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11 comments to Buy Clomid Without A Prescription

  • well jenise that is quite a litany. not sure i can match that. my big change came in 2008 when my biggest steadiest client (I used to make fund raising/PR videos for a local hospital) up and disappeared. they were my main income and the speaking and books and plays were a fun little sideline in the slow periods. All of a sudden they were all i had. amazingly I got some fab press last year and book sales increased dramatically, and they actually started to pay a fair chunk of the bills. I never once thought i would ever be able to treat a self-publishing venture as a serious source of income.

    Of course the events side– the plays i publish and the speaking–well that whole industry is suffering as you know. that was a few too many eggs in one industry basket. but it’s slowly coming back.

    While I am doing lots of creative accounting to stay afloat, what i do love about these changing times is how much so many people are in a re-think mode. i am meeting more people lately than i have in years– both personally and on twitter, and i am discovering all sorts of like-minded individuals. I even had lunch with david meerman scott last month! am i just finding them more easily, or are changing times making more people rethink their view of the world?

    i guess the best metaphor is there are certain plants that only grow after a forest fire, and i feel like there is something similar in my environment in the new relationships i am discovering in all sorts of unexpected places. –jl.

  • Hi Jenise

    Well I certainly hope it all works out well for you which I am sure it will. One of my biggest change periods was when I left Corporate life and decided to establish my own business. Now that was scary but I had come to realise that there was no definite stability or guarantee with any Corporate or organisation. So I felt it was down to me to create my own future.

    I think you can either try to cling to the past or just realise that you have been dealt a new deck of cards. I have no solution for uncertainty but seek the opportunity that is invariably waiting to be discovered.

  • Jenise,

    Thank you so much for putting your personal thoughts down on paper and sharing it with everyone that has come to know you via Twitter. I am reading this post at a moment in my life/career where things are up in the air and I am constantly questioning myself. I am trying to focus on what I do have control over and embrace the uncertainty b/c as you said perfectly “uncertainty is often a prerequisite for new opportunities” and I’m just gonna ride the wave and have some fun along the journey, wherever it takes me. Having a wonderful support group online also helps!

    Much love Jenise!

  • “The only thing constant in life is change.”
    ~François de la Rochefoucauld

    I wish you the best of luck as you experience all of the newness in your life. Hang in there…and enjoy the ride!!

  • Jenise –

    I’d first like to say that you absolutely should consider yourself a leader. You have all the necessary qualities – openness to other’s ideas and to learning, a listening ear, an ability to engage with others and many other things!

    Changes in life can be scary, but I agree with Emilie – the only thing we can do is embrace the inevitable. I’ve found that resisting change make the process so much harder. I haven’t yet figured out how to let go and ride the wave yet, but we’ll all get there. Until then, hang in there friend!

  • Wow! It really pays off when you bare your soul and you have a wonderful support group!!

    Justin – It sounds like you’ve had quite a ride yourself!! And so many wonderful new opportunities came out of it in the end. Very inspiring! I’m halfway through your book, “The Principles of Applied Stupidity” and I have to say it’s been very comforting and helpful at this time in my life. I know David Meerman Scott appreciates the ideas in it. And I think we’re all meeting a lot of people now who get that the old rules don’t apply anymore. We’re all kind of making it up as we go along, and that’s really exciting because we are finally beginning to understand that the possibilities are endless. Love the forest fire/certain plants analogy. Thanks so much for your support and your comments!!!

    Paul – Leaving a steady job and starting your own business is one of the scariest things you can do. But you are right, there are no guarantees anywhere. And really, it’s up to all of us to create our own future. When you settle for a job just because it’s safe, you often end up creating a life that lacks vibrancy and true fulfillment. We have to take risks to reap the greatest rewards. I guess the thing that we have to cultivate is how to live with uncertainty, because, as you say, great opportunities lie underneath it, waiting to be discovered. Thanks SO MUCH, for your friendship and support Paul!

    Lindsay – I know a lot of people are going through big changes right now. As you said, a wonderful support group online helps a lot. You’ve put out so much love and support to the people on Twitter that we all would jump at the chance to help you in any way that we can. If you have to take any kind of leap, remember that we are all rooting for you!!

    Emilie – Thank you Emilie! I have to remind myself that change can be exciting, something to look forward to. And as you point out, it’s inevitable, so we might as well learn to enjoy the ride!

    Liz – Thanks so much Liz! You have been such a wonderful example of being open, positive and embracing new ideas. You are most CERTAINLY a leader!! And a very true friend! I really appreciate your thoughts and encouragement. I will hang in there. It’s a lot easier with the support of friends like you!

  • well . . at the risk of sounding like one of those motivational speakers who overcame disaster (why don’t they hire speakers who avoided disaster in the first place, that’s the guy *I* want to hear):

    Some years ago i went through change on steroids. In the span of just 90 days, I:

    got evicted from an apartment i had been living in for 23 years, a huge 3 bedroom, so I had to get rid of tons of stuff, find a new place to live, pack, and move, with 4 feet of snow outside;

    3 weeks before i had to move i had to go to sweden for 5 days for a premiere of one of my kid shows;

    a month after the move my father died unexpectedly and I was the only one of my 5 siblings present;

    i hooked up with a new girlfriend;

    i re-connected with an estranged brother after 17 years;

    i had a major ending in zero birthday; and

    I self-published my first book.

    having lived through that (granted just barely), it is very hard to scare me with change now. you just keep problem-solving over and over. it never ends. :-) –jl

  • WOW!!!
    Well I believe the guy who is able to avoid disaster entirely does not exist in this realm. And even if he did, I wouldn’t trust HIS advice! I think you can only learn how to avoid disaster by living through it.

    Painful as it may be, change is usually a good thing, I think. And life is always about solving problems. But let’s hope we learn our lessons well enough that we aren’t trying to solve the same problems over and over again.

  • I’ve kept meaning to respond to your frank post, Jenise, and finally I have some time.

    The last ten years of my life have been the most challenging I’ve ever experienced, with unexpected family issues dealing body blows to the comfortable life I’d been leading.

    And what I say to people who hear the details is “I wouldn’t wish what I’ve gone through on anyone—but I also wouldn’t want to give up a single thing that I’ve painfully learned about myself and who I became in the process.”

    Trusting my intuition, being willing to take risks, getting unstuck about many life patterns, saying “yes” to opportunities in the moment, and finding and living (mostly!) my authentic self have been huge gains for me. All spurred by changes and challenges I never asked for, and that no one would ask for if they had the choice.

    Perhaps there is “gain without pain”. But the really significant gains for me have occurred when I’ve been pushed way outside my comfort zone and discovered myself in situations I never imagined or would have chosen.

  • Adrian,

    I strongly agree with what you say here. And I would add that knowing that good will come out of a trying experience helps to ease the pain (just look at childbirth.)

    Thanks so much for your thoughts Adrian. It means a lot to me to have access to the wisdom and support of friends like you.

  • there was a haitian govt official on NPR yesterday talking about the changes *they* are going thru. he pointed out that, besides the actual physical trauma of the original earthquake, they are seeing something else now, which is people dying of stress. the loss of loved ones, living in tents, the economy in a shambles, no knowing when it will get better . . . is killing people.

    i’m still alive but i see his point. we sure are living in stress-ridden times, and it helps to talk about it. -jl

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