1 ~ INSTRUCTIONS: Please answer the following five questions to inform the community about yourself and enhance your experience at the Ashland Source Center. Answers are NOT REQUIRED to join, and you can always fill them out later on your MYPAGE.
2 ~ What brought you to Ashland & Southern Oregon area? Let us know what’s been inspiring you these days!
James Twyman, peace work, came to work with and very interested in the "new" children. Definetely was meant to be here.
Really hope you get to come visit me on "One Acre Farm" this winter.
Remember anyone can get scheduled to come here for a "will work for
food" session. You work 2 - 4 hours, I feed you !!
Peace and planting,
Use this network to promote yourself in the local community by inviting your friends under "Members" to see your "MyPage" profile and add their own. This is how the network grows strong and we are kept informed locally.
P.S. A lovely photo of you on the phone. So great to have you hear. Have fun.
Welcome Rachel. I joined right before you. It's always good to see you out in the community--and here too.
What kind of name is yours? Mines italian. Did you know that 'Paisan' means 'from the same town'?
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.