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url 2017-01-27 08:37
Spiritual Journey
Conscious Parenting: Mindful Living Course for Parents - Nataša Pantović Nuit
Mindful Eating with Delicious Raw Vegan Recipes - Nataša Pantović Nuit
Mindful Being - Nataša Pantović Nuit
Art of 4 Elements - Nataša Pantović Nuit

Taking steps in trust, child-full playfulness and joyful peace

Chanting, drumming, humming, dancing at the most Sacred Palace

Resonating with the Song of Life

We touched the Spiral where Forest meets Rivers

Ascending the deepest caves where Stalactites and Stalagmites form Castles

Of Eternal Lovers meditating within the Earth’s Belly




Spiritual Journey through Alchemy of Love

Source: artof4elements.com/entry/96/spiritual-journey
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review 2015-12-01 12:19
Kids Spiritual Growth
Conscious Parenting - Nataša Pantović Nuit

Conscious Parenting is the Alchemy of Love Mindfulness Training designed for parents.  We use Transformation Tools and Spiritual Exercises that will help you get in touch with your Soul, with Love, and with Patience when dealing with kids. Explore the magic work with: Soul's DiarySpiritual Parenting DiaryDeveloping Parenting VirtuesMeditations, RhythmDay-to-day RoutineHappy Family Structure, Cultivating of Relationships, etc. 


Source: www.artof4elements.com/entry/142/conscious-parenting-course
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photo 2015-04-13 08:54
Mindful Being - Nataša Pantović Nuit
Conscious Parenting: Mindful Living Course for Parents - Nataša Pantović Nuit
what is true happiness? One Love
True happiness reaching highest potential

True Happiness sleeps within one's Soul and it is achieved when we learn to listen to our soul's quest and live our highest potential. This is a life-long learning but there are tools that help us within this process of self-development and self-discovery.



Source: www.artof4elements.com/entry/158/about-true-happiness
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review 2013-09-26 01:29
Not Relatable for All 20-Something Women
20-Something, 20-Everything: A Quarter-Life Woman's Guide to Balance and Direction - Christine Hassler

I'm not big on self-help books, but facing a mountain of student loans and no permanent full-time job offers was enough for me to seek self-help book recommendations. I ended-up with this one and can't say that I feel really improved from having read it. 20 Something, 20 Everything is less than 10 years old, but is extremely dated due to the current state of the economy and how Hassler discusses the work force.

Additionally, this book isn't really geared towards all 20 something women. Its geared primarily towards the middle class and college educated. This comes through primarily in the interviews with various women that Hassler has peppered throughout the book. I only ran across one woman who I figured was making about minimum wage (a waitress) and I don't remember any of the women described as having anything less than a bachelors degree. Furthermore, the women who were interviewed primarily had white collar jobs where they were probably making about 30k or more. That's all fine and dandy if you're in that particular group of women, but if you're not, parts of this book will probably just make you feel worse than helping anything.

However, despite all my gripes with the book, there were snippets that I found interesting. I suppose I'll leave this review with one of the quotes that I did find helpful.

"As we journey into adulthood, we evolve away from lives in which everything was planned for us and taken care of by our parents, into college lives where we enjoy some freedom but our general structure is set, and finally into a reality that is devoid of a set curriculum. This absence of structure drives many of us right into planning mode. But what do we miss along the way? Does over-planning cause us to miss the very important steps of truly evaluating what we want and easing into our experiences?

To east the woes of our twenty-something crisis, we can remind ourselves that just making the best decisions that we can every day is good enough. If we stop, take a deep breath, and check in with the present moment more often, a lot of knots in our stomachs will loosen. A lot of us daydream about how things could be different or better in our lives because we hate our current circumstances. Although daydreaming can be valuable, true sanity comes from contentment with where we are."
(pg 91)

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review 2013-06-06 00:00
Review of "Ask Wendy" by Wendy Williams
Ask Wendy - Wendy Williams

I don't usually go in for advice books--or non-fiction books period--but I decided to give this book a shot since I got it for free at a taping of The Chew (airing 6/7/13), so i figured i had nothing to lose. Like a lot of others have said, I don't agree with everything that Ms. Williams has to say, but i like the way she said it. This was a very fast read--maybe 1.5 hours--and it doesn't make you feel like you're a piece of crap while you're reading it. There may be instances when she calls out the person who wrote to her for advice for doing stupid things, but she never makes it seem as if she thinks that the person writing to her is stupid, which can be hard to do.


What I liked about this the most was that it really felt like i was reading one long magazine article. The down to earth, tell it like it is style feels like it is right out of Cosmo or Redbook and that makes it very easy to read.

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