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Know & Grow Monthly Magazine
“The game of life is a lot like football.
You have to tackle your problems, block your fears,
and score your points when you get the opportunity.”

~ Lewis Grizzard ... Daily Inspirational Quotes

March 31, 2008


"Flower Duet "
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From the Inside Out...
Stop & Smell the Flowers

Fascinating Facts...
Festus Fatuorum

Words from the Wise...
Conscious Living & Dying

Yes You Can!...
Find Health & Healing
through Friendships

Far Horizons...
Glorious Greenland

Just for YOU...
Announcements & Treats

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Uplifting News Stories...
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Zen philosophy teaches that enlightenment is contained in a single flower — when we appreciate a blossom, we have found happiness in nature and in our own nature. Start your day with a brisk walk so you can hear the birds, smell the fragrances and feel the fresh air on your skin. If you have a backyard, sit quietly in the early morning light. Let all of your senses absorb the beauty that is around you.

Chelle Thompson, Editor
~ Chelle Thompson, Editor

... you can help people all
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From the Inside OutStop and smell the flowers

Why is it when you get older you begin to notice things you really never paid much attention to before? Simple things. Quiet things. Natural things.

It's been that way with me, for instance, with flowers. When I was growing up in Moreland, my Aunt Jessie's yard was the flower capital of the county.

People drove from as far away as Grantville, Corinth and Smith City to gaze at the color show Aunt Jessie's yard put on each spring.

I never paid much attention to her flowers, myself. The only time I ever thought about them was when Aunt Jessie would berate me for tromping through her flowers in search of the baseball I just hit from my yard to hers.

"Get out of those flowers young man!" she must have screamed at me a million times.

I never understood her concern. There I was practicing to grow up to be Gil Hodges, and how could I continue without my baseball.

Now flowers slay me. The azaleas will be blooming in Atlanta soon. So will the dogwoods. Their beauty decorates the city in pinks and whites and takes an ol' flower stomper's breath.

This week there have been days that were certainly whispers of spring. It was warm and still and it chased away the dreariness of winter.

I spent one afternoon on the golf course. On one hole, the sprinkler system was wetting the grounds around it.

I smelled a smell I hadn't thought of in years. The smell of water upon dry soil.

I can't describe that smell in words, but I remember it from when the rain used to hit the dusty dirt road in front of my grandmother's house.

Also, I remember it from when I would be in my grandfather's fields, following him as he followed his plow and his mule, and it would "come up a cloud" as the old folks used to say, and the rain pelted down upon the freshly plowed earth and produced that smell again.

I looked up at the absolutely clear, blue sky this week. Its brilliance was remarkable. Up there somewhere was a hole in the ozone layer, but I couldn't see it.

When chill turns to warm it may be whoever created all this reminding us an end does finally come to winters discontent.

This is my forty-fifth spring. But it was only the last several years that I began to take a few moments to relish them.

I vividly remember the first time I really noticed and appreciated the coming of spring. I was on a golf course then, too. Augusta National. I had just turned thirty.

I was covering the Masters golf tournament for the Chicago Sun-Times.

I was standing on number 16 on an April Sunday that was spectacular. It was warm and cloudless. There was the green of the turf, the blue sky, the pink azaleas.

I would be catching a flight in a few hours, back to Chicago. I'd called the office earlier. They said it was snowing.

I stood out there and soaked it all in for the first time. It did something to my soul. It also did something for my future.

I vowed at that moment, I'd never miss another Georgia spring.

Twenty-two days later, I was back home in Atlanta with a job as a typist of words upon blank sheets of paper.

Fifteen years later I am still taking the time to smell and feel the glory of springtime. Getting older does have its benefits.

Sorry about the flowers I stomped, Aunt Jessie. I never learned to hit a curve ball anyway.

~By Lewis Grizzard (who died in 1994 ... two years after this writing)
Author and Columnist, Atlanta Journal-Constitution
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*Other Stories & More*

and Stomped That Sucker Flat

Columnist Lewis Grizzard celebrates his Southern Heritage and is full of stories about faithful dogs, good country music and more. "Georgia's Mark Twain" will make you smile, laugh, cry and everything in between as he weaves another magical story. You'll learn about his growing up to need open heart surgery and how he'll never be able to look at a plate of BBQ the same again! Lewis loved his momma, loved his country and loved his culture, and he wrote about the things he loved in a way that if you didn't love them too, at least you could understand why he did. This volume details some of his tribulations related to his eventually fatal coronary disease.
By Lewis Grizzard

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Meaningful Life Answers & Encouragement


Fascinating Facts



What's the origin of
April Fool's Day?

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Words from the Wise

Learn More About Annamaria  HERE
In these three interviews
Annamaria Hemingway illustrates how coming to terms with the inevitability of death is actually a life-affirming experience. Her book Practicing Conscious Living and Dying: Stories of the Eternal Continuum of Consciousness offers an uplifting collection of emotionally evocative and inspirational observations that address timeless questions and help expand our limited awareness of the nature of consciousness. They show how each of the individuals concerned has come to understand that death teaches us that the preciousness of life must be lived with a sense of purpose and meaning, as a celebration of our existence.
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Getting Connected: There is an actual, physical chunk of brain that runs your emotions called the limbic brain. You can trace its development back a hundred million years. You can see it on an MRI. Every second you spend with other people, your limbic brain is tuning in to them, being changed by their moods, and changing theirs in turn. It's a constant, life-affirming limbic dance. Experimental psychologists have known for decades that we share moods. If you don't believe me, just think of the people who make you feel better simply by walking into a room. These sorts of interactions feel so good (directly and unconsciously) that we would wither away without them. This is why you should never underrate the emotional side of your life.

Women are better than men at keeping the limbic dance going by working to ensure that families stay connected as the years go by and by building lasting friendships and deep connections from the many different aspects of their lives. High school and college friends, friends from work, friends from raising children together, from neighborhood committees, from shared vacations — sure, some of these bonds and friendships fall away as part of the natural cycle of growing and changing, but most women find new friendships to replace them. Women who don't find close friendships, who have trouble keeping up connections, need to make an effort to change those patterns.

Hundreds of research studies confirm that isolation hurts us and connection heals us through the same physical mechanisms as exercise and healthy diet. Blood vessels are measurably more elastic, the heart's ability to respond to extraordinary demands is higher, cardiac inflammatory protein levels are lower, and blood pressure response to exercise is better in more connected people. Their stress-hormone blood profiles are also measurably healthier than those of isolated people.

Building a Community: Sadly, I see people in my medical practice who give up on connection, who stop living years before they die. These are women and men who feel so overwhelmed by the prospect of getting out and building new connections that they stop trying. Our society — with its emphasis on the traditional family structure and the workplace as centers of social togetherness — doesn't help matters. People who lack either of those have to work doubly hard. But the consequences of not making connections are so devastating that you cannot allow yourself to retreat into isolation. The stakes are too high. A study of more than 4,000 women and men in Alameda County, California, showed a direct link between the size of one's social circle and survival, with larger circles bringing ever-greater longevity. Women with fewer than six regular contacts outside the house had significantly higher rates of blocked coronary arteries, were more likely to be obese and have diabetes, high blood pressure, and depression, and were two and a half times more likely to die over the course of the study than those with an extensive social network.

Having either a good marriage or just one close friend cuts the risk of mortality by a third, and the benefit increases the more your circle broadens. It's reassuring to note that both quality and quantity count. Some people have a few close friends or family members, while others have a broad network of involvement with their community. Either works well, though it's best to have both. Talk to any nurse about how much it matters for patients to have visitors in the hospital — about the difference in outcome for those people who have a steady stream of visitors, a wall covered with get-well cards, flowers obscuring the monitors and tubing. But the thing is, you can't wait until trouble strikes to build your community. You have to work at it day after day, make the calls, make the effort, be the hospital visitor years before you need one yourself.

Optimism is an extraordinary limbic resource and is available to everyone because it's a learned skill. You can decide to be optimistic with remarkable success. Not Pollyanna optimistic, but glass-half-full optimistic, and it's worth the effort. Women who are optimistic about motherhood before pregnancy have a much lower risk of postpartum depression. Optimistic women have lower mortality rates from cancer and heart disease. It seems to help to approach illness with a positive, optimistic attitude, which may lower blood pressure and improve immune function. You recover from bypass surgery faster and better, you get out of bed sooner after back surgery, and you go back to work and regular exercise sooner. Anger doubles your risk of heart disease. But perceiving your work as satisfying cuts your risk of heart disease in half.

Being Compassionate: While some people are intuitively gifted at saying and doing exactly the right thing at the right moment, the rest of us can learn how. "Comfort boils down to empathy and acknowledgment," says New York City-based psychotherapist Jane Greer, PhD, author of Gridlock: Finding the Courage to Move on in Love, Work and Life, in fact, is so powerful that it doesn't require the gloss of eloquence. "When someone affirms what you are feeling and conveys an understanding of your distress, their sensitivity helps you feel safe and understood," says Dr. Greer. When you offer to bring a sick friend a cup of hot soup, stop by to change the bedsheets, or send a bouquet of flowers with a warm note, you put acknowledgment into action.

The problem is, how much compassion we have for others is sometimes driven by the degree of compassion we have for ourselves — and, let's face it, most of us are pretty tough on ourselves. "If you're stoic and you have a stiff upper lip, it could be hard to muster up the empathy and compassion for someone else's plight," says Dr. Greer. That was the case with a woman I know who'd been having problems with her boss. When she told her boyfriend that she feared being fired, he said, "What's the big deal? You'll call the headhunters and find another job." He didn't stop to acknowledge her wounded self-esteem, her fear of change, or her financial concerns — that is, all the fallout that comes from your job's being imperiled.

There does tend to be a gender divide when it comes to giving — as well as receiving — comfort. According to Marianne Legato, MD, founder of the Partnership for Gender-Specific Medicine at Columbia University, in New York City, men will often hunker down in solitude rather than reveal a need for comfort; they're also less skilled at soothing others: "A man will focus on solving the problem. He'll give you directions to accomplishing whatever goal he thinks you should be achieving," she says.

On the other hand, women tend to be much better at offering a sympathetic ear and a shoulder to cry on. Women are not necessarily good, however, at allowing themselves to be comforted. Many of us have become so hyperefficient at juggling the demands of work and family that we've lost the art of being tended to. And we feel ashamed to even need tending. "Accepting comfort is like accepting a gift, but that can stir up feelings of helplessness and vulnerability in some of us," says Dr. Greer. "We think that by saying 'I don't need it' we can make ourselves feel stronger."

Finding a Hug: We can all do better at giving and receiving comfort. Comfort is often rooted in the flesh: Just a hug or the touch of a hand causes our brains to release the chemical serotonin, which improves mood. Remember, too, the healing power of words. The right words — whether they are spoken in our church or synagogue, or come to us via Chicken Soup for the Soul stories or public oratory — have the power to soothe the spirit and revive the heart.

If you're the one in need of comfort, wisdom lies in knowing where to find it. "When things are really terrible, you need people who will affirm whatever you're feeling," says Dr. Legato. "Sit down with a friend or relative and ask if they have time to hear you discuss a problem and help you with it. You can't do it in five minutes. Make sure they have an hour or more to spend."

When there's no human to talk to — or give you a hug — a pet may do just as well. Studies have shown that pets help lower blood pressure and mitigate stress on the heart. Animals are affectionate, allow us to snuggle with them and — in a slight improvement over spouses, children, and friends — never judge us or offer unwanted advice.

In the end, it may be that we are simply hardwired to do good. A study at the Institute for Social Research at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor reported that among older people, those who reported helping others — even if it was just giving emotional support to a spouse — were half as likely to die within five years as those who did not. "If comforting behavior can be linked with health and longevity, the implications are significant," says Stephen G. Post, PhD, professor of bioethics at Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine in Cleveland, Ohio. "People who live generous lives soon become aware that in the reasonable giving of self lies the discovery of self."

Creating Satisfaction in Life: Generations ago, extended families provided rich, lifelong limbic safety nets and connections to the group. In the days before TV, telephones, electric lights, and convenience stores, this wasn't a choice. There was nothing to do but be within a group. The great gift of traditional societies was that you were a necessary part of the community your whole life. Okinawans, a group of people living on an island off the coast of Japan, have the greatest documented longevity of any population on earth, and in their culture older people are integral parts of the community until they draw their last breath. At 90, or 100, they are respected for their life experience and are relevant to the group.

It seems as if that model is vanishing from the planet. But our society still has all those limbic connections — you just have to find them and put them together for yourself. For those who are frantically busy with work, the office can be an important source of connection and gratification, which helps to explain why increasing numbers of Americans of both sexes are choosing to work past retirement. Sometimes this is for financial reasons, of course, but sometimes it's due to the increasing recognition that work has a value beyond the paycheck. Part of the value is simply in the structure — in having a reason to get out of the house in the morning. Part of the value is in the social interactions that come automatically with most jobs. And part of it is the importance of still having a role in the tribe: a defined niche in the great social order.

There are other pathways to connectedness, too, such as spirituality. A search for meaning is too profound and personal for facile advice giving, but we do know that for limbic reasons alone you should be on the journey. The growing number of reasonably well-done studies on spirituality point to its importance in our lives for both mental and physical health. Many people who search for meaning in their lives and their experience via religion or spirituality survive loss, cancer, and heart disease better and have healthier immune chemistry and lower risks of stroke and Alzheimer's disease than those who do not. People who report that faith is an important part of their lives have higher levels of life satisfaction and emotional well-being. You can decide for yourself how much of the positive effect stems from the increased social connections offered by organized religion and how much is from something ineffable, but the simple message is that it is important to look for the meaning in your life's experience.

Every single human being on the planet craves limbic connections. We just need to head out the door to build them. The tide of social atrophy — of limbic decay — is not that strong. It's just remorselessly steady. The ultimate message is swim against the tide, every day. If you work at it steadily, it is almost impossible to fail.

~By Chris Crowley & Henry S. Lodge, MD
and Lesley Dormen from

Far Horizons


Northern Lights in Greenland
Greenland's Aurora Borealis/Northern Lights

Learn More Here

The Northern Lights (Aurora Borealis) is one of nature's spectacular masterpieces. Imagine standing on the shores of a remote Greenland fjord. It’s a cold, clear and dark night and frost crackles underfoot. A sheen of new ice covers the water, and icebergs drift silently by on the tide. The sky is pierced by a million stars and the moon begins to creep up from behind a range of wild peaks. Suddenly a greenish glimmer appears overhead, seeming at first like a high cloud lit by the moonlight. It begins to intensify and swirl, gently reflected by the fjord, and with a gasp of wonder you realize that it’s the Aurora Borealis, warming up to its show of natural splendor. Before long it has become a dazzling display of greens, red and purples spiraling and dancing through the heavens. No photograph can prepare one to see the Aurora first hand – it moves and changes with surprising speed forming wonderful whirlpools and beams that merge and intensify, then split and fade. No wonder the Inuit believed that the Northern Lights are the playful souls of their children that died at birth. Sometimes it is a beautiful and delicate beam of light on the horizon, and sometimes it fills the entire night such that it seems that light is pouring out of the sky.

The Aurora Borealis forms when charged protons and electrons emitted from the sun as a solar wind are drawn in towards us by Earth’s magnetic field and collide with atoms and molecules in our atmosphere. These collisions result in countless little bursts of light that make up the aurora. Collisions with oxygen produce red and green auroras, while nitrogen produces pink and purple colors. The Aurora Borealis actually occur all year round, but cannot be seen during the summer months in Greenland due to the midnight sun. The phenomenon is often seen around midnight and is best experienced on dark, clear nights from September to April.

Kangerlussuaq on Greenland's west coast lies at the base of a 160-kilometre (100-mile) long fjord of the same name, which appropriately enough means "the long fjord". Kangerlussuaq has a very stable climate with warm dry summers and cold clear winter days which are perfect for dogsled trips and not least for experiencing the northern lights. With around 300 days a year under cloudless skies, Kangerlussuaq is one of the best places in the world from which to see the northern lights. In the Kulusuk area on the east coast the Aurora can been seen from late August until late April and the small settlement is an excellent introduction to the way of life in a settlement in the Ammassalik area. Kulusuk lies on a small rocky island between saw-toothed mountains and extensive fjords, and it is almost always surrounded by icebergs and a glittering Arctic Ocean. Although tourism and the service industry are increasing in importance, traditional hunting and fishing are still essential sources of income for many families in the settlement.

Located on the west coast of Greenland, 250 km north of the Arctic Circle, you'll find Greenland’s Ilulissat Icefjord, one of the few glaciers through which the Greenland ice cap reaches the sea. Sermeq Kujalleq is one of the fastest and most active glaciers in the world. Studied for over 250 years, it has helped to develop our understanding of climate change and icecap glaciology. The combination of a huge ice-sheet and the dramatic sounds of a fast-moving glacial ice-stream calving into a fjord covered by icebergs makes for a dramatic and awe-inspiring natural phenomenon. On breaking up the icebergs emerge into the open sea and initially travel north with ocean currents before turning south and running into the Atlantic Ocean. Larger icebergs typically do not melt until they reach 40-45 degrees north (south of the United Kingdom and level with New York City). The Ilulissat Icefjord was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 2004.

Ilulissat is also the third largest settlement in Greenland, widely known by its Danish name of Jakobshavn ("Jacob's Harbor"). In direct translation Ilulissat is the Greenlandic word for "The Icebergs". Inuit settlements have existed in the area of the icefjord for at least three thousand years. The town is located about halfway up the country's west coast, 200 kilometers north of the Arctic Circle.

The abandoned settlement of Sermermiut two kilometers south of the modern town of Ilulissat was once amongst the largest settlements in Greenland with around 250 inhabitants. The modern town was founded in 1741 by missionary Danish Poul Egede for trader Jakob Severin who had an established a trading lodge in the area. Ilulissat is Greenland's most popular tourist destination because of its proximity to the picturesque Ilulissat Icefjord.

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Iluissat Icefjord in Greenland
The Ilulissat Icefjord in Greenland.

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In sixth grade, she wrote a story about how she wanted to be the first person like herself to live to be thirty. You see, this young lady has cystic fibrosis. Friday, March 14th, 2008 was Bethany Kokoski's 21st birthday. The world is a better place because of this special young person — for all those she has and will continue to inspire with her own message of what is truly possible for each of us, if we decide to keep our eyes on our goals, and just swat those obstacles away-like a gnat in the summer.

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"How To Clean Stuff"

On the main page, you'll find the featured articles on "How to Clean" in the middle of the page. To browse more articles, use the tabs along the top of the page. The sections are: Main, House, Kitchen, Bathroom, Bedroom, Laundry, Office, Garage, Outside, Life, Other and the World. Click the tab to view the cleaning tips for each section. Know what you're looking for? Then try the search engine to see if they have a tip on it. Do you have a stellar cleaning tip you'd like to share? Then do so! Just fill out the form and if it gets published on the site, they will donate 25 cents to the Clean Water Fund. You'll find a link on the Submit page for the Clean Water Fund so that you can learn all about what their cause is as well.

(Contributed by Jane at

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Vince Mira on GMA
Vince on Good Morning America

SEATTLE, WA — Vince Mira, 15, is a somewhat shy kid who looked uncomfortable during TV interviews on Good Morning America and the Ellen Show. But when he steps up to the microphone to sing the classic "Ring of Fire," the result is downright spooky. A sidewalk singer from Seattle's Pike Place Market, Vince is just a teenager, but if you close your eyes and listen to his voice, you might think you're listening to a performance by the music legend Johnny Cash. Born in Los Angeles, Vince's deep, resonant baritone voice and guitar playing immediately caught the attention of Seattle's musical community. He was instantly booked at prestigious clubs and theaters throughout the Pacific Northwest.

Mira is a student at Federal Way’s Internet Academy, taking all of his classes from home. He is one of seven children. In December, Mira played for a group of residents at the Foundation House retirement home, where his brother Isaac Miranda works. It wasn’t his first time performing in front of an elderly crowd. Before he was discovered, Mira entertained frequently at retirement homes throughout the Federal Way area. The audience members at Foundation House said they figure Mira is on the way to becoming a legend himself. There was lots of foot-tapping and smiling while the teen played. LanaLu Hull, 84, said she has traveled all over the country in her years and of all the singers she’s seen, Mira is one of the best. “I’ve been around so I figure I have a pretty good idea that he really is a marvelous performer,” Hull said. “His poise, for a 15-year-old, he’s really amazing,” she said. “He’s very good and I predict that he’s going to be very famous.” The young performer might become popular with the girls as well, according to Mary Lakshas, 94. “He’s a cute little guy,” she said.

Pearl Jam's Stone Gossard had heard Vince’s set at the Market Anniversary — from his car apparently. From the depths of this kid’s soul came a voice like a distant thunder. It was like a Wizard of OZ moment, as if a 25 year old Johnny Cash were standing behind the screen singing whatever Vince mouthed. The tone, perfect. The inflections, spot on. Three days later, Gossard called Vince to ask him to be a part of the Hank Williams tribute album he was putting together. Vince sang "Your Cheatin Heart" so well it was as if Mr. Williams was there in the room himself. Vince's first full-length album Cash Cabin Sessions was just recorded in Tennessee with John Carter Cash (Johnny Cash's son). The Cash Cabin Studio is outside of Nashville, and it is where the Johnny Cash and June Carter Cash recorded most of their later work.
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Vince Mira at Cash Cabin
Vince at the Cash Cabin in Tennessee

Vince Mira


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March, 2008



"The word circulation implies that something is going round and round.
Whether it be money, love or good will, whatever you spread around
is going to come back to you. In order to be on the receiving end
of our desires, we must spread around to others exactly what
we want. In addition, we must do it with a grateful heart."

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