How A Heart Transplant Led To An Incredible Friendship, From ‘The Oprah Show’ Archives

#truelove #allowing #dating

GPS for the Soul – The Huffington Post
How A Heart Transplant Led To An Incredible Friendship, From ‘The Oprah Show’ Archives
Jimmy Lanier and Suzie Armstrong share an extremely rare bond. They appeared on “The Oprah Winfrey Show” 18 years ago to share the dire circumstances that brought them together as friends, and now, we look back on their touching story.

“Suzie has Jimmy’s heart — literally,” Oprah says in the above video from 1996. “How is that possible?”

Suzie explains that six years before that, she needed a heart transplant at the same time Jimmy, who had cystic fibrosis, needed a heart and lung transplant.

Jimmy received his transplant from an 18-year-old donor who died in a motorcycle accident. “They replaced my heart and lungs as a block, because it’s easier to do,” he says. “Therefore, my heart was still good, so I donated it to Suzie.”

After the successful surgeries, their heart-to-heart bond brought Suzie and Jimmy together as friends. When Oprah asks what Jimmy means to her, Suzie replies, “The world.”

“I’m alive because of him,” she says. “You can’t put it in words. People ask me, ‘How do you feel?’ There is no words to say. I thank God every day for Jimmy.”

Find more videos and full episodes from 25 years of “The Oprah Show.”

Daily Meditation: Free Spirit
We all need help maintaining our personal spiritual practice. We hope that these daily meditations, prayers and mindful awareness exercises can be part of bringing spirituality alive in your life.

Today’s meditation features a poem by 8th century Indian philosopher Shankaracharya. When the cares of this world weigh you down, remember the essence of who you are.

condor

I am He! by Shankaracharya

Mind, nor intellect, nor ego, feeling;
Sky nor earth nor metals am I.
I am He, I am He, Blessed spirit, I am He!
No birth, no death, no caste have I;
Father, mother, have I none.
I am He, I am He, Blessed spirit, I am He!
Beyond the flights of fancy, formless am I,
Permeating the limbs of all life;
Bondage I do not fear; I am free, ever free.
I am He, I am He, Blessed spirit, I am He!

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5 Steps for Harnessing the Power of Feeling Good Now

#truelove #allowing #dating

GPS for the Soul – The Huffington Post
5 Steps for Harnessing the Power of Feeling Good Now
If you can understand the power of feeling good right now, and not wait until you’ve lost the weight, found the guy or girl, or got the job, you hold the key to always being able to feel fulfilled, satisfied and joyful.

The key is remembering that you are the creator of your own life, and you get to decide exactly how you’re going to feel about whatever situation you find yourself in.

So how can you find your bliss in the busy-ness of your never-ending to-do list? Start with these five steps:

1) Decide to let go of yesterday, last week and last year. When you let go of the past and instead focus on how and what you can do today to make it count toward your dream life, you’re in the driver’s seat of making it happen.

2) Say “yes!” from the moment your eyes open each morning. The following is a simple daily habit for feeling good now: From the moment you wake up in the morning, start saying the word “YES!” and keep repeating the word yes! and thinking yes! and feeling yes! What does yes feel like in your heart, in your hands, in your brain, what does it feel like in your gut? And as you get out of bed, jump up in the air and say YES! to your life and yourself. Look in the mirror and continue saying that magical word and the more you say it, the higher your vibration will skyrocket — guaranteed.

3) Always reach for the better-feeling thought. In order to deliberately create the life you want, one that feels full of ease and joy, you need to be deliberately guiding your thoughts in good-feeling directions.

4) Surround yourself with upbeat positive people and let go of those who drain you. Jim Rohn, motivational speaker, hit the nail on the head with his quote: “You are the average of the five people you spend the most time with.” We tend to subconsciously calibrate ourselves to the energy of those who we are around most — regardless of whether they are a good influence or not, so become a more deliberator creator by choosing to spend time with people who match the vibration you’re wanting.

5) It’s not about doing everything perfectly but about infusing as much joy as possible into everything you do. Yes, that includes bill-paying or going to the dentist! Try it — the next time you have bills to pay, put on your favorite music and allow yourself to feel gratitude. Not only for the things you’re paying for and all that you can do with them, but also for the fact that you can actually afford to pay your own bills.

10 Animals Who Remind Us To Stop And Smell The Roses
The stress and strain of constantly being connected can sometimes take your life — and your well-being — off course. GPS For The Soul can help you find your way back to balance.

GPS Guides are our way of showing you what has relieved others’ stress in the hopes that you will be able to identify solutions that work for you. We all have de-stressing “secret weapons” that we pull out in times of tension or anxiety, whether they be photos that relax us or make us smile, songs that bring us back to our heart, quotes or poems that create a feeling of harmony, or meditative exercises that help us find a sense of silence and calm. We encourage you to look at the GPS Guide below, visit our other GPS Guides here, and share with us your own personal tips for finding peace, balance and tranquility.

When we get caught up in the chaos of our daily schedules, it doesn’t take much for us to get overly stressed about each little thing that goes wrong. It’s in our nature to sweat the small stuff — especially when nothing seems to be working in your favor. But what if instead of obsessing over everything that’s going wrong in our day, we focus on what’s right?

Taking the time to pause and appreciate everything you’re thankful for has been proven to boost your happiness. Check out the 10 animals below who remind us what it means to stop and smell the roses (and give yourself a little cuteness break in the middle of your overwhelming day). Remember: Gratitude is a powerful thing.

For more GPS Guides, click here.

–Posted by Lindsay Holmes

How Long Does It Actually Take to Form a New Habit? (Backed by Science)
Maxwell Maltz was a plastic surgeon in the 1950s when he began noticing a strange pattern among his patients.

When Dr. Maltz would perform an operation — like a nose job, for example — he found that it would take the patient about 21 days to get used to seeing their new face. Similarly, when a patient had an arm or a leg amputated, Maltz noticed that the patient would sense a phantom limb for about 21 days before adjusting to the new situation.

These experiences prompted Maltz to think about his own adjustment period to changes and new behaviors, and he noticed that it also took himself about 21 days to form a new habit. Maltz wrote about these experiences and said, “These, and many other commonly observed phenomena tend to show that it requires a minimum of about 21 days for an old mental image to dissolve and a new one to jell.”

In 1960, Maltz published that quote and his other thoughts on behavior change in a book called Psycho-Cybernetics. The book went on to become an blockbuster hit, selling more than 30 million copies.

And that’s when the problem started.

You see, in the decades that followed, Maltz’s work influenced nearly every major “self-help” professional from Zig Ziglar to Brian Tracy to Tony Robbins. And as more people recited Maltz’s story — like a very long game of “Telephone” — people began to forget that he said “a minimum of about 21 days” and shortened it to: “It takes 21 days to form a new habit.”

And that’s how society started spreading the common myth that it takes 21 days to form a new habit (or 30 days or some other magic number). It’s remarkable how often these timelines are quoted as statistical facts. Dangerous lesson: If enough people say something enough times, then everyone else starts to believe it.

It makes sense why the “21 Days” myth would spread. It’s easy to understand. The time frame is short enough to be inspiring, but long enough to be believable. And who wouldn’t like the idea of changing your life in just three weeks?

But the problem is that Maltz was simply observing what was going on around him and wasn’t making a statement of fact. Furthermore, he made sure to say that this was the minimum amount of time needed to adapt to a new change.

So what’s the real answer? How long does it actually take to form a new habit? Is there any science to back this up? And what does all of this mean for you and me?

How Long it Really Takes to Build a New Habit
Phillippa Lally is a health psychology researcher at University College London. In a study published in the European Journal of Social Psychology, Lally and her research team decided to figure out just how long it actually takes to form a habit.

The study examined the habits of 96 people over a 12-week period. Each person chose one new habit for the 12 weeks and reported each day on whether or not they did the behavior and how automatic the behavior felt.

Some people chose simple habits like “drinking a bottle of water with lunch.” Others chose more difficult tasks like “running for 15 minutes before dinner.” At the end of the 12 weeks, the researchers analyzed the data to determine how long it took each person to go from starting a new behavior to automatically doing it.

The answer?

On average, it takes more than two months before a new behavior becomes automatic — 66 days to be exact. And how long it takes a new habit to form can vary widely depending on the behavior, the person, and the circumstances. In Lally’s study, it took anywhere from 18 days to 254 days for people to form a new habit. [1]

In other words, if you want to set your expectations appropriately, the truth is that it will probably take you anywhere from two months to eight months to build a new behavior into your life — not 21 days.

Interestingly, the researchers also found that “missing one opportunity to perform the behavior did not materially affect the habit formation process.” In other words, it doesn’t matter if you mess up every now and then. Building better habits is not an all-or-nothing process.

Finding Inspiration in the Long Road
Before you let this dishearten you, let’s talk about three reasons why this research is actually inspiring.

First, there is no reason to get down on yourself if you try something for a few weeks and it doesn’t become a habit. It’s supposed to take longer than that! There is no need to judge yourself if you can’t master a behavior in 21 short days. Learn to love your “10 Years of Silence.” Embrace the long, slow walk to greatness and focus on putting in your reps.

Second, you don’t have to be perfect. Making a mistake once or twice has no measurable impact on your long-term habits. This is why you should treat failure like a scientist, give yourself permission to make mistakes, and develop strategies for getting back on track quickly.

And third, embracing longer timelines can help us realize that habits are a process and not an event. All of the “21 Days” hype can make it really easy to think, “Oh, I’ll just do this and it’ll be done.” But habits never work that way. You have to embrace the process. You have to commit to the system.

Understanding this from the beginning makes it easier to manage your expectations and commit to making small, incremental improvements — rather than pressuring yourself into thinking that you have to do it all at once.

Where to Go From Here
At the end of the day, how long it takes to form a particular habit doesn’t really matter that much. Whether it takes 50 days or 500 days, you have to put in the work either way.

The only way to get to Day 500 is to start with Day 1. So forget about the number and focus on doing the work.

Notes

Even though the study only ran for 12 weeks, the researchers were able to use the data to estimate the longer timelines (like 254 days) to form habits. Again, the exact time depends on a variety of factors and isn’t nearly as important as the overall message: Habits can take a long time to form.

James Clear writes at JamesClear.com, where he shares strategies that make it easier to live a healthy life – both mentally and physically. For fresh ideas on how to boost your productivity, improve your health, and master your habits, join his free newsletter.

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McKennitt, Sade collections celebrate smooth, soulful singing – Arkansas Online (subscription)

soulful – Google News
McKennitt, Sade collections celebrate smooth, soulful singing – Arkansas Online (subscription)

Arkansas Online (subscription)

McKennitt, Sade collections celebrate smooth, soulful singing
Arkansas Online (subscription)
McKennitt, Sade collections celebrate smooth, soulful singing. By Ellis Widner. Two artists known for soulful performances — Celtic singer-songwriter Loreena McKennitt and the jazz-tinged singer Sade — have released striking career overviews. Click

spirituality – Bing News
Marc Gafni to Speak at the WOW Talks Live Event this Saturday in California
Dr. Marc Gafni is a passionate philosopher, visionary scholar and wisdom teacher. He is the initiating thought leader, together with Ken Wilber, of World Spirituality based on integral principles, and is the leading theorist and teacher of Unique Self …

soulful – Bing News
Blood hound named Pa Kettle elected mayor of Divide
DIVIDE, Colo. – A soulful-eyed blood hound named Pa Kettle has been elected mayor of the Colorado mountain town of Divide. He beat a cat, a wolf, a hedgehog, a horse and several other dogs. The town doesn’t have a human mayor. So instead, 11 animals …

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17 Children’s Books We Still Love As Grownups

#truelove #allowing #dating

GPS for the Soul – The Huffington Post
17 Children’s Books We Still Love As Grownups
Whether it was your beloved bedtime storybook your parents read to you as a child or the inspiring novel you read in your high school literature class, books have a way of transforming our lives.

While there are plenty of incredible books for grownups, sometimes you just want to revisit your childhood by perusing old favorites. Dr. Seuss’ “Oh, The Places You’ll Go” is a go-to graduation gift, a timeless (and ageless) reminder that growing up is hard to do. Similarly, the “Harry Potter” and “Lord of the Rings” books have drawn adult fans as well as children.

We asked some of our own friends and Facebook fans which books from their childhood they still adore as adults. Here are their favorites:

1. “The Story of Ferdinand”
ferdinand
“I think one of the joys of parenthood was re-connecting with books from my youth that I shared with my kids when they were little,” said Hank Zona.

2. “Go, Dog. Go!”
“I still love the dog party in the tree and ‘Do you like my hat?'” said Jim Britt.

3. “The Laura Ingalls Wilder books”
“Have reread them several times…as an adult,” said Ellen Whitford.

4. “The Phantom Tollbooth”
phantom
“The plays on words, the messages about the importance of numbers and words and feelings, the Jules Feiffer drawings… it just gets better with every reading,” said Anne Bagamery.

5. “My Side of the Mountain”
“Read it will all my kids,” said Liz Moore.

6. “Bridge to Terabithia”
“I think some of the upper elementary school/middle school books are more poignant than adult fiction,” said Melissa Wagner-Bigelow.

7. “The Giving Tree”
giving tree
“Makes me smile when I see it,” said Sherry Kerrigan.

8. “Katy No-Pocket”
“Such a sweet story,” said Linda Maltz Wolff.

9. “Favorite Tales of Monsters and Trolls”
“I loved the art in that so much, I recently spent $40 on Amazon for a somewhat ratty paperback copy of it,” said Chris Nesi.

10. “Chronicles of Narnia” series
narnia
“They opened up such a rich life of the imagination,” said Chris Schons.

11. “All-of-a-Kind Family”
“NY In the 19th Century. Family with five sisters, I had only brothers!” said Lisa Endlich Heffernan.

12. “Keeper of the Bees” and “Girl of the Limberlost”
“They’re straightforwardly moral — a throwback to a quaint and simpler time — and all about living in harmony with nature,” said Marcia Lawrence.

13. “Arm in Arm”
arm
“Circa 1969. My favorite book when I was around 4 or 5. Puts the world in a different perspective with artsy illustrations. I still have it. It’s in the bookshelf in my house,” said Hollie Reddington.

14. “Wylly Folk St. John Mysteries” series
“I was a HUGE fan… my daughter loves them, too,” said Faith Peppers.

15. “Sammy the Seal”
“Cause it was the first book I ever read,” said Robin Hoffman.

16. “From the Mixed-Up Files of Mrs. Basil E. Frankweiler”
basil
“It totally fueled my imagination and made me dream of sleeping in the museum,” said Lois Alter Mark. “As a child growing up in New York, I used to visit the Met and try to find places where I could stow away and make that happen. To this day, when I visit, it brings back all those memories and transports me right back into the joy I experienced… that’s what a great book can do.”

“I remember growing up in Kansas and thinking how cool would that be to live in the metropolitan museum of art in NYC. well now I live in NYC and can confirm that this is city is like one huge museum and still very cool,” said Mary Lynn Manning.

17. “Chip Hilton Series”
“Those books that I read in the 1950s helped inspire me to become an athlete and writer,” said Mark Stodghill.

What childhood books do you still love today? Let us know in comments!

Counting Numbers In The Death Game
We all die, right? Some of us do it the long way, chipping away at life slowly until there is nothing left; others check out abruptly with a sudden heart attack or accident. Some of us do it when we are old and others do it when we are younger. It’s them — those younger people — that get under my skin.

For the record, I don’t walk around dwelling on my own eventual death. Although if science really wanted to tame civilization, it would discover a way to let us know in advance precisely when the hat girl will hand over our final Fedora. If you knew when you were going to die, there would be no “I love you’s” left unspoken, no bullshit tolerated, and frankly, no uncertainty about whether you should answer your phone when you’re on vacation with your family. You also wouldn’t buy any green bananas, metaphorically or otherwise.

The truth is, if we had a firm check-out date, our priorities would crystalize, and indecision and procrastination would evaporate. But instead, even when we are handed a lousy medical diagnosis, we are also dispensed hope. And in most cases, it’s the hope we hear and cling to, not the acceptance of the fact that we all must die.

I get it. I’m all for dying, just not yet. It’s a conversation that an old friend and former colleague, Brett Levy, and I had this week. Levy, a technology wizard at Red Badge Consulting, is the unofficial archivist of information about the newspaper where we both worked for decades. This week he posted to the alumni group about two deaths in our midst. Ruth Ryon, who wrote the nationally syndicated Hot Property column that I took over at her retirement, was 69 and died from Parkinson’s complications. And former sports writer/USC player Lonnie Smith died unexpectedly at 49. Levy also lost a friend last week, so he basically hit the Death Trifecta and was feeling low.

“Turning 50 a few months ago was pretty tough,” Levy told me. “But the loss of three colleagues in as many days is a painful blow. Two of the deceased were just a year or two short of reaching 50.” And therein lies the rub. When people we know die, we instantly do the math. If the deceased are close in age to us — even worse if they are younger — we start examining our own lives with a scrutiny last seen on the eve of our 30th birthday. It starts with a big gulp.

Levy asked the question we all ask when we play the death numbers game: “What if that was me?”

His worries echo my own: “Would my family be OK once I’m gone?” Levy’s dad died when he was 9 and Levy’s children are now 8 and 11. “I know that I have to hang in there as long as possible for their sake, if nothing else,” he said, adding, “When friends and family my age die, it really drives that point home.”

I always say that when a contemporary dies, I find inspiration to do an extra mile on the treadmill and have less trouble pushing away the pizza box for about a week. But what I also do is say a little prayer of thanks because, like Levy, I’ve got kids at home and a husband that needs me.

There is a second wave that follows the “what will happen to my family?” worry. That’s the one where you ask yourself if this is all there is. If I’m not going to travel around the world or learn to fly a plane now, then when will I ever do it? The sand in the hour glass is running out and the question we all ask is “Is this how I want to be spending my days if they were my final ones?” Hint: Nobody loves their job that much.

Nope, we aren’t invincible and nobody young ever plans to die. It’s why teenagers drive too fast around curves and we reach for butter when no one is looking. It’s why we think we are doing the right thing when we let the office interrupt our family dinners and why we tell ourselves that it’s more important to finish the report for the boss than watch our kid’s soccer game on Saturday. Nobody but nobody knows when the last day is near.

When I look into my crystal ball — the one made of family genes and lifestyle choices — I come out ahead, if you consider living a long time a good thing. Longevity runs in my family, which is both a blessing and a curse.

My Aunt Fay just celebrated her 100th birthday this week. She lives in a small assisted-care private home with a few other women, supervised by a young couple who own the home and run their care-giving business from it. Aunt Fay ate three pieces of her birthday cake surrounded by colorful balloons and, best anyone could determine, had no clue what any of it was for. I tell myself it doesn’t matter because she loved the cake. Aunt Fay has had dementia for years and long ago lost the ability to recognize visitors — an excuse I use to get myself off the hook for not visiting more often. The bulk of Aunt Fay’s visitations are made by my Cousin The Saint, the relative who stepped up when the time came and moved Fay near her.

My Cousin The Saint and I often have the talk about how the longevity in our genes may sentence us to a fate similar to Fay’s, whose mind may have failed her but her heart keeps on ticking. Somehow I know that my once-vibrant and always-busy aunt must be wondering where that hat check girl is and why she’s taking so long to come around with that final Fedora.

Earlier on Huff/Post50:

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Masses find spirituality beyond the church pews – Sydney Morning Herald – Sydney Morning Herald

spirituality – Google News
Masses find spirituality beyond the church pews – Sydney Morning Herald – Sydney Morning Herald

Sydney Morning Herald

Masses find spirituality beyond the church pews – Sydney Morning Herald
Sydney Morning Herald
Their quest for a spiritual experience fulfilled. As our churches are abandoned and the Scout halls where political parties once met, sit empty – these two institutions in permanent disrepair – the hunger for communion with like-minded souls is growing.
Masses find spirituality beyond the church pewsBrisbane Times

all 2 news articles »

spirituality – Bing News
Spirituality, nature influence Margret Hesler Hynes’ ceramics at Kortman
Margret Hesler Hynes’ career as an artist has centered around material from the earth. Her hand-modeled artworks, inspired by the notion of containment and spirituality in exceptional ceramic sculptures,will go on exhibit Friday, April 11, in …

soulful – Bing News
Dadline: Local trio records soulful ‘Kidz Play’ CD
“Itsy Bitsy Spider” never sounded so sultry as when Emily Guill sings it. Or “Row, Row, Row Your Boat,” for that matter, or “Twinkle, Twinkle Little Star.” Guill, a singer from Roanoke, and musical partners Rudy Banks and Jonathan Holmes, two …

Subliminal hypnosis: sports hypnosis, weight loss hypnosis, mental health hypnosis, and 40 different topics hypnosis at Amazon.com, full catalog    http://amzn.to/VGoe0Y photo 2163_zps044fb03b.jpg

The Careerist: They Are Soulful – The American Lawyer

soulful – Google News
The Careerist: They Are Soulful – The American Lawyer

The American Lawyer

The Careerist: They Are Soulful
The American Lawyer
As we all know, they're often typecast as amoral, narcissistic hired guns. That's easy to do. From my own experience as an associate, I remember plenty of partners and partner-wannabees who more or less fit the type. Many weren't that nice, interesting

and more »

soulful – Bing News
Paloma Faith Signs With Next Model Management
SIGNING ON: Paloma Faith, the British singer-songwriter who’s known for her glam, retro style and soulful sound, has signed with Next Model Management. Faith is no stranger to the fashion industry — she performed at Burberry Prorsum’s fall show in …

The soulful melodies of Laura Mvula
She’s been described as the modern day Nina Simone, an artist’s artist who came fourth in the BBC Sound of 2013 poll, Laura Mvula is singing to the moon. She’s been described as the modern day Nina Simone, an artist’s artist, one of only three …

2014 Coachella Hotlist: 5 Things to Know About Singer-Songwriter Jhené Aiko
Described as a mix between a young Sade and a female Frank Ocean, Aiko is taking the R&B world by storm with her poetic lyrics and mellow, soulful voice. Take a peek at the five things to know about Jhené Aiko before she hits the stage at …

Pets vie for mayor in Colorado fundraiser
DIVIDE, Colo. (AP) – April 9, 2014 (WPVI) — The chief operating officer at the Teller County Regional Animal Shelter in Colorado knows she’s not supposed to have favorites, but she wants soulful-eyed bloodhound Pa Kettle to be mayor. This unincorporated …

Five artists worth showing up early for this Coachella Weekend
Laura Mvula plays early on Sat afternoon in the Gobi tent, but her blend of soulful, jazz inspired pop will be a refreshing way to start your day. You can check her out on the 12 Years a Slave soundtrack, and on her latest album ‘Sing To The Moon’

Musical delight: Soulful sitar tunes for Pindi’s residents
To top off a beautiful rainy Sunday morning, residents of the Rawalpindi were fortuitous enough to revel in a musical session with the internationally acclaimed sitar maestro Ustad Abdul Latif Khan. A recipient of the presidential Pride of Performance …

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Tom Malone and Blues Brotherhood: A Blues Brothers original

soulful – Bing News
Tom Malone and Blues Brotherhood: A Blues Brothers original
With soulful sounds, swagger and Ray-Ban sunglasses, The Blues Brotherhood has been providing an authentic Blues Brothers experience in the Lehigh Valley and throughout the country for a decade. The nine-piece group — with a lively horn …

Michael Franti tickets on sale Friday morning
Franti and the band’s uplifting, soulful music has been satisfying crowds for nearly two decades. Franti’s is returning with a larger showcase of acts and something special, something rather new to a live show that’s intended for all ages.

New Video: Denitia and Sene ‘Divided’
Keep your eyes peeled for Red Bull artistsDenitia and Sene. The Brooklyn duo released their video for the soulful “Divided,” a song produced by Christian Rich (Pharrell Williams/N.E.R.D., Pusha T, Lupe Fiasco). The artsy flick was directed by Joel Kefali …

Pets vie for mayor in Colorado fundraiser; soulful-eyed blood hound Pa Kettle wins heated race
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colorado — A soulful-eyed blood hound named Pa Kettle has been elected mayor of the Colorado mountain town of Divide. The town doesn’t have a human mayor. So instead, 11 animals competed for the unofficial title in an online race to …

spirituality – Bing News
LGBTQ community examined across religions
What is your view on homosexuality? Students, faculty and members of the community voiced perspectives on that question in regard to their own spirituality or religion in the Women’s Center Wednesday during the Queer Spirituality Panel. Fueled with food …

spirituality – Google News
Masses find spirituality beyond the church pews – Sydney Morning Herald

Sydney Morning Herald

Masses find spirituality beyond the church pews
Sydney Morning Herald
Their quest for a spiritual experience fulfilled. As our churches are abandoned and the Scout halls where political parties once met, sit empty – these two institutions in permanent disrepair – the hunger for communion with like-minded souls is growing.

and more »

soulful – Google News
Pets vie for mayor in Colorado fundraiser; soulful-eyed blood hound Pa Kettle … – The Republic

Washington Post

Pets vie for mayor in Colorado fundraiser; soulful-eyed blood hound Pa Kettle
The Republic
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colorado — A soulful-eyed blood hound named Pa Kettle has been elected mayor of the Colorado mountain town of Divide. The town doesn't have a human mayor. So instead, 11 animals competed for the unofficial title in an online …
Eleven animals have been running for mayor in Colorado town of DivideDaily Mail
Pets vie for mayor in Colorado fundraiserDefiance Crescent News (subscription)

all 100 news articles »

2 States: Watch Alia, Arjun’s soulful romance in ‘Chandaniya’ – Bollywood Mantra

Bollywood Mantra

2 States: Watch Alia, Arjun's soulful romance in 'Chandaniya'
Bollywood Mantra
2 States: Watch Alia, Arjun's soulful romance in 'Chandaniya'. Posted By: Daliya Ghose On Wednesday, 09th April 2014,17:04. The makers of '2 States' have released the next song from the film which goes as 'Chandaniya' which is totally serene and soulful.

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