one thing straight: a farm or barn reception does not always equal a rustic country reception! Stephanie, the owner of Allenbrooke Farms in Spring Hill, TN, designed a day full of glamour and bohemian details. She found her muse in Sarah, an Instagram-turned-real-life friend who’s blog is full-on fashion gal. Sarah agreed to be a bride for a day, and everything unfolded from there!

Romona Kevezarustic archRomona Kevezacascading bouquetdrapingballoon arch wedding inspirationballoon arch wedding inspirationballoon arch wedding inspirationballoon arch wedding inspirationdonut stacks

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The post Balloons Go Chic in this Glam Barn Reception appeared first on Green Wedding Shoes.


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In 2016, Instagram changed its algorithm to eliminate a feed full of chronological posts. Now, your post can only appear at the top of a user’s feed if it earns a certain level of engagement, signaling to Instagram that your post is popular and should be shown to more people.

Additionally, in order to rank highly, your post must receive engagement immediately. If your post receives likes and comments, but not within the first few hours after posting it, Instagram likely won’t boot it to the top.

The algorithm change is helpful for Instagram users — after all, I’d personally rather see posts most of my friends are commenting on and liking. However, it’s less useful for brands trying to spread their content to a wider audience. Plus, it can seem unfair. If you are trying to grow your audience by sharing helpful content, but you don’t have a ton of followers at the moment, it’s twice as hard to get your posts seen by new people.

So how can you get around it? Sure, there are a few shady tactics out there, like buying followers or using bots, but none of those methods will earn you a long-term, loyal audience. Instead, you might want to consider Instagram pods.

What is an Instagram pod?

An Instagram pod is a direct message between a group of about 15-20 people who are in a similar industry as your own. Pods’ rules vary, but essentially, whenever a user posts something new, they share that post in the direct message, and everyone in the group is required to like or comment. This enables the post to rise to the top of the user’s followers’ feeds. It’s mutually beneficial for everyone in the group, since it operates on a like-for-like or comment-for-comment basis.

In a way, Instagram pods are a more strategic version of texting your friends and saying, “I posted a new Instagram picture but it only has six likes, can you go like it so I don’t look lame?”

The concept is the same, but pods take it to the extreme — instead of texting your friends once in a while, you’re in a constant messaging thread, where you’re expected to engage with upwards of twenty or thirty posts a day. Plus, you’ve got to do it in a timely manner, or it won’t work.

But if you’re committed to growing your following, the effort might be worth the reward. To learn which pods to consider joining, and whether it’s even a good idea, read on.

Instagram Engagement Groups

To join an Instagram pod, you can start by checking out a few Facebook groups, such as Instagram Marketing Mastermind Pods. However, since Facebook owns Instagram, there’s a chance your group could get deleted (more on that below).

Additionally, you might try Telegram, a messaging app that hosts pods inside the app. Take a look at Telegram’s engagement group directory (the link will only work once you have a username), and choose one best suited for your business.

Don’t be fooled — it takes a lot of time and effort to find a pod. Since companies don’t typically want to get caught using a pod, pods are often kept secret from the public. Getting caught using a pod could harm your brand’s integrity, since it implies your engagement isn’t authentic.

Which leads us to our next point — are pods even a good idea?

Have Instagram Pods Been Banned?

As reported by Buzzfeed, Facebook recently removed 10 groups on their platform that were employing tactics like trading likes for likes, or encouraging users to join pods on Telegram. Ultimately, all these tactics are meant to “trick” Instagram’s algorithm, which violates their terms of use.

While Instagram pods themselves haven’t been officially banned, it’s clear Facebook and Instagram don’t condone them, which makes them tricky to find and join.

Additionally, it’s doubtful whether pods are a useful long-term strategy. Yes, they get you a boost in engagement on posts you send to your group, but that doesn’t necessarily translate to the kind of engagement you want — namely, comments and likes by people who could buy from you down the road, or become your best brand advocates.

Your engagement metrics will also be skewed, and you’ll no longer be able to tell if your content is resonating with your potential customers. Is your audience liking your content because they feel it’s relatable, or are they liking it because you asked them to?

For instance, I used to ask friends through text to like my Instagram pictures after I’d posted them — my own version of a pod. After a few weeks, I stopped asking. I realized if I didn’t allow my posts to gain natural traction, I’d never know what was working and what wasn’t. If one of my posts doesn’t get a ton of attention, I take it as a sign I should alter my strategy, rather than trying to trick the system.

Ultimately, pods might be worth it for the initial boost, but they can’t substitute authentic engagement, especially if you’re testing to see what type of content works best with your audience. For long-term, sustainable growth, you’ll want to focus on creating content that earns likes and comments on its own. 

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In 1967, Clark Coolidge moved from Cambridge, Mass., where he was living with Aram Saroyan and others, to San Francisco to join David Meltzer’s band, Serpent Power. In 1970, Clark and his wife, Susan — whom he met in San Francisco — moved to the Berkshires in western Massachusetts, where they lived on a hill at the end of a dirt road for 27 years. In 1997, they moved to Petaluma, California. Back in California, Clark saw more of David. Poet is Coolidge’s response to a poem, “When I Was a Poet” by Meltzer, which he heard his friend read many times. I think of the two works — Meltzer’s “When I Was a Poet” and Coolidge’s Poet — as a call-and-response between two old friends and musicians who played together on many occasions, talked into the wee hours of the night, enjoyed each other’s company, and read and respected each other’s work. As William Blake wrote: “I cannot think that real poets have any competition.”

Each line of Meltzer’s poem begins, “When I was a poet …” before going in different directions. At one point in the poem, Willie Nelson and Paul Celan show up. At other times, it moves forward through sound and funny, self-mocking rhymes. Its structure enabled Meltzer to bring together all his interests: sound, metaphysics, Jewish mysticism, nature, humor, music, and much, much more. (I highly recommend watching him read it).

Poet, Coolidge’s response, is a 310-page serial poem, with many of the untitled poems being 14 lines long. The dedication reads: “Thanks to David.” As one might expect with a Coolidge poem, all sorts of funny, bewildering things happen in every poem. One poem begins:

The poem of eyedrops on the ashen warrior

the poem of sea light on chopsticks

the poem of Father Deal and his zephyr trail

a poem from the Stuff and Nonsense board

poem for putting things on top of other things

This is one of Coolidge’s many writing techniques: he stretches the possibility of a word beyond any of its conventional definitions (or restrictions). At the same time, the precision of the first two lines explodes surrealism’s collision of opposites. In the third line, you feel him shifting the focus from the lyric (“The poem of eyedrops on the ashen warrior/ poem of sea light on chopsticks”) to the epic (“Father Deal and his zephyr trail”). And then he shifts again (“a poem from the Stuff and Nonsense board”) and again (“poem for putting things on top of other things”). By this time you begin wondering: what is a poem, anyway? It is something we have never agreed upon because any definition becomes a restriction, which Coolidge is against.

All of these shifts of attention and context happen in the first five lines of a 14-line poem: a list of open-ended phrases whose fuller context is never given to us. We are pulled into a realm of conjecture. Sixty or so pages later, a poem begins:

I saw poets in rubbers

I knew poets as brothers

I saw poets entangled

I saw poets in baubles and bangles

I saw poets on tuesday

I even met them on thursday

Are the “rubbers” galoshes or condoms, or some other kind of item? What starts out as a memory undoes the sentiment that is often intrinsic to this kind of writing.

Clark Coolidge (photo by John Sarsgard, 2010)

On the next page, Coolidge “kissed the poem and made a wish.” A few lines later, “a poet picked up a used tortoise,” which is one of many incongruous pairings that makes this reader, at least, both marvel and wonder: what is a “used tortoise”?

Throughout Poet Coolidge presents all sorts of surprises, for example, in “The Collected Poems of William Windex,” as well as with allusions he does not comment on, preferring to stay in the present tense of writing his “poems written on long marches.” It is as if Coolidge set out to imagine and document every kind of poet and poem, and the way they have been thought about:

poems built on your father’s spine

poet who’s a shelf reader

poet who went dark

poet still on the clock

At times, he is addressing the poet and the poem. Other times, they are addressing him. Sometimes, he seems to be responding to other poets: “the Ed Sanders classic Jackbatty Fructate.” Does this have to do with the pleasure of masturbating? Other times, he plays with names: “The name is Pally Harmer fuzz poet.” Science fiction makes an entrance as well:

The apes had all left for another planet

where they could chew in peace

practicing a sort of naked mercy.

And the poem answers Coolidge’s foray into this territory: “planet of whatever the hell you’re talking about.” Detective novels, cowboy movies, music, a love of lists and made up names — all of this comes into play in Poet.

Whenever Coolidge sets off in one direction, the reader had better be prepared to be startled by an unexpected shift, a sudden stop that vaults you into another dimension. His 310-page serial poem is about the poet, the poem, and poetry, without a trace of nostalgia or sappy romantic idealism. He names poems that have not been written, leaving us to imagine what they would be: “the poem about Camp Climax for girls.” He wonders about what we will never read: “how many volumes of Corso have been lost?” All sorts of people make an appearance: “the poem where Jack Palance smiles.” Lines turn in on themselves:

The poet ought to cut down

a kidney-shaped cloud precedes his exit from the car

An ugly noise in the moist skull

People for whom poetry is a necessary part of their lives should love this book. They know all the tricks and tropes poets use to manipulate the reader. Instead of going down well-trod paths — all of which he seems to know — Coolidge is interested in showing how the magician pulls the rabbit out of the hat, which he does with affection. Deeply suspicion of anything that smacks of self-importance, of making a blanket statement or pronouncement, he resists nailing down what the poet and poem are. He wants to do something bigger, which is to liberate the terms “poet” and “poem” from all the restrictions they have been saddled with. The humor running through this book is cool and tender, pointed and generous.

Poet by Clark Coolidge (2018) is published by Pressed Wafer and is available from Amazon and other online booksellers.

The post What Is a Poet? appeared first on Hyperallergic.

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Even Google doesn’t open here!” That’s entrepreneur Prasad HL Bhat’s constant complaint when he visits his family in Shimoga, which is five to six hours away from Bengaluru. Surely he isn’t alone when it comes to whining about poor Internet connectivity in smaller cities, towns and villages across India. Yet, his startup Astrome is among a few in the world that is trying to fix this basic need of the 21st century.But how? The 18-member team, led by Neha Satak and Bhat at a lab in the Indian Institute of Science (IISc), plans to launch 200 micro-satellites into space, which will send you Internet that is ‘fast, reliable, available everywhere, and life-changing’, as the website declares. This will be achieved in three ways: One, their satellites can power existing cellular towers. Two, individuals can buy a set-top box and install an antenna for fixed-point uses at homes or offices. Three, one person can buy this set-up and redistribute the Internet to an entire locality.Running behind their deadline, they will send their first satellite into space next year, and the rest by 2021.“If you are developing an app, you can predict the timelines tightly, but when you are working on hardware like we are, it’s a different deal. Just finding the right vendor for fabrication can take up a lot of time. So delays are not a big red flag in the hardware (industry),” says Satak, the CEO, coolly. Take, for instance, OneWeb, she says. The American startup, in which Sunil Mittal of Bharti Airtel has acquired a minority stake, has deferred the launch of the first 10 of its total 882 Internet-beaming satellites to the year-end. Still, deadlines are important, feels Satak, so her team is working hard to meet the new target. Which, for now is fine tuning their technology for outdoor testing – they will transmit signals between two rooftops, one kilometre apart.Not just OneWeb, the race to beam broadband Internet from the sky is already hot. ViaSat has been at it, offering 100Mbps download speeds in some areas of America. There’s Google’s Project Loon, Boeing, and Space X. Facebook tried too, to shoot Internet-delivering drones in the air, but abandoned the project. So what is the USP of this tiny startup? It lies in their patented MM-wave technology that allows them to send 100Gbps of data per satellite, five-10 times higher than what these giants have proposed to offer. “So individuals can access 50Mbps of Internet while businesses up to 400Mbps,” says Bhat, the CTO and chairman.On that, laying optic fibre cable and servicing it in rural areas is an expensive affair, which their space mission can slash by “100 times”, claims Satak, who gravitated towards the outer world after watching Larry Hagman, the astronaut from the American sitcom, I Dream of Jeannie, and went on to promote space education and start a firm for asteroid exploration in the US, before returning to India. Bhat, on the other hand, loved Star Trek, Star Wars, and everything space, and was co- running a visual search tech firm.The duo first met at the IISc while studying and reconnected later to start Astrome in 2015, which has since won multiple grants, and awards (one of the three tech startups to be awarded by president Ram Nath Kovind on the National Technology Day this May).Not just India, other developing countries will also benefit from their floating routers. For, their constellation will hover strategically along the Equator to cover Southeast Asia, West Asia, Africa, South and Central America, and Australia (in the range of +/- 40 degree latitude). “We know the market for (Internet) is in these developing countries,” Bhat cuts in. Rightly so, as he says “63 per cent of Indians live in rural areas and the rest in cities”, and “5-6 per cent of land is all where our traditional, optic fibre grids are concentrated”. So ‘Digital India’ is a distant dream, as also stated in the Internet in India 2017 report. It notes that the Internet penetration in rural areas is critically low at 20.26 per cent as opposed to 64.84 per cent in urban areas. “But the demand for Internet is increasing in rural markets at a rate of 30-40 per cent, per year. Now if this demand goes unmet, people will migrate to cities,” adds Bhat. But why should that be the case, they ask.Internet is a great leveller and it can change lives, that’s why Satak is keen to deliver unhindered and cost-effective Internet. She says, “Most of the big companies are focussed in cities.How about if they move to or open branches in Tier-1 and Tier-2 cities and create value and jobs for people living there. It’s already happening in Germany with companies such as Bosch.” Plus, she’s observed that people in towns and villages are getting enterprising year after year. “If they have reliable Internet connection, they can sell stuff online, and can converse with the rest of the economy.” The next aim is even more dear. “I grew up in a smaller city (Beawar in Rajasthan), but my parents made sure I got the best of education. But how many kids in towns and villages will possibly know ofthe IISc? If they were to have access to the Internet, they might. Their options will increase,” she explains.Bhat agrees, “There is a lot of IoT innovation happening in the field of agriculture, edutech, telemedicine, and solar energy in villages. These innovators have all the solutions ready, the only missing thing is the Internet. ‘How do I push the data collected to the cloud or the central hub?’ they ask us.” He had more to share. “At an exhibition in Bengaluru last year, the moment we told people what we are doing, 30-40 of them asked if they can sign up for our services.” Which, can also be used for maritime tracking, real-time sensing, flight entertainment, wearable teach, and HD streaming.Yet, bridging this great Indian divide is going to be a long haul. “The capacity of each of our satellites is 100Gbps. So if each user was to consume 10Mbps, each satellite can serve about a lakh people. To meet the demand of India alone, we’ll need to send some 10,000 satellites,” Bhat says with a chuckle. So, by 2021, he admits while they will be able to “serve everybody, but not in the same capacity.” Expansion will certainly follow.Some more good news. Using its MM-wave technology (or GigaMesh), the startup will also fight mobile network congestion on the ground, and even make the telecom infrastructure 5G-ready. So forget call drops, voice breaks and unreachability over phones. It will go live before their aerial mission, but won’t use satellites.Ask Satak why she chose satellite Internet over satellite telephony, and she says crisply: “Mobile phone network is already a solved problem, why should I launch satellites for that? I would rather spend money to deploy more 2G towers (to fight congestion). So it will be conservative of us to focus on telephony. It won’t be a useful incremental step for the world to see.” With satellite Internet, however, she says Astrome is taking a “jump” for the mankind.

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Jim Harbaugh absolutely nailed his cameo on the Comedy Central’s “Detroiters” in an episode that premiered Thursday night. Although Harbaugh killing it should come as little surprise given how he completely commits himself to everything he does.“Detroiters” is about the irreverent antics of two oddball — but ambitious — heads of a fledgling ad agency and the hilarious mishaps the duo endure. Given the setting of the show’s proximity to Ann Arbor, Harbaugh makes perfect sense for a cameo and was a great land for the show. In the scene, the Michigan Wolverines head coach showcases his patented persona as an ultra-competitive firebrand. Harbaugh cannot contain his frustration over a football-tossing bowling game during an appearance at a charity event … a meltdown ensues. To borrow a mantra occasionally employed by the coach that’s so Harbaugh-ian it should be wearing Dockers, talk about an “Enthusiasm Unknown to Mankind.”And speaking of which, Harbaugh is rocking said Dockers … because of course.

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Mia Aflalo is only 5-years-old and has already made her mark on the fashion market and the internet, thanks to her naturally long, beautiful hair. Born in Tel Aviv, Israel, the young girl has racked up 53.2k Instagram followers and been featured in British Vogue.

While this level of success could lead to the makings of a diva, Mia’s hairstylist Sagi Dahari told The Daily Mail she’s quite the opposite. “Princess Mia” never complains or argues. Rather, she prefers to “wait patiently and smile at everyone.”

Despite her numerous fans, many people find exposing a child so young to such a level of the public limelight is harmful. One commenter noted “It’s not just the friends you want to impress who go on Instagram, there are bad people everywhere. You are endangering her life as well as her present and future mental health.”

Others disagreed and believed the photos were all in good fun, like one commenter who said: ‘I hardly think this child cares how she looks for random strangers on the internet. She most likely feels beautiful and confident, as she is!’

Scroll the page and tell us what you think in the comments!

More info: Instagram

Mia Aflalo is only 5-years-old and has already made a name for herself on the internet and in the fashion world

The young girl’s gorgeous long hair has earned her 53.2k Instagram followers and a feature in British Vogue

While her face may say diva her hairstylist Sagi Dahari says ‘princess Mia’ is anything but

“She never complains or argues, rather, she prefers to wait patiently and smile at everyone”

Even with thousands of adoring fans, some people don’t approve of such a young child being put into the limelight

However other commenters have come to the girl and her mother’s defense

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Ape Action Africa, a non-profit dedicated to the conservation of endangered gorillas, chimpanzees, and monkeys, was founded in 1996, but their ape inhabitants are still finding new ways to surprise these experienced caregivers. Recently, Bobo, a Western Lowland Gorilla that was rescued by the organization in the same 1996, made a new friend, and their relationship is probably the most unusual you could imagine.

“On his morning checks, our gorilla caregiver discovered Bobo cradling a young, wild bush baby,” Ape Action Africa spokeswoman Elissa O’Sullivan told Bored Panda. “The bush baby showed no fear of Bobo, moving around his body and spending time hopping around in an open grassy area, before choosing to return to Bobo.”

You see, Bobo is the dominant male of his group, which includes 3 females and 3 males. Younger males Kibu and Nkamum have challenged Bobo for his position, but were never successful and no longer attempt to take control. Now, however, it is clear that the giant has a gentle side too.

“Bush babies are usually nocturnal, so it is very rare to see one during the day. We have never witnessed a wild primate interacting with a rescued one at Mefou Sanctuary.”

Even Bobo’s gang was interested in what was happening. “Bobo’s group-mates were curious about the bush baby and hoped that he might share it with them, but Bobo kept the bush baby to himself.” All in all, they spent at least two hours together before Bobo returned his new friend to a set of trees within his enclosure, and the bush baby disappeared from view.

With more than 300 primates in its care, Ape Action Africa is now one of the largest conservation projects of its kind in Africa. Many of the animals find themselves at the sanctuary as orphans, due mainly to the illegal bushmeat and pet trades. Both threats have grown in recent years as a result of deforestation, and international demand for exotic meat and live animals as pets and zoo exhibits. To learn more about their fight and donate to the cause, click here.

More info: | Facebook

This is Bobo, a 24-year-old Western Lowland Gorilla that was rescued by Ape Action Africa in 1996

Image credits: Apes Like Us/Gerry Ellis

Recently, Bobo made a new friend, and their unusual relationship surprised everyone

Image credits: Ape Action Africa/Alex Benitez

“On his morning checks, our gorilla caregiver discovered Bobo cradling a young, wild bush baby”

Image credits: Ape Action Africa/Alex Benitez

“The bush baby showed no fear of Bobo, moving around his body and spending time hopping around in an open grassy area, before choosing to return to Bobo”

Image credits: Ape Action Africa/Alex Benitez

“Bobo’s group-mates were curious about the bush baby and hoped that he might share it with them, but Bobo kept the bush baby to himself”

Image credits: Ape Action Africa/Alex Benitez

They spent at least two hours together before Bobo returned his new friend to a set of trees within his enclosure, and the bush baby disappeared from view

Watch the videos below to learn more about the duo

Image credits: Ape Action Africa/Alex Benitez

Image credits: Ape Action Africa/Alex Benitez

Image credits: Ape Action Africa/Alex Benitez

People immediately fell in love with the gentle giant and the bush baby

Credit Source =

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career after addiction

Have you noticed how often someone else is telling you what it takes to be happy?  Telling you the who, what, when, where, and even why about what you need to do to attain personal happiness?  How many “happiness gurus” have you listened to?  How many times have you spent weeks, months, or even years pursuing their plan of happiness for you?

Maybe you should stop.

With over seven billion people on the planet, surely there isn’t a one-size-fits-all answer to what makes us happy.

Can you look back and see frustrated efforts chasing someone else’s grand happiness plan?

A few years back, as part of a business I had, I frequently found myself in the homes of Hispanic families.  In almost every home, I couldn’t help but notice a calm and contented energy.  I noticed because it was foreign to my distinctly white middle class upbringing and life experience.  In these usually modest homes, there was a very obviously different set of priorities.  And they were happy.  Contented.  Something besides just having more money, more stuff, was driving their happiness.

Stop The Madness!

If you think I’m going to lay out the keys to happiness, you’re going to be disappointed. Because I can’t tell you what will make you happy.  Only you can do that.

What I can do is share my observations of what seems to be common elements in most people’s perspective on happiness.  From those Hispanic homes to the life stories I’ve personally listened to from those at the end of their life, here’s what I’ve noticed.


Measure your possessions only as they, and the efforts you expend to attain them, provide an acceptable return.  If your efforts are not paying dividends of happiness, reconsider your priorities.  Like everything in life, the law of diminishing returns will devalue the attainment of more “stuff” at an ever-increasing rate.  Figure out what your own definition of “enough” is, and let that be  your guide.


I’m sure you’ve heard that the only thing you really possess at the end of life is your relationships.  However true that may be, what is indisputable is the truth that at your last breath, relationships are all you’ll be treasuring.  They’re the only thing you’ll be missing as you contemplate leaving this world.

Good Will

If you think that good will is a part of a business evaluation or the charitable thrift store down the road, you may want to spend next weekend reading The Power of Reputation.  But good will is much more than just reputation, and yet quite simple to relate.

Think of someone whose image conjures up pleasant memories and feelings.  There’s probably a smile on your face as you think about how that person has shown up in your life or how they’ve inspired you.  They live an admirable life of teaching, sharing, caring, and making the world a better place.  They’re dependable, reliable, and honest.  They are purveyors of good will.

Now think of someone quite the opposite.  Thoughts of this person may cause reactions of anxiety, distrust, frustration, or even disgust.  You don’t aspire to be like them.  The biblical tenet “you will know them by their fruits” applies, and their lives are typically full of conflict and upset.

Adopting a policy of cultivating good will pays dividends throughout one’s life, and after.  No matter how you define your personal happiness, good will and reputation will enhance it.

What Path To Personal Happiness Are You On?

Too often, it seems, we get so busy in the business of life and the elusive pursuit of happiness that we forget to check the map to see where we’re headed.  Maybe it’s time to ask yourself –

How happy am I, right now? Am I on a path that allows and creates happiness by my own definition, or on a path someone else has designed? Does my path lead to increasing happiness, or perpetual lack of enough and longing for more? Need More Insights on Happiness?  Check These Out . . .

“Reading is to the mind what exercise is to the body.”  Joseph Addison

I read to plant new seeds in my mind and soul.  And to feed and water those already there.  Here’s a couple of recently published books that I’m sure will help you find more happiness in your own life.

Mastering Affluence

There’s an old song titled “What’s It All About.”  What really matters?  Is the whole of life just a roll of the dice?

Imagine your six-sided dice, not numbered but with each side reading an element of the totality of human riches.  All possible outcomes are contained on your dice.  But you only get a limited number of rolls.  And the outcome of each roll is all up to you.

Author Carol Tuttle’s “Mastering Affluence” shows you how to choose your own happiness by addressing – and balancing your life – in terms of  –

Spiritual Mental Emotional Physical Financial Relationships

She shows you how to replace the struggle to find joy and happiness with the ease of allowing yourself to choose your own happiness.   Your dice, your life.  You’ll be truly affluent, truly happy when the grand plan is all yours.

The Burn Zone

If you are a seeker of truth, on a quest for the meaning of life, or just chasing the elusive butterfly of happiness, you’ve got to pick up a copy of Renee Linnell’s “The Burn Zone.”

From gurus trying to implant their version of happiness in you, to the moments filled with self-doubt, the story of her journey to finding and accepting herself and her own truth will resonate with you.  Renee gives you a bird’s eye view, and you’ll find yourself embracing yourself and your version of happiness in a whole new way.

The post Living Your Own Version of Personal Happiness appeared first on Ms. Career Girl. = Website name

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