EVERYDAY GOURMET Zesty Tomato Quinoa
There is no doubt that quinoa is on trend right now in the food world. The united nations has even deemed 2013 as the "year or quinoa". Not just because it's popular though, but because it is consider... Posted on 5/18/13 at 9:19 AM
MS. SIMPLICITY The Excuses That Professional Organizers Hear
When I tell people that I am a Professional Organizer, their response is usually the same, "boy do I need you in my house!" and they laugh. So it got me thinking about what some of the things are that... Posted on 5/17/13 at 8:55 AM
THE NEW FORTY The role of a lifetime...
The role of "mother" has been the most important and rewarding undertaking I have experienced in my adult life; albeit, I didn't know at the outset how much is woven into the designation. Even having ... Posted on 5/12/13 at 9:19 AM
HEALTH WITH A HEALING TOUCH Are Antibacterial Products Really Better for Your Health?
Last week it was announced that the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) will finally be making a determination on whether antibacterial soap is causing more health harm than good among consumers. I say... Posted on 5/8/13 at 9:49 AM
FARGO - Beth Schaible was a young mother when she first faced the possibility of widowhood. Her husband, Calvin, was diagnosed with skin cancer in his 30s. Doctors gave him 50/50 odds, she says.
He survived, but the scare helped the Fargo couple stay connected and communicate about the “what ifs” in life, including their financial picture.
WEST FARGO - Carol Morken hopes she’s taught her three children to choose happiness, health and wisdom. It’s her mantra.
“It’s such a choice to say those things. I’m really not healthy, but yet I am,” she says.
I like to imagine my mother before I knew her, before she became a mom to my big sister and wife to my father.
I like to imagine her with long, straight hair, jeans hugging her ballerina legs, high heels clicking along the pavement and her tan, elegant arms that opened out wide to the world.
Dear Readers: Like most of us, I grew up hearing that it’s the little things that count. I’m becoming increasingly aware of the truth in the old adage. As I look back this Mother’s Day on my mom’s last year of life, I remember how important the smallest things became to her as time went by.
“Just wait until they start driving.” I’ve been hearing forever.
But we took more time than most to get started. When our oldest realized we weren’t trading in our two minivans for a brand-new red Porsche, his interest in the whole driving thing waned.
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