5:15PM - OPENING CIRCLE, MIRACLE SONG & SHARE YOUR VISION with John David Van Hove, Happy Oasis & Friends6PM - INTRODUCTION TO ASHLAND RESOURCE CENTER by John David Van Hove6:15PM - SOCIAL MEDIA & MYPAGE CLASS w/ John David Van Hove7:15PM - FINAL SONGS & THANK YOU w/ John David Van Hove & Happy OasisSee More
Please utilize this resource center to share information about the projects, businesses and organizations you're most excited about by propagating your "MyPage" website and social media portal with content - by posting events, blogs, photos/albums, videos, etc.
Being local/regionally focused on Southern Oregon this resource center creates a snapshot of who's doing what in our area so we can better connect and prosper each other.
Consider the powerful implications of our own local community version of FaceBook with the capacity to meet face-to-face as well.
Upload a Profile Photo or Logo (under "Settings")
Propagate your "MyPage" with content (see "Text" box)
Arrange your "MyPage" by moving the boxes around (click, drag & drop the headers in the middle and left columns)
Obviously, I'm not a relationship expert. But there's something about my divorce being finalized this week that gives me perspective of things I wish I would have done different... After losing a woman that I loved, and a marriage of almost 16 years, here's the advice I wish I would have had...
What seemed like a good idea for a photo amidst the wave of marital bliss, on reflection might not have been the smartest of ideas. Here’s a selection of the some of the most baffling and downright odd couples in love. To be honest, we’re seriously curious about the background story to some of these images, others we’d rather just not know.
Hoʻoponopono (ho-o-pono-pono) is an ancient Hawaiian practice of reconciliation and forgiveness. Similar forgiveness practices were performed on islands throughout the South Pacific, including Samoa, Tahiti and New Zealand. Traditionally hoʻoponopono is practiced by healing priests or kahuna lapaʻau among family members of a person who is physically ill. Modern versions are performed within the family by a family elder, or by the individual alone.