Diaphragmatic Breathing for Cancer Survivors

Diaphragmatic Breathing for Cancer Survivors

By: Breast Cancer Yoga Staff With Diaphragmatic Breathing By Jean Di Carlo Wagner: Owner of Yogabeing.net.
The diaphragmatic breath is the most calming and therapeutic breath. When constant stress leads to restriction of connective and muscular tissue in the chest area; a decrease in ROM (Range of Motion) is experienced. This decrease is due in part to unconscious shallow breathing. The chest does not expand as much as it would with slower and deeper breaths. Deeper diaphragmatic breathing is efficient because of the greater amounts of oxygen being drawn in the blood which then flows in the lower lobes of the lungs. Breathe Consciously. “It is as simple as oxygen helping to nourish the body, the muscles, and organs which then provides relief from stress, fear and anxiety. Slow, deep, and relaxed breaths calm the autonomic nervous system, producing balanced stable energy. Conscious breathing does improve the body’s immune function, and lower blood pressure. Make a conscious decision to start with 5 to 10 minutes a day of deep breathing. Watch video below and try diaphragmatic breathing.

A Few Words From Jean:
Learning to be with ourselves, lovingly and with compassion is a deep yoga practice. We check our breath, body, emotions, mind and spirit. We don’t change what is , we seek to know about ourselves and be present ‘here and now’. This practice is the basis of yogic meditation and mindfulness practices which can have been well researched to lower anxiety, add to send of control and well-being, empowerment and ultimately a change that comes without effort, but surrender.

Jean Di Carlo WagnerAbout Jean Di Carlo Wagner: Owner of Yogabeing.net
E-RYT200, E-RYT500 certified with Yoga Alliance
Yoga Therapist with International Alliance of Yoga Therapists
Atma Yoga Teacher Training, certified 500 hours Los Angeles
A Gentle Way Yoga, certified 200 hours
Silver Age Yoga, certified 200 hours

DIY Backyard Breast Cancer Healing Garden Labyrinth Ideas

Breast Cancer Fall Garden Labyrinth

Photo By Warren Lynn

By: Dr. Dilley Adapted By Breast Cancer Yoga Staff.
During my journey with breast cancer treatment I found a very powerful symbol of healing in the Labyrinth. If we can tap into the labyrinth’s significance we can use it on a regular basis as part of our healing.

Breast cancer is a journey. It is not a journey that we have chosen, but a journey that is here and it is important to find ways to cope with it, manage it, and come out the other side of it thriving as humans.

As Dr. Lauren Artress says in her book, WALKING A SACRED PATH , “Walking the Labyrinth has re-­‐emerged today as a metaphor for the spiritual journey and a powerful tool for transformation. This walking meditation quiets the mind and opens the soul, evoking a feeling of wholeness.”

As people coping with breast cancer in all of its many phases of pre and post treatment, where mortality has broken the illusion of immortality the simple but influential process of putting one foot in front of the other is an amazing feat. So if you’ve got a patch of grass, you too can have a labyrinth. They’re stylish and a breast cancer healing garden should have one.

Fall Ideas For Your Labyrinth
Each year autumn open spaces provide for laying out temporary labyrinths. We invite gardeners to build temporary labyrinths for therapeutic healing.


Crystal Labyrinths
Crystals and quartz as an extraordinary substance that holds vibration, light and amplifies, harmonise focused healing energy.  The crystal  emanating goodwill to all beings, – programmed for forgiveness, unconditional love and to awaken consciousness.


Labyrinth in Grass
Backyard Grass LabyrinthFor a grass labyrinth you need:
A patch of grass about 50ft square and the grass needs to be long enough that once you mow the shape into it, it will be clearly visible. This is a pretty big slab of grass I know but I used my little 16″ cut mower to make the paths for this one and if it was much smaller and it would be somewhat cramped.How to draw a labyrinth
Heart Shaped Labyrinth
Heart Shaped Labyrinth For Breast CancerWalking among the turnings, one loses track of direction and of the outside world, and thus quiets his mind.The result is a relaxed mental attitude, free of internal dialog. This is a form of meditation. Many people believe that meditation has health benefits as well as spiritual benefits.Printable Design of a Heart Shaped Labyrinth

Transformation is the process of evolving from what is to something different. It often appears to happen all of a sudden. Psychotherapy is a conduit for change. Spirituality is a path of change. They all have elements of relationship and together they are a lifestyle of daily transformation for self and for other.If we can tap into the labyrinth’s significance we can use it on a regular basis as part of our healing.

Pumpkin Labyrinth Photo from Warren Lynn

Dr. Robin Dilley

Dr. Robin B. Dilley, author of In A Moment’s Notice: A Psychologist’s Journey with Breast Cancer is a licensed psychologist in the State of Arizona. Her eclectic practice allows her to cross diagnostic barriers and meet clients in their need assisting them to respond to life in healthy and empowering ways rather than react to life’s circumstances.

Why De-Stress With Meditation

De-Stress With MeditaionBY: Dinndayal Morgan Yogi Priest/Life Coach/Speaker/5 Rings Movement Therapist & Executive Director at Pathfinder Institute.

Meditation has been practiced for as long as anyone can remember. It’s still being practiced now as a means to promote better health and well-being and has been integrated as part of therapy programs for various conditions. One of the most popular applications is to de-stress with meditation.

Stress seems to be one of the primary things that people are battling these days, and with good reason. Stress can be triggered by a number of things: health, emotional problems, relationships, major life changes, your job (or for some people, the lack of one), or even the environment. Sometimes, involvement in a traumatic event can even cause prolonged stress disorders that may require professional help to deal with.

To de-stress with meditation is a practical exercise that more and more people are getting into. Proper execution of meditation techniques allows the practitioner to slow his/her busy and stressful mind. The result of that, more often than not, is better focus and concentration because meditation can tune out the mental chatter in our minds that can get in the way of being able to do our required tasks properly. The best time of day to meditate is right after waking up because that is when your body is most rested and your subconscious is much more receptive. That being said, you can take advantage of this time to fill your subconscious with positive thoughts which may be able to set the tone for how you’re going to tackle the rest of the day.

You can get a lot of benefits out of meditation, but its primary goal is to enhance your awareness of the present moment. That means, you won’t allow whatever happened in the past to take a hold of you emotionally and mentally, nor would you be unreasonably anxious about the future. Regular meditation is most helpful in managing stress and anxiety.

You may de-stress with meditation using any technique you are comfortable with, and there are so many that you can try. There are resources on meditation found online, in books, and there are even some classes on meditation you can take to be able to find the best technique for your lifestyle. Apart from books and online references, you may also find meditation music and recordings of calming sounds to enhance your meditation experience. In my 42 years experience one of the best approaches to finding the right type of meditation is base upon your body/mind type.

Dinndayal MorganDinndayal Morgan
Yogi Priest/Life Coach/Speaker/5 Rings Movement Therapist..Executive Director at Pathfinder Institute

Bridge Flow Up & Down Yoga Pose For Breast Cancer

Bridge Flow Up & Down Yoga Pose For Breast Cancer

By Diana Ross, E-RYT 500 Co-Founder of Breast Cancer Yoga.

This is a fun pose that keeps giving. It can be challenging and place you squarely in the moment while using your inhales and exhales. Great opportunity to connect in the moment with your breath. Important to rest when needed, and important to make sure the height for your back is appropriate.

Benefits
*Strengthens core, buttocks, and quads
*Lengthen hamstrings
*Post surgical benefits of reducing fibrous adhesions and scar tissue
*Opens chest and ribs, massages spine, frees the breath
*Increases cervical and axillary lymphatic drainage
*Strengthens and opens lower lumbar
*Reduces varicose veins
*Softens tired leg syndrome
*Stretches front of body and pelvis
*Raises hips above heart to reduce heart rate
*Alleviates stress and mild depression
*Helps relieve symptoms of menopause
*Therapeutic for asthma, high blood pressure, and sinusitis
*Encourages anti-aging process by reversing gravity
Caution: Neck injury unless practicing with an experienced teacher.

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Instructions

  1. Begin seated on one large bolster, or several folded blankets with legs extended. Lift the spine and lengthen up, slide sacrum forward then place hands behind, lower down until shoulders touch the ground evenly. If back is uncomfortable start at a lower height. Neck should retain natural curve.
  2. Once comfortable in the pose, INHALE, extend arms out to side in T position.
  3. EXHALE, bring knees up and in using core strength. You have the option of arms extended overhead.
  4. INHALE, bring legs up 90 degrees.
  5. EXHALE, bend knees back.
  6. INHALE, lower toes first then heels to ground.
  7. Repeat using the breath as your guide.
  8. When finished stay for 10 full breaths with legs 90 degrees.
  9. Then take the opportunity to draw knees to chest and release tension.
  10. When finished lower feet to Bridge, remove the bolster. Lower hips down and come into KNEES TO CHEST.
    *Make sure shoulders are evenly placed on the ground and neck has slight arch. 

    To experience the benefits of yoga for breast cancer, it is essential that you begin with simple, gentle yoga movements. You should also consult a doctor before you begin practicing yoga. It is also necessary that you follow a yogic diet that consists of a mainly vegetarian diet to enhance the benefits of yoga.

    Restorative Yoga For Breast Cancer Book

    Diana RossAbout Diana Ross: E-RYT 500 restorative yoga teacher, survivor that cares and founder of Breast Cancer Yoga. Diana is making a difference with Breast Cancer Yoga therapeutic products designed to support you emotionally and physically during breast cancer . We want to give you the attention and personal service you need so please email us at info@breastcanceryoga.com if you have questions.

The Emotional Benefits Of Yoga

Emotional Benefits of Yoga For Breast CancerBy: Dinndayal MorganDirector and Founder of Pathfinder Institute, School of Alternative Learning. 

Yoga is a practice that has been around for centuries, and to this day, people are finding more and more benefits to doing this regularly. It’s even come to the point that it’s used in conjunction with different types of therapy to deal with emotional difficulties. Various studies have also shown that yoga’s emotional benefits are a great plus to cope with different types of stress.

Generally, regular yoga practice reduces stress. These days, we are faced with stress from almost all parts of our life: work, home, even relationships. Because yoga requires concentration, the practitioner will be trained to focus on one thing at a time, no matter how many things he still needs to do, or how many issues there may be that need to be worked out. Just keep in mind that while yoga doesn’t directly address or lessen the stress that you’ve got, it can manage to equip you with means to cope with them much better. Taming stress isn’t the only thing that this takes care of. You will find that you will become more productive, as having a clear head will help you become a more efficient worker as well.

Another great benefit of yoga is that it can be a natural anti-depressant. There is a meditative phase in yoga involving taking deep cleansing breaths. As yoga is about overall wellness, it gives great importance to the connection between the mind and body. There are certain poses that are said to be able to release negative energy, helping ease the practitioner out of a depressive state. Some psychotherapists include yoga in their patients’ regimen to help get rid of depression. Though it is not a cure-all, the significant release of negative energy will be helpful for the practitioner. These results, of course, will be seen over a period of time.

Stress reduction and depression relief naturally makes way for a more positive and focused disposition. Having a negative disposition can hinder anyone from being effective at work or in any endeavor that one would go into. With consistent practice over a period of time, your nervous system will be balanced, allowing you to approach your tasks and responsibilities in a more positive disposition.

These are but a few emotional benefits you can get from consistent practice of yoga. There are other benefits you can also get and you can learn more about them by visiting your local fitness center or yoga studio. Make sure you work with a professional to get the best benefits at your level…If you have any questions please contact me.

Dinndayal MorganDinndayal Morgan
Yogi Priest/Life Coach/Speaker/5 Rings Movement Therapist..Executive Director at Pathfinder Institute

The Physical Benefits of Yoga

PHOTO BY: 2014 YOGA & PSYCHE CONFERENCE:

PHOTO BY: 2014 YOGA & PSYCHE CONFERENCE

Yogi, Priest, Life Coach, Speaker, 5 Rings Movement Therapist & Executive Director at Pathfinder Institute.

Yoga has been practiced for as long as anyone can remember. Though it is often associated with meditation and spirituality, it also has a lot of physical benefits that some people might not even be aware of. The great thing is that yoga is not a restrictive practice at all. It can be modified to accommodate any age group and virtually any health condition. Some yoga poses can even target trouble spots in your body that may need improvement. Regular yoga practitioners can attest to the physical improvements that have been made with constant yoga sessions.

Consistent yoga practice has proven to become a natural method of reducing pain. A great deal of yoga positions are said to relieve muscle tension, soreness, and stress. It can even target specific conditions like migraines, back pain, and menstrual cramps.

Yoga is primarily done to promote overall health and well-being, not just for preventive therapy or to correct certain conditions. Some physical benefits you may get as a practitioner would include improvement in your flexibility and strengthening your immune system. With a stronger immune system, it will follow that you’ll be less susceptible to acquiring illnesses.

Because yoga also covers breathing exercises as part of its regimen, it’s expected that the regular practitioner will have more stable breathing and an increase in lung capacity. This is important as deep breathing makes the body less acidic. Higher levels of acidity in the body can cause arthritis, bone and tissue damage, headaches, fatigue, and even stress.

Blood circulation will also improve with regular practice of yoga. A majority of the yoga poses and postures aim to maintain and improve proper blood circulation, aiding in the removal of body impurities and detoxification. This will also keep blood pressure at healthy levels.

If you practice yoga regularly, you’ll find a huge improvement in your flexibility and strength. Of course, the change will be evident after many sessions, considering the various poses involved. Practiced properly, endurance and stamina will also be boosted.

At the end of the day, you’ll never really get to know or appreciate the physical benefits of yoga unless you try it yourself. Who knows? You might be surprised to find that it’s benefits may go above and beyond your expectations. Awareness of your body/mind type really help for the specific practice for the best result..for more information feel free to contact me.

wisdom/heart

Dinndayal Morgan

Learn More About Dinndayal Morgan – LinkedIn, –  7 Steps–How to Meditate–Daily Meditation Practice–FREE Video Series

Dinndayal Morgan Breast Cancer Authority ContributorDINNDAYAL MORGAN, Certified Kriya Yoga Teacher and Minister, Professor of Martial Science, , Movement Psychology, Five Rings and Stress Response Training has over 42 years of experience including seminars, workshops, and private classes with adults and youth. His classes are offered through numerous agencies including adult schools, recovery programs, continuation schools and other community programs.

THREE – MINUTE CHECK IN

Doctor Dilley AdviceDr. Robin Dilley, author of In A Moment’s Notice: A Psychologist’s Journey with Breast Cancer and a licensed psychologist in the State of Arizona.

Our bodies do not lie. They always tell the truth. However, in our Western Culture we often use our bodies as if they are machines, neglected machines at that. We find ourselves waking up in the morning and expecting that when our feet hit the floor that our legs will work, our balance with stabilize us, and our bodies will move throughout the day making them do what it is that we think we need. We seldom give our bodies another thought. You are on this website or this blog because you have an interest in the body-mind connection. You have found that it is important to incorporate your body into your healing process. Some of us resonant with Yoga, others of us do not. No problem. Here is a simple exercise that I created for you to check in with your body and this exercise will help you get to your YES, in the previous blog. Our bodies deserve our focus and attention and it can be as simple as stopping our endless activity and taking three minutes to check in. The three minute check is a simple mindful body scan to acknowledge what your body wants and does not want.

How to do a Body Scan Meditation

Learning to scan your body for information is a way of practicing mindfulness. Here are some easy steps.

  1. Turn your attention to your body. You don’t need any fancy way of sitting, a meditative place to go, or any special equipment. Take a breath and turn your attention toward your body.
  2. Notice what position it is in. How are you currently sitting? What aches? What is uncomfortable? Take a moment to practice slow breathing. Breathe all the way in and exhale as if you are blowing out a candle. Crunch your body up tightly and gently let it go. Breathe, crunch, and breathe again.
  3. Bring your goal, wish, or your want to the foreground of your mind’s eye. Allow yourself to sit with it for a few moments. Even allow yourself to say your goal gently out loud, or to yourself. Allow yourself to imagine that goal being accomplished. See the finished accomplishment. Notice what you feel. How does your body respond to that finished accomplishment?
  4. What is happening to your tension, neck, back, shoulders, stomach? Just notice it. Breathe again, deeply in and gently blow out the candle.
  5. Notice any negativity, resistance, restraint, and observe. Breathe into it and exhale slowly.
  6. Notice again your body. Is there a YES? If not, what is there? Sadness, fear, anger. Accept it, smile at it. “Ah yes, there you are. You have been trying to get my attention and I have been running and avoiding you. What do you need me to know?” If you have your YES, make it bigger in size and then smaller in size.
  7. Just observe what happens to your body when you stop long enough to listen.
  8. As you listen, allow yourself to experience. Stay close to yourself. Use your breath to regulate your emotion. Move toward the emotion, not away from it. Give yourself a bit of time to just be here now.
  9. Bring your awareness back to your body. Notice what it is feeling and where. Use your breath to gently raise and lower your abdomen. Let yourself smile and say thank-you.
  10. Gently allow yourself to come back to the here and now.

Do this exercise as often as you can. By experimenting with this exercise often through-out the day you learn information about yourself that you do not normally take time to pay attention to. This important information will guide you to better and more positive choices for yourself and even for those around you. If you body cringes every time it is around a certain person, what is it that your body wants you to know? If your body feels upbeat and energetic around other people, notice. You get to choose who, how often and under what circumstances people are in your daily life. Your body can become your best radar as to who is good for you or whom you need to place a protective ring around yourself when you have to be around them. Your imaginary ring of protection will help you not to absorb their energy or allow you to be brought down by their negativity. The imaginary ring protects. More about protection, safety, and emotional health in the next blog.

Dr. Robin Dilley

Dr. Robin B. Dilley, author of In A Moment’s Notice: A Psychologist’s Journey with Breast Cancer is a licensed psychologist in the State of Arizona. Her eclectic practice allows her to cross diagnostic barriers and meet clients in their need assisting them to respond to life in healthy and empowering ways rather than react to life’s circumstances.

Complementary Therapies and Breast Cancer Recovery

Complementary Therapies for Breast Cancer Recovery
Complementary therapies are used alongside medical treatment(s) for breast cancer to support the patient’s recovery during their cancer journey. It should be noted that an integrated approach to cancer care would include the best of medical treatment and the best of evidence-based, supportive complementary standards. Complementary therapies would include such areas as botanicals, yoga, meditation, aromatherapy, massage and reiki.

Aromatherapy Massage to Reduce Anxiety
Receiving an aromatherapy massage during and after recovery can have a positive influence on psychologic parameters of a patient. One evidence based study from Japan showed results that anxiety was reduced in just one, 30 minute aromatherapy massage. This study also showed a reduction in hospital anxiety and depression scale with aromatherapy massages for breast cancer patients.


Medicinal Herbal Teas to Reduce Stress
Botanical medicinals, include herbal teas like chamomile, peppermint, and catnip. These teas are beneficial in supporting the physical and emotional needs of the patient. They help with relieving nausea, insomnia and assisting in soothing nerves. It is common knowledge that herbal teas, aromatherapy and massage oils are beneficial to help support the personal and emotional needs of the patient.

Yoga Therapy to Reduce Nervousness and Strengthen the Mind
Yoga is now being studied in great lengths because of it’s demonstration in improving the overall quality of life for those in recovery. Breathing, stretching and strengthening will tone and build the mind and body.  When the mind comes into a balance state, better choices are made.  When the body comes into nurtured with yoga the immune system is boosted to fight off disease and illness. In order to create this equanimity of the whole person, yoga, breathing and meditation can influence the recovery process for many.

Diana RossAbout Diana Ross:  E-RYT 500 restorative yoga teacher, survivor that cares and founder of Breast Cancer Yoga. Diana is making a difference with Breast Cancer Yoga therapeutic products designed to support you emotionally and physically during breast cancer . We want to give you the attention and personal service you need so please email us at info@breastcanceryoga.com if you have questions.

REFERENCES:
Evid Based Complement Alternat Med. 2009 Mar;6(1):123-8. Epub 2007 Jul 4.
Anxiolytic effect of aromatherapy massage in patients with breast cancer.
Imanishi J, Kuriyama H, Shigemori I, Watanabe S, Aihara Y, Kita M, Sawai K, Nakajima H, Yoshida N, Kunisawa M, Kawase M, Fukui K.

Source
Department of Microbiology, Kyoto Prefectural University of Medicine, Kawaramachi-Hirokoji, Kamikyo-ku, Kyoto 602-8566, Japan. imanishi-micro@nifty.com.

Altern Med Rev. 2009 Jun;14(2):114-40
Nutrients and botanicals for treatment of stress: adrenal fatigue, neurotransmitter imbalance, anxiety, and restless sleep.
Head KA, Kelly GS.

Source
National College of Naturopathic Medicine. kathih@thorne.com
http://www.centerforyogaandhealth.org/Evidence-Based-Yoga-Research.html

Hart, J.(2008). An Overview of Clinical Applications of Therapeutic Yoga. Alternative and Complementary Therapies, 14(1), 29-32.

Mind Detox with Blue Iris Photo Meditation

by Irina Wardas

We must take care of our stress level in order to have a stronger immune system for preventing and fighting breast cancer. So, time to try the Iris Flower photo meditation with healing color blue to help you refocus, relax, heal faster.

Healing color blue will help you feel calm and at peace, so you can practice Blue Iris photo meditation every time you need to calm down or just before going to bed for a better sleep.

Irinia Wardas

Blue Iris Photo Meditation

Sit comfortable in your favorite place and take a couple of deep breaths.

Inhale all the energy of the Universe…

Exhale all the negative emotions you feel right now…

Keep on breathing at least for a minute paying attention to your breathing.

When you are ready, start paying attention to the details of the flower: colors, shape, light shadows, etc.

Look closely and get ready to be amazed.

Keep on breathing…

Breathe in energy from the flower and color purple,

Breathe out stress and anxiety.

Keep on breathing, exploring the image and being in the present moment.

When you feel more relaxed and calmer, take a couple of deep breathes, give yourself a hug and get back to your daily routine.

Did you know that a blue Iris flower symbolizes faith and hope? So let us be wise and always have faith and hope, shall we?

For more healing photography and photo meditations by Irina Wardas, visit http://www.NaturalPhotographySpa.com 

The Labyrinth’s Spiritual and Psychological Power for Physical and Emotional Healing

Labyrinth

Walking Labyrinth For Breast Cancer

By: Dr. Dilley

During my journey with breast cancer treatment I found a very powerful symbol of healing in the Labyrinth. The labyrinth is an ancient symbol that has managed to stay present into the 21st Century. If we can tap into the labyrinth’s significance we can use it on a regular basis as part of our healing. This blog is about finding solace as well as empowerment by taking a walk, a walk to the center and back.
Breast cancer is a journey. It is not a journey that we have chosen, but a journey that is here and it is important to find ways to cope with it, manage it, and come out the other side of it thriving as humans.
As Dr. Lauren Artress says in her book, WALKING A SACRED PATH , “Walking the Labyrinth has re-­‐emerged today as a metaphor for the spiritual journey and a powerful tool for transformation. This walking meditation is an archetype, a mystical ritual found in all religious traditions. It quiets the mind and opens the soul, evoking a feeling of wholeness.”
Transformation is the process of evolving from what is to something different. It often appears to happen all of a sudden, but in reality transformation is an extended process over time. Words that come to mind when I think of transformation are words like evolution and metamorphous.
Psychotherapy is a conduit for change. Spirituality is a path of change. They both have elements of relationship and together they are a lifestyle of daily transformation for self and for other.
As a person who has experienced breast cancer our life lessons parallel that of a Hero/Heroine’s journey. The Hero’s journey is that which requires that we master the unknown, overcome dangers, and defeat obstacles as we move toward the healing challis, the prized object of our journey. A Labyrinth walk mimics that of the Hero’s journey. The Hero or Heroine enters the journey to find the precious “challis.” Once the precious challis is obtained the question becomes “Now what?” The hero or heroine must make it back out to the world with the challis to bring the power of healing to others.
As people coping with breast cancer in all of its many phases of pre and post treatment, where mortality has broken the illusion of immortality the simple but influential process of putting one foot in front of the other is an amazing feat. As a people who have experienced breast cancer, life as we know it has come to an end and now the process or recreating a new one is an ongoing journey.
I am inviting you to participate in this amazing event, Saturday May 4th 2013  is international labyrinth day and people across the world are walking at 1:00 for world peace. I invite you to find a labyrinth near you and walk for world peace,
yours. Walk in for your inner world of peace walk out for peace for every person experiencing a potentially terminal illness, and especially kindred spirits with breast cancer. If you cannot find a labyrinth near you to walk on May 4th, take this virtual walk at The Labyrinth Society.
I look forward to being a guest expert on this new and exciting blog and hope you have found this an interesting start to your emotional and spiritual health as a hero/heroine on your journey.
You can follow me at https://www.facebook.com/inamomentsnotice Or visit me on my web-­‐page www.psychotherapyunlimited.com
Enjoy the moment. Dr. Dilley

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