Archive for October, 2007

Happy Halloween – Gift


Ohhhhhhhhh….I love Halloween! *smiles shyly* (it’s my favorite holiday)

So to celebrate, I have two freebies for you.

The first freebie gift is purely for fun and play, if you want a silly distraction for a few minutes, click here.

The other is purely for fun and growth. For a *very* limited time, I’m offering free single-hour coaching sessions in skill development, with the understanding that I’ll be recording the call and using the material for the website. You can pick a topic, set up a time, and gain FREE TIA skills coaching in exchange for helping me produce recordings that will contribute content to the site. You even get a copy of the final recording, FREE, as a thank you for your help and for sharing your voice with the world.

Here are some sample topics you might choose from for your free session:
– Experiencing God/Divine/Expanded Peak States in 20min or less
– Reducing Stress in 3 Breaths
– Overcoming Childhood Wounds
– Simple Shadow Work
– Getting It Done – The 10MinManifestor
– Powerful Requests
– Powerful Expression
– …customized session – based on sthing you want more mastery or growth around

Simply give me a call and tell me which session you’d like and when we can schedule our call!

Happy to be sharing the play,
Warmly,
Gail
toll-free 877.535.5438

Living Alive


“He not busy being born is busy dying.”
— Bob Dylan

Unconventional

“Always remember that you are absolutely unique. Just like everyone else.”
— Margaret Mead

Veils…

The veils begin to lift, you know, once defenses begin to fall.
Be vulnerable.
The Universe

Non-violent Social Action

Do you care about social activism?
Do you want to do it in a nonviolent, noncombative way?
What do you think of this?

http://oneminuteshift.com/videos/eleven_percent

Are you part of the 11%?

The Art of Morality

“Art, like morality, consists in drawing the line somewhere.”

— G. K. Chesterton

“The art of morality is understanding where you draw your lines, how, and why. “
— Gail Taylor

In conventional morality, we draw a line because we’re trying to conform (or get others to conform) to what we’re taught is right/wrong, good/bad, acceptable/not acceptable. In relativistic morality, we draw a line only if it’s right for the person/persons involved; the relationship of the issue to the individuual or group becomes priority, and the “right choice” for “each person” could differ. In integral morality, we look at the system along with our awareness of cultural norms and relative needs, and draw a squiggle that will most open the system. But the capacity to do so requires an aptitude to consciously identify the underlying commitments at play. Is it moral to lie to your spouse? If we have come to a transparent spiritual play of it as a means to open each other and our relationship, it may be. Is it moral to participate in war-oriented projects? What are the underlying values we’re trying to fulfill? Are we making choices that are inclusive of all needs, or are we making choices at the expense of someones / some culture’s needs?

Where, how and when do you draw your lines? For any given decision, does my morality tend toward a more conventional, relativistic, or integral morality?

The Present – take 2

“We know nothing of tomorrow; our business is to be good and happy today.”

— Sydney Smith


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