Birth faith – a better histiocytoma human treatment birthing experience

A couple of weekends ago, my 10-year-old son and I had a one-on-one talk, sitting on my bed. Most of our conversations aren’t nearly as emotionally weighty as this one was. In general, he is a happy, carefree kid, but on this particular night he was feeling some anxiety, and usually talking it out helps him feel better. Eventually he broke down in tears, sharing some of his heartaches with me.

Among my son’s concerns was that he struggles to know what to histiocytoma human treatment say to other kids or how to make new friends. He is lonely, and wishes so intensely that he could talk to people histiocytoma human treatment more easily. After a while I texted my oldest daughter and asked histiocytoma human treatment her to come join our conversation because I knew she histiocytoma human treatment could relate to his struggle and might be able to histiocytoma human treatment help him feel less alone. I could relate too. I told him I could remember crying about the very histiocytoma human treatment same thing when I was his age. To this day, I still have moments when I feel like a total histiocytoma human treatment loner weirdo. I’d bet it’s safe to say that most of us feel that histiocytoma human treatment way sometimes.

Last night I finished reading, A Break with Charity, by Ann Rinaldi. I decided to read this book because I felt impressed histiocytoma human treatment to connect with Susannah Martin (my 10th great-grandmother) who was killed during the Salem witch trials. One way that I have been able to connect with histiocytoma human treatment my ancestors has been through historical novels about the places, people, and events they lived among. A Break with Charity is a novel about the people histiocytoma human treatment of Salem and the events surrounding the witch trials of histiocytoma human treatment 1692. The protagonist is Susanna English, an actual person, whose parents (Philip and Mary English) were accused of witchcraft because they were outsiders who befriended histiocytoma human treatment other accused witches and outcasts.

A couple of weeks ago, we were studying Massachusetts for homeschool, and I was sharing our strong family history ties to histiocytoma human treatment the state with my children. In the process, I realized that we are also related to John Proctor, Jr., another Salem witch hunt victim. (John Proctor’s execution inspired Arthur Miller’s play, The Crucible.) My family is descended through John’s sister, Mary.

And, at one point while reading A Break with Charity, I became aware of yet another family member who was histiocytoma human treatment accused of witchcraft. I am a descendant of Mayflower passengers, John Alden and Priscilla Mullins. I have known this for a long time. What I didn’t realize (or perhaps had forgotten) is that their eldest son, John Alden, was accused of witchcraft during the Salem witch trials. After his arrest, Alden was able to escape prison. He later posted bail, but by the time his trial was scheduled, the hangings had ended and his case was discharged.

A few days ago, I had another hypnotherapy appointment. While I was delving into my subconscious, I repeatedly felt a strong impression that a traumatic issue histiocytoma human treatment I was working on was rooted (in part) with my early American ancestors. I am a direct descendent of Mayflower pilgrims. I am also a direct descendent of Susannah Martin, one of the women executed for witchcraft in the Salem histiocytoma human treatment witch trials. When Susannah heard the accusations made against her, she laughed out loud. After the judge asked her why she was laughing, she replied, “Well I may at such folly.” Susannah could see right through it all. At the end of my appointment, my hypnotherapist was curious about Susannah. She mentioned that she had helped several clients who could histiocytoma human treatment trace their ancestry back to individuals who were accused of histiocytoma human treatment witchcraft.

A little over a decade ago, I took a big leap. After years of reading about home birth, months of thinking about home birth, and weeks of praying about home birth, I made the decision that I was going to have histiocytoma human treatment my third baby at home. Six years later, I took another big leap. After years of reading about homeschooling, months of thinking about homeschooling, and weeks of praying about homeschooling, I pulled my kids out of school and brought their histiocytoma human treatment education home. Eight months ago, I leapt again. This time I didn’t even really think or pray very long before I histiocytoma human treatment flung myself into the unknown. Suddenly, I was working at home doing network marketing. Huh? For real? Pigs were flying, I said.

Lately, I have been thinking a lot about all the strong histiocytoma human treatment women I know and all of the awesome things they’re doing. Strong, confident, powerful women give me hope for humanity! Our newsfeeds are way too full of all of the histiocytoma human treatment negative stuff happening out there, so I started this new blog series to highlight some histiocytoma human treatment of the GOOD things women are doing. This is the 2nd of many “Sister Support Saturday” posts I am hoping to do. In these posts I will be highlighting women who are histiocytoma human treatment sharing their gifts through their own businesses, books, and other awesome achievements. Let’s show support to our sisters and lift each other histiocytoma human treatment as we all grow together!

I met Morgan about seven years ago while she was histiocytoma human treatment briefly living in the Phoenix area. Right away I felt her beautiful, pure soul. It’s a really good thing (and probably not a coincidence) that we stayed in touch after she moved away. In 2014, Morgan’s spiritual gifts helped save my life. Literally. Her words, her keen ability to know exactly what to say to histiocytoma human treatment me and exactly what I needed to say out loud histiocytoma human treatment to myself… changed everything. To this day she is still changing my life. We had a coaching session on Thursday morning, and toward the end I said, “Morgan, do you have any idea how good you are?!” She rose from the ashes herself, and she gets how it feels to be stuck and histiocytoma human treatment miserable. If you feel stuck, if you need help changing course, if you’re depressed, if you own a business you want to take to histiocytoma human treatment the next level, if you’re a simply a human being… you need Morgan. If I could afford it, I would hire her to coach every person I know. She really is that good. Also, Morgan is doing a giveaway right now! For details, check her out on Instagram HERE, Facebook HERE, and her website HERE.

Over the past few days I have been thinking a histiocytoma human treatment lot about all the strong women I know and all histiocytoma human treatment of the awesome things they’re doing. Strong, confident, powerful women give me hope for humanity! Our newsfeeds are way too full of all of the histiocytoma human treatment negative stuff happening out there, so I am starting this new blog series to highlight histiocytoma human treatment some of the GOOD things women are doing. This is the first of many “Sister Support Saturday” posts I am hoping to do. In these posts I will be highlighting women who are histiocytoma human treatment sharing their gifts through their own businesses, books, and other awesome achievements.

I have known Rochelle Price since we moved to Arizona histiocytoma human treatment twelve years ago. Rochelle was the only other mom I knew who I histiocytoma human treatment ever saw wearing babies way back then, and seeing her helped me feel more comfortable and confident histiocytoma human treatment in choosing to wear my own babies. In 2001, Rochelle and her husband (both engineers) started their own business manufacturing and selling plastic and metal histiocytoma human treatment rings for baby slings. Several years ago she asked me to take some photographs histiocytoma human treatment of their rings for use on their website and social histiocytoma human treatment media. They’re so pretty, huh? Rochelle is passionate about keeping baby wearing safe and supporting histiocytoma human treatment parents in raising attached, loving, and confident children. If you’re looking to DIY a baby sling or start a histiocytoma human treatment work-from-home business selling baby carriers, I invite you to support Rochelle’s business and get your rings from Sling Rings.

In the late summer of 2017, I found myself with an unplanned pregnancy. Unplanned by me, that is. Everything was actually happening according to an intricate divine plan, of course. A plan that had been in the works… perhaps for millennia. At the time I could only tentatively (and desperately) hope that the child growing within me was Elijah, the unborn son I had been spiritually communicating with for histiocytoma human treatment over six years. For over six years, I had been waiting and traveling through the darkest years histiocytoma human treatment of my life, wondering if I would ever actually be capable of bringing histiocytoma human treatment Elijah to this world.

In January of 2015, four years after first learning of him, I had one of many spiritual experiences with Elijah. At the time, I had essentially given up hope of ever meeting him histiocytoma human treatment in the flesh. I just couldn’t foresee how I would ever have the strength to histiocytoma human treatment bring any more children into my family. I hadn’t felt Elijah’s spirit around much for a while, but then while attending a yoga retreat, I was surprised to feel his familiar presence once again. During a guided imagery relaxation experience, we talked together:

I was in the Swiss Alps, sitting under a lovely old tree on a swing, and he came and sat by me (in the form of a handsome teenager). His presence was like heaven… it felt so amazing I couldn’t even describe to you what it felt like. I told him I was scared that it would kill histiocytoma human treatment me to bring him here. He smiled tenderly at me and said, “It won’t kill you.” But he also said, “I love you no matter what you decide.”

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