I mean, really. I agree with jlal and dogmomma.
And the hair-flipping thing…ick. But, geesh, how insecure are all the women? Caelynn, acts similarly. How is it they are all very attractive yet have no self esteem? And, as jlal, pointed out, Caelynn latches onto any guy who pays any attention to her.
The desperate look is NOT a good one on them. I have to agree with Steve that this season is pathetic. The only person I like is Chris Bukowski! And I like him with Katie. Hannah G is pretty pathetic too. Every one of them looked bored when they were kissing, like they were just going through the motions, probably mugging for the camera.
I have yet to watch a complete episode in one sitting…just too painful! Am just gonna gives some props to Dylan for packing a linen suit. He was the only one of the guys who was dressed anywhere near appropriately for a wedding.
I hope he is never on another show. He and JPJ both sound like surfer dudes. This season made most of the girls seem desperate. I think that Chris B and Katie are cute together, but they are the only couple that seems authentic. Clay and Nicole are a joke… she is full of herself and insecure, and Clay has some commitment issues.
What a train wreck of a season, and not in a good way. You said it all dogmomma! And now Steve is tweeting that on the reunion show they just taped, Kristina divulges that she brought a non-bachelor related guy to Stagecoach and that Caelynn stole him away and was making out with him before she slept with Blake. Good Lord. What a bunch of fake drama.
The women are all desperate for male attention. ABC needs to overhaul this show. The premise all BS now.
Uh, did that emailer say she WASNT judging, because it sure as shite seemed like she was judging to me. People like that give everyone else a bad name. Not even close. Go away, emailer. I have to weigh in on the Demi crap. It is cheesy, cheap, and forced. One more point, BIP and the Bachelor franchise have always been heterosexual shows. I have no problems or issues with homosexual relationships, none. However, the show s have not been about that. I do enjoy his podcast. You must be logged in to post a comment Login. You must be logged in to post a comment.
Wortham and Morris spend each week soaking in news, technology, film, TV, and music and crushing on celebrities. When you dig into these dialogues, you understand just how much research and preparation go into its creation. Wortham and Morris structure an episode well in advance and it shows.
Still Processing synthesizes a pop-culture diet into an insightful and stylish 45 minutes. A later episode gives an in-depth look at solitary confinement from four men who spent years isolated in a small space for all but one hour a day. Several inmates and even the warden make appearances on the show, which is produced without internet access and with limited media-lab hours in a loud environment. If that's all there is to it, I started to wonder, maybe I too could become a life coach?
I mean, I already employ my own personal cocktail of extensively researched pop-psychology, woke Russell Brandisms, astrology, and New Age spiritualism for free when it comes to advising my friends. And as I'm sure any self-respecting life coach would tell me: "Stop doling out free advice to friends who don't take it. It's time for you to monetize your efforts. So I went on a two-day taster course to learn how to make a bunch of money out of changing lives for the better.
It was held in a function room at a Holiday Inn, which couldn't have looked more like the conference room Jez was taught in if we'd been in Croydon and they'd hired the original extras from the show. The audience was diverse: young people who had no clue what they wanted to do in life, people who'd been made redundant, moms who'd never had a career before, high-powered office workers or visibly miserable employees who'd been sent by their companies to be trained up to become in-house coaches.
I was wrong. Frustratingly, I had to sign something that meant I couldn't share what we were told in the room, and we weren't allowed to take photos inside, but I can say that what we learned was very helpful: How to actually listen instead of doing that thing where you think about what you're going to say rather than what your friend is saying, and how to avoid being judgmental or forcing an opinion of how you would do something on others.
I would recommend it to anyone who wants to be a better person. This is where life coaching deviates from most types of therapy —we're told to leave sadness at the door; this is just about self-improvement. After two days, I started to understand what I was actually learning to be. Simply put, a life coach helps clients reach their goals by questioning their thinking and helping to signpost without judgment.
For me, that last part was the hardest bit. I can't tell you if I think you're being lazy, or I know you're going about something in the wrong way because I went through the same thing before. I can't even tell you that your husband sounds like a terrible human being who you should leave immediately.
There is no room for judgment in coaching. This is exactly why you shouldn't coach people you're close to—you'll be too tempted to tell them what to do or be frustrated by their lack of effort. After my training, I wanted to speak to a highly successful life coach to see if I had the chops to coach in the real world.
Natalie Dee is one of the best in London, coaching a number of top executives. For me, it's about asking questions. If we want to think differently, we need someone to break our own pattern of thinking.
I'm not saying you couldn't do that on your own—but when you work with someone, you can do it quicker. Free download. Book file PDF easily for everyone and every device. You can download and read online Hannah B.