Posts Tagged ‘hiking’
The organizers of the Tres Rios Nature Festivals welcome nature lovers, visitors and families to another outstanding outdoor event celebrating the riparian zone developed at of the confluence of the Tres Rios. The one-day fall festival takes place at the location known as Arizona Game and Fish Department’s Base and Meridian Wildlife Area (B&M Wildlife Area) in Avondale, Arizona on the river banks near the convergence of the Salt, Gila and Agua Fria rivers (Tres Rios).
ProShred, and eGreenITsolutions will be on site from 9 am to 1 pm providing free services for shredding documents and recycling electronics. Safely destroy your documents containing sensitive and personal information, as well as recycle unwanted electronics such as: TVs, computers, computer monitors, laptops, cell phones, and printers. Event attendees can bring up to three grocery bags or two banker boxes full of paper (additional shredding is $3.00 per box).
BY BARBI WALKER
The holidays are over and the stress that normally accompanies them is behind us too. But sometimes a little melancholy lingers, leaving us feeling the blahs. So if you find yourself feeling a little, I don’t know…meh about things, then we have just the right tips for boosting your mood.
This too shall pass
Boosting your mood starts with patience. Take a deep breath and remember it won’t last. The blues are a natural part of life, as the experts point out. “Everyone gets depressed,” says Dr. Carl Hammerschlag, M.D., a Paradise Valley psychiatrist and authority in the science of psychoneuroimmunology (mind, body, spirit medicine). “Recognize it’s gonna pass and own what it is you are feeling.” By being realistic and accepting of yourself and your current mood, you can prevent making yourself feel worse, and shorten the time you feel down. Dr. Leslie Seppinni, a doctor of clinical psychology, agrees. “Take the moment for what it is—a moment.” So rather than rushing to conclusions about your blahs, sit back and relax with a cup of tea or a good book, and remind yourself that it’s temporary.
By Edward R. Ricciuti
Taylor Mitchell’s career as a folk singer was taking off, big-time, two years ago. The 19-year-old from Toronto, Canada, had just released her first album, been invited to perform in the Winnipeg Folk Festival, and in October was nominated for a Canadian Folk Music Award as Young Performer of the Year. A few days after the nomination, she was dead, savaged by coyotes in an attack that made international headlines and was the subject of an hour-long show on the National Geographic Channel.