I spent several hours reading the notecards and remembering what it was like to be loved unconditionally.
“By sharing vulnerability, we build deeper relationships. We need deep relationships to face what’s coming — floods, heat waves, climate refugees.”
This situation opens the door for us to be even more intentional about making authentic connections with the people we love, even virtually.
Sometimes it is much easier to be outraged by someone else’s victimhood than your own.
Shame and reluctance to discuss experiences with colleagues or support staff in a male-dominated career field often delay veterans’ seeking out help.
I wonder if my grandmother and I missed the boat. Did we share some kind of outsider status?
Richardson opened with the reminder that we are beyond asking a child “what’s wrong with you” and are replacing it with “what has happened to you?”
“When there are no options for someone to stay in a hotel or shelter,” Delaney says, “they are given a tent and driven to an encampment because there is nowhere else to go.”
The recorded Visual Q&A, “In These Times: An Intergenerational Conversation” with Carolyn Holbrook and Tess Montgomery
To create effective solutions, Hood says, “community-based organizations have to be part of the conversation, research, government, and client voices. If all members are not at the table then it won’t work.”
When COVID-19 hit, it seemed like the stars had finally aligned for canine camaraderie.
We talked to Jennifer Kreitz from No Dog Left Behind, as well as our readers, about new pets during the COVID-19 pandemic.