By Patricia O'Gorman Ph.D.
Even if we're survivors of a tricky formative years, occupation ladies attempting to do all of it, or girls easily stuck in an online of imprecise expectancies, Dancing Backwards in excessive Heels is helping us in achieving our capability and reside with self belief. writer Patricia O'Gorman indicates us how one can paintings with our personal sort of resilience via determining what has helped us continue to exist long ago and explains the right way to draw upon those reports to control the adjustments that lifestyles brings.
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Additional info for Dancing Backwards In High Heels: How Women Master the Art of Resilience
Despite the stereotypes, anger is part of life and part of human experience. When we recognize and channel it, anger can give us the power to change a situation, meet challenges, or try new possibilities. Whether this anger inspires us to leave a dead-end job, break off a bad relationship, or recognize that we are too stressed, it tells us change is needed. We gain power from our emerging understanding that there are alternatives to the present situation that we can pursue. In the mid-1960s, Linda wanted to major in geology, a most unusual choice for a young woman, she was told.
He quit school and worked part time while Cynthia finished her degree. After graduation, they moved to central Washington where the cost of living was far lower than on the East Coast. Tom found a job as a reporter for the local newspaper, and Cynthia took a job at an elementary school. Cynthia said, "My parents tolerated our move to Washington as part of our need to find ourselves, as my mother said. Once the baby was born, however, the questions began: When are you going to grow up, take a real job, take your place in society?
An Inner Presence Jennifer's discovery of her resilient voice was less direct. She first acknowledged this part of herself in a recovery group for incest survivors. "Through all my years of counseling and working on the incest," said Jennifer, "I somehow always blamed myself. Not intellectually. I knew enough to say, 'I was only a child. ' But emotionally I just couldn't forgive myself. I couldn't accept that I had not been strong enough to make the incest stop. I kept beating myself up for my innocence, my vulnerability, my stupidity.
Dancing Backwards In High Heels: How Women Master the Art of Resilience by Patricia O'Gorman Ph.D.