Some things you can look forward to

Guys. First of all, a HUGE thank you to all of the people who have read, commented, and reached out over the last couple of days (and to the people who’ve been reading from the beginning. Y’all are the best). I hope you’re finding things here that resonate with you and/or are helpful.

Secondly, a few announcements:

  1. I’m on summer break as of 12:00pm yesterday, so I hoping to write more often and more in depth. I’ve got some ideas in the ol’ noggin and some cool things in the works.
  2. This post is short (sorry!) but I’m doing some grunt work for upcoming posts (pictures of yoga poses, putting together playlists, research, etc), and that takes time.
  3. I also want to write more in response to you. If you have questions, suggestions, or things that you resonate with, please feel free to email me or leave a comment on the blog. I would love to start to cultivate a community where we can talk about this stuff (which is part of why The Mighty is so awesome).

Keep checking back for more updates, and in the meantime, get in touch!


*Also that’s me up there very excited about you guys.

4 thoughts on “Some things you can look forward to

    • A long time ago they put me on Librium but it was too much so they changed it to Vallium. Both are extremely habit forming but I depended on the Vallium for years …. to get me through the day without painic attacks. Eventually I weaned myself off because I was anxious about being addicted to a drug. It is only recently, at now age 71, that I am coming to understand that I have an anxiety disorder and have had all my life. I read that this can be hereditary and in looking at my parents and grandparents, my children and my grandchildren I see this. Very recently I have been talking about it with some of them. The reaction is amazement that there is a name for who I am!
      I see my therapist today and will talk with her about this new revelation. We will likely do some EMDR on some devastating family separation stuff that has transpired as a result of our family disorders.


  1. I think the key is to not use just medication. Therapy is important because it helps you figure out why this is happening; you need to know that so that you can really heal. Medication does a lot for the symptoms, but it’s important to look at the causes, too.


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