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Law Of Attraction For Kids

Winsome Coutts, a mother of two and a grandmother, has a teacher's certification in education and she has taught several schools in Australia and Canada. She has also written hundreds of articles concerning self-development. Winsome has a passion for the Law of attraction, meditation, Self-help of Personal development, goal setting, and the secret movie. She decided to engage in the pursuit of knowledge in the mentioned areas throughout her life. Winsome has considerable experience raising children following her studies in Child psychology at University, and as a past teacher, a parent, and a grandparent. She knows that when children learn how to plan for their future and how to achieve their goals, they have a skill that will last them a lifetime. Winsome personally studied with two popular teachers, John Demartini and Bob Proctor and both are featured in The Secret' movie. For several decades since the early 90s, she has been goal setting for kids, visualizing, and applying the law of attraction. The law of attraction for kids is the first book ever to describe the law of attraction and the term goal setting. The language employed is simple for your children to understand and it will answer any question about the life-changing topics in a more detailed parent's guide. More here...

Law Of Attraction For Kids Summary


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Author: Winsome Coutts
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My Law Of Attraction For Kids Review

Highly Recommended

It is pricier than all the other ebooks out there, but it is produced by a true expert and is full of proven practical tips.

My opinion on this e-book is, if you do not have this e-book in your collection, your collection is incomplete. I have no regrets for purchasing this.

James Merrill 19261995

Merrill's poetry of the 1960s and later was significant and highly regarded. His 1966 volume Nights and Days won a National Book Award in 1971 he was elected to the National Institute of Arts and Letters in 1973 he won the Bollingen Prize for his volume Braving the Elements (1972) and from 1979 until his death he served as a Chancellor of the Academy of American Poets. But Merrill's book-length poem The Changing Light at Sandover (1982) was the work that firmly established him as a major poet. The result ostensibly of many years at a Ouija board, shared with his long-time companion David Jackson, the ambitious poem, running to 560 pages, is populated by figures from the spiritual world. These include the medium Ephraim (a figure from the first century), W. H. Auden, and dead friends and family members of Merrill's and Jackson's. The poem lays out a complex system of earthly and spiritual levels, and its voices range from the intimate to the cosmic. Parts of the poem are presented as...

Indianapolis Bobbs Merrill 1969

We must make our own World, man, our own world, and we can not do this unless the white man is dead. Let's get together and killhim my man, let's get to gather the fruit of the sun, let's make a world we want black children to grow and learn in do not let your children when they grow look in your face and curse you by pitying your tomish ways.

Shakespeares sonnets Sonnet 1 From fairest creatures we desire increase William

Shakespeare (1599) The general themes of William Shakespeare's Sonnet 1 is the topic of parenthood, despite ostensibly being addressed to a young male friend. What is extraordinary is his subversive use of the Petrarchan tradition popular in the period a tradition of poetry in which a highly idealized person, most often a woman, was praised and the poet declared his unworthiness to praise that person. Shakespeare proves his mastery of the tradition while using it non-traditionally. In Sonnet 1, the poet addresses the male figure as though he were a woman, thus demonstrating that men not only enjoyed receiving the same flattery as women of the period, they also shared many of the same concerns about aging, procreative ability, and death. Shakespeare argues that his subject is the fairest, the most ornament al , person that ever lived. He argues that that the entirety of humanity will suffer if his subject fails to engender an heir (have a child). Unchanged through time, according to...

Cervantes Lorna Dee 1954 A

Using memory and social observations, the poems in Cervantes's initial collection, Emplumada (1981), focus on friends and family members with notable empathy. Poems like Uncle's First Rabbit and Freeway 280 recall childhood landscapes and conflicted family relationships, even as Visions of Mexico While at a Writing Symposium in Port Townsend, Washington and Emplumada expose a split identity that can be redeemed through poetry. In the first part of Visions of Mexico the speaker identifies with the Mexican people she observes but remains separate from them as well I don't want to pretend I know more and can speak all of the names. In the second part of the poem, set in Washington State, she also finds, I don't belong. She heals her divided self in the creation of poetry, gathering her feathers for quills. In a similar way, Emplumada plays on the Spanish words for feathered (emplumado) and pen flourish (plumada) in order to interweave imagery of birds, sexuality, Aztec ceremony, and...

Moss Thylias 1954 Thylias Moss is

Moss was born and raised in Cleveland, ohio, but visits to family members in southern states gave her a keen awareness of the virulent racism most often identified with the South. She has received numerous grants and awards, including a Guggenheim Fellowship (1995) and a MacArthur Foundation Fellowship (1996).

The appearance of Ireland

The poem is accompanied by copious notes which situate the persons and places of the poem in Indian and Persian history. Stephen Gwynn remarked that 'whereas Scott's and Byron's descriptions savour of actual experience, Moore's reek of the lamp',20 but later readers have perhaps lost something of the original effect of Moore's scholarly exactitude. In the era of Lalla Rookh, the British Empire was undergoing an unprecedented expansion in many of the areas the poem refers to. India, for instance, was becoming less exotic to the British. For many decades they had been involved intensely in the country, first, as the East India Company established itself, and, second, as it became part of the British Empire in 1818. (Also, the East India Company set up an office in Basra in Iraq in 1763, and British interests were consolidated in the country in the subsequent century.) The place-names, and to an extent the historical personages that the poem refers to, would have been familiar to British...

Robinson Mary 17581800 Mary Darby

Mary's mother decided she should relinquish her theatrical prospects and marry while still in her teens. In 1774 she wed Thomas Robinson, a man who during his courting had proven indefatiguable in his attentions. The couple had a daughter named Maria Elizabeth before he went to debtors' prison. Mary and the baby lived with him for 10 months, and other family members were free to come and go from the prison. She wrote in her memoir, During nine months and three weeks, never once did I pass the threshold of our dreary habitation. She includes a description of her initial reaction to incarceration, writing that she cared little for herself but remained anxious for the baby's health. While Mr. Robinson was expert in all exercises of strength or activity and could use the exercise area, she occupied herself with her beloved and still helpless daughter. Tom Robinson received some financial support from his father, who helped to pay for the two rooms required by the family in jail. Because...

ELEGY to the memory of an

The speaker imagines the young woman's soul snatched by fate into the pitying sky. As into air the purer spirits flow. That would allow her soul to fly to its congenial place, leaving no virtue behind to redeem her Race. However, instead, a force took her life, because he can See on these ruby lips the trembling breath, her cheeks, now fading at the blast of death. All positive imagery disappears as the speaker contrasts his previous flight of fancy with what he now envisions, a once-warm breast turned cold, and love deserting her once-passionate eyes. The speaker places a curse on whatever being caused the apparition's death, declaring that frequent herses should besiege your gates while his children and other family members die. So many should die that neighbors behold a veritable parade of hearses, in order to compensate for the death of the innocent maiden who could not be

Poetical Practices

As we have noted in the course of this study the poetical practices of non-canonical men and women poets resemble each other, while differing from those of the canonical men. Many women and men noncanonical poets avoided classical themes, presumably because they lacked a classical education. Both women and men noncanonical poets wrote many more prayers, poems to family members, and poems about children (lullabies, elegies on their deaths).6 Noncanonical men poets less frequently personify nature as a female sex partner than do the canonical men and do not generally address poems to a sexualized female muse.7 They also write more cross-gender poems than do their canonical men counterparts. In short, in some ways they could be said to write like a woman. 8

An Adventurous Woman

RWomen at Rome enjoyed greater freedom than women in almost all other ancient societies, but by modern Western standards, they were certainly not on an equal footing with men. The structure and attitudes of Roman society meant that women were expected to content themselves with duties related to family and home, that is, producing and raising children, as well as attending to household chores (consisting mainly in supervising slaves). It is not surprising that some women cast off social restraints, usually to the horror of their contemporaries.

A oneparent family

We have identified a father Heaven, a mother Earth, a daughter Dawn, and twin sons. A nice happy family, it might seem. But the sons and the daughter have nothing to do with Mother Earth. Their affinity is strictly with the sky. The union of Heaven and Earth, with his fertilization of her by means of his rain, is all to do with the production and sustenance of terrestrial plant and animal life. They may be celebrated in general terms as the parents of the gods as well as of mankind, but in the few cases where they are the parents of a

Bull and cow

Cattle were of high importance to the early Indo-European pastoralists and provided them with a ready point of reference in many aspects of life. Among a man's possessions his cattle stood on a level with his wife (RV 10. 34. 13 Hes. Op. 405). Terms like 'cow', 'bull', 'heifer', were often applied metaphorically to human family members.66 A god or ruler was a 'cowherd', or a herdsman of some other variety (pp. 131 and 421). The cow served as a unit of value.67 Times of day were designated as 'the cow-gathering' (the morning milking samgatim goh, RV 4. 44. 1 samgave, 5. 76. 3), 'the yoking of oxen' (Old Irish im-buarach), 'the unharnessing of oxen' (govisarga-, Rm. 7. 1523*.1 ovXvros, Il. 16. 779, al.). The measure of a small puddle was 'a cow's hoofprint' (gospadam, MBh. 1. 27. 9 9. 23. 18 Rm. 6. 77. 11 cf. Hes. Op. 488 f.).

Confident Kids

Confident Kids

Although nobody gets a parenting manual or bible in the delivery room, it is our duty as parents to try to make our kids as well rounded, happy and confident as possible. It is a lot easier to bring up great kids than it is to try and fix problems caused by bad parenting, when our kids have become adults. Our children are all individuals - they are not our property but people in their own right.

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