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Remember you can Be the Bee


Thank you for landing on this page - to see what you can see!

Remembering that in many ways - to BE is to absolutely Be(e)


"At NASA, they have hung a sign of bees that reads:

"Aerodynamically the body of a bee is not made to fly;

the good thing is that the bee doesn't know it."

The law of physics says that a bee can not fly, every aerodynamic principle says that the width of its wings is too small to keep its enormous body in flight, but a bee does not know, she knows nothing of physics or its logic and flies either way.

That's what we can all do, fly and prevail in every moment under any difficulty and under any circumstances despite what they say.

Be a bee, no matter the size of your wings, achieve everything that makes you happy even against what is supposed to be your destiny and how bees transform everything you touch.

CTTO (Quora) 

Here is where I will provide some links to some things that may be a way to inspire you to be all you can bee - that may inspire you to to inspire others!

You are important and your contribution matters - and if you have something to share with me - so I can share it with others - I would LOVE that!

Here are some things my clients have shared with me over the years...












The Human Senses

Commonly - it is known we as humans have 5 senses:

Vision, Hearing, Smell, Taste & Touch


But we have at least 4 other senses as well:

Equilibrioception / (Vestibular)




The human body is an amazing machine that is constantly monitoring the environment. Your body uses the 5 main senses, vision, hearing, smell, taste, touch along with other senses like proprioception, thermoception, and equilibrioception to keep you alive and active in the world around you. Proprioception: Your bodies ability to know where it is in space Thermoception is a sense of temperature that allows us to sense if we are hot or cold. This allows us to sense if the environment is too hot or cold. Close your eyes and try to balance on one foot. This activity triggers your sense of balance called, equilibrioception which is our sense of balance.

Equilibrioception (Vestibular) 

Equilibrioception - the perception of balance– sense of balance/accelerationThe ability to stand up and walk on two legs is made possible by a good sense of balance, known as equilibrioception, achieved through the complex co-operation of the ears, eyes and our sense of proprioception.

Proprioception, or kinesthesia,

is the sense that lets us perceive the location, movement, and action of parts of the body. It encompasses a complex of sensations, including perception of joint position and movement, muscle force, and effort.  Proprioception, otherwise known as kinesthesia, is your body's ability to sense movement, action, and location. It's present in every muscle movement you have.  Proprioception describes the awareness of posture, movement, and changes in equilibrium and the knowledge of position, weight, and resistance of objects in relation to the body. Kinesthesia, however, refers to the ability to perceive the extent, direction, or weight of movement.


is a lesser-known sense that helps you understand and feel what's going on inside your body. Kids who struggle with the interoceptive sense may have trouble knowing when they feel hungry, full, hot, cold, or thirsty.

Having trouble with this sense can also make self-regulation a challenge.

Your brain is keenly aware of what’s going on inside your body at all times. Some things are obvious - like when you feel hungry or thirsty. But some things you never notice - like how blood vessels all over your body simultaneously contract as you stand up, so you don’t lose blood flow to your brain. But how does your brain know when to send the signal to squeeze? It’s all part of concept scientists call interoception - the dialogue between your brain and the rest of your body. Interoception is involved in everything from keeping us balanced while we walk, to keeping our blood pressure and heart rate steady. It even appears to influence our moods and emotions. And thanks to recent discoveries, we’re learning more about how interoception works. Researchers identified two special channels in neurons that react to touch and named them PIEZO1 and PIEZO2. Since first identifying these pressure sensors, researchers have found PIEZOs in internal organs like the heart, lungs, and blood vessels lining the stomach… suggesting many physiological functions involve mechanical forces that our brain and other parts of our nervous system must monitor and influence. As the study of interoception grows, scientists are hopeful the field could lead to breakthroughs in treating heart disease, controlling blood pressure, relieving anxiety and depression, and treating a number of other disorders.

Thermoception is our sense of temperature.
It allows us to know if we are too hot or cold.

What does under-sensitivity look like?
If you're under sensitive to it you might not feel the cold or the heat. This can mean:
- you don't wear enough clothes in winter or wear too many in summer
- you forget sunscreen as you're not aware your skin is burning or warm
- you can miss the signs of thirst from heat and only recognize this is a problem when you feel faint or tired
- that your limbs go blue from the cold

This can be a problem as even though you may not be aware of your body's or the environment's temperature it can still cause you harm!

​It's also possible to be oversensitive to one temperature but not another.

What does over-sensitivity look like?
If you're over-sensitive to it you might feel cold or heat a lot more than other people. It can mean that you:
- wear too much or too little clothing
- get sunburned from not enough clothing or overheat due to too many clothes
- avoid showers and baths as the water and the temperature of the
room can be too hot or cold
- avoid going outside where the temperature is out of your control

What helps?
- having reminders to use sunscreen or wear clothing
- having thermometers or calendars and weather apps and trackers
- schedule heating so that way you don't have to think about it
- making sure that you wear protective clothing to prevent sunburn and frostbite
- do what feels comfortable to you

If you're autistic you can have something called Sensory Processing Disorder (SPD). This means your brain interprets sensory information differently and can mean you notice things others don't.


Stories for you!


Heartwarming story - especially for Simon and Garfunkel lovers like me . . . . . “Hello darkness, my old friend…” Everybody knows the iconic Simon & Garfunkel song, but do you know the amazing story behind the first line of The Sounds of Silence?

It began 62 years ago, when Arthur “Art” Garfunkel, a Jewish kid from Queens, enrolled in Columbia University. During freshman orientation, Art met a student from Buffalo named Sandy Greenberg, and they immediately bonded over their shared passion for literature and music. Art and Sandy became roommates and best friends. With the idealism of youth, they promised to be there for each other no matter what.

Soon after starting college, Sandy was struck by tragedy. His vision became blurry and although doctors diagnosed it as temporary conjunctivitis, the problem grew worse. Finally after seeing a specialist, Sandy received the devastating news that severe glaucoma was destroying his optic nerves. The young man with such a bright future would soon be completely blind.

Sandy was devastated and fell into a deep depression. He gave up his dream of becoming a lawyer and moved back to Buffalo, where he worried about being a burden to his financially-struggling family. Consumed with shame and fear, Sandy cut off contact with his old friends, refusing to answer letters or return phone calls.

Then suddenly, to Sandy’s shock, his buddy Art showed up at the front door. He was not going to allow his best friend to give up on life, so he bought a ticket and flew up to Buffalo unannounced. Art convinced Sandy to give college another go, and promised that he would be right by his side to make sure he didn’t fall - literally or figuratively.

Art kept his promise, faithfully escorting Sandy around campus and effectively serving as his eyes. It was important to Art that even though Sandy had been plunged into a world of darkness, he should never feel alone. Art actually started calling himself “Darkness” to demonstrate his empathy with his friend. He’d say things like, “Darkness is going to read to you now.” Art organized his life around helping Sandy.

One day, Art was guiding Sandy through crowded Grand Central Station when he suddenly said he had to go and left his friend alone and petrified. Sandy stumbled, bumped into people, and fell, cutting a gash in his shin. After a couple of hellish hours, Sandy finally got on the right subway train. After exiting the station at 116th street, Sandy bumped into someone who quickly apologized - and Sandy immediately recognized Art’s voice! Turned out his trusty friend had followed him the whole way home, making sure he was safe and giving him the priceless gift of independence. Sandy later said, “That moment was the spark that caused me to live a completely different life, without fear, without doubt. For that I am tremendously grateful to my friend.”

Sandy graduated from Columbia and then earned graduate degrees at Harvard and Oxford. He married his high school sweetheart and became an extremely successful entrepreneur and philanthropist.

While at Oxford, Sandy got a call from Art. This time Art was the one who needed help. He’d formed a folk rock duo with his high school pal Paul Simon, and they desperately needed $400 to record their first album. Sandy and his wife Sue had literally $404 in their bank account, but without hesitation Sandy gave his old friend what he needed.

Art and Paul's first album was not a success, but one of the songs, The Sounds of Silence, became a #1 hit a year later. The opening line echoed the way Sandy always greeted Art. Simon & Garfunkel went on to become one of the most beloved musical acts in history.

The two Columbia graduates, each of whom has added so much to the world in his own way, are still best friends. Art Garfunkel said that when he became friends with Sandy, “my real life emerged. I became a better guy in my own eyes, and began to see who I was - somebody who gives to a friend.” Sandy describes himself as “the luckiest man in the world.”

Adapted from Sandy Greenberg’s memoir: “Hello Darkness, My Old Friend: How Daring Dreams and Unyielding Friendship Turned One Man’s Blindness into an Extraordinary Vision for Life."


What do you most value?  What do you do with your time?  

Everyone should read this ❤️ (Extract from Quora)

The telephone rang. It was a call from his mother. He answered it and his mother told him, "Mr. Belser died last night. The funeral is Wednesday."

Memories flashed through his mind like an old newsreel as he sat quietly remembering his childhood days.

"Jack, did you hear me?"

"Oh, sorry, Mom. Yes, I heard you. It's been so long since I thought of him. I'm sorry, but I honestly thought he died years ago," Jack said.

"Well, he didn't forget you. Every time I saw him he'd ask how you were doing. He'd reminisce about the many days you spent over 'his side of the fence' as he put it," Mom told him.

"I loved that old house he lived in," Jack said.

"You know, Jack, after your father died, Mr. Belser stepped in to make sure you had a man's influence in your life," she said.

"He's the one who taught me carpentry," he said. "I wouldn't be in this business if it weren't for him. He spent a lot of time teaching me things he thought were important. Mom, I'll be there for the funeral," Jack said.

As busy as he was, he kept his word. Jack caught the next flight to his hometown. Mr. Belser's funeral was small and uneventful. He had no children of his own, and most of his relatives had passed away.

The night before he had to return home, Jack and his Mom stopped by to see the old house next door one more time. Standing in the doorway, Jack paused for a moment. It was like crossing over into another dimension, a leap through space and time. The house was exactly as he remembered.

Every step held memories. Every picture, every piece of furniture...Jack stopped suddenly...

"What'swrong, Jack?" his Mom asked.

"The box is gone," he said.

"What box?" Mom asked.

"There was a small gold box that he kept locked on top of his desk. I must have asked him a thousand times what was inside. All he'd ever tell me was 'the thing I value most,'" Jack said.

It was gone. Everything about the house was exactly how Jack remembered it, except for the box. He figured someone from the Belser family had taken it.

"Now I'll never know what was so valuable to him," Jack said.

"I better get some sleep. I have an early flight home, Mom."

It had been about two weeks since Mr. Belser died. Returning home from work one day Jack discovered a note in his mailbox. "Signature required on a package. No one at home. Please stop by the main post office within the next three days," the note read.

Early the next day Jack went to the post office and retrieved the package. The small box was old and looked like it had been mailed a hundred years ago. The handwriting was difficult to read, but the return address caught his attention.

"Mr. Harold Belser" it read.

Jack took the box out to his car and ripped open the package. There inside was the gold box and an envelope.

Jack's hands shook as he read the note inside.

"Upon my death, please forward this box and its contents to Jack Bennett. It's the thing I valued most in my life." A small key was taped to the letter. His heart racing, as tears filled his eyes, Jack carefully unlocked the box. There inside he found a beautiful gold pocket watch.

Running his fingers slowly over the finely etched casing, he unlatched the cover. Inside he found these words engraved:


"Jack, Thanks for your time! -- Harold Belser."

"The thing he valued most was my time!"

Jack held the watch for a few minutes, then called his office and cleared his appointments for the next two days.*

"Why?" Janet, his assistant asked.

"I need some time to spend with the people I love and say I care for," he said. "Oh, by the way, Janet, thanks for your time!"

"Life is not measured by the number of breaths we take but by the moments that take our breath away."

Think about this. You may not realize it, but it's 100 percent true.

1. At least 15 people in this world love you in some way.

2. A smile from you can bring happiness to anyone, even if they don't like you.

3. Every night, SOMEONE thinks about you before they go to sleep.

4. You mean the world to someone.

5. If not for you, someone may not be living.

6. You are special and unique.

7. Have trust sooner or later you will get what you wish for or something better.

8. When you make the biggest mistake ever, something good can still come from it.

9. When you think the world has turned its back on you, take a hard look: you most likely turned your back on the world and the people who love and care for you.

10. Someone that you don't even know exists loves you.

11. Always remember the compliments you received. Forget about the rude remarks.

12. Always tell someone how you feel about them; you will feel much better when they know and you'll both be happy.

13. If you have a great friend, take the time to let them know that they are great.

To everyone who is reading this just now....

*"Thanks for your time."* 😊


important and relevant resources to assist you with addressing choice, change and insights.

Each resource will have an instruction of tasking from your therapeutic session - so please keep these instructions in mind when reviewing and performing your tasks! 

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