Recent Activity

  • J shared from Delivered from Distraction: Getting the Most out of Life with Attention Deficit Disorder by John J. Ratey Md, Edward M. Md Hallowell
    Plus, your brain is spilling over all the time. You’re drumming your fingers, tapping your feet, humming a song, whistling, looking here, looking there, scratching, stretching, doodling, which leads other people to think you’re not paying attention or you’re not interested, but you’re spilling over so that you can pay attention.
    Note: ADHD is hard for those who have to live around it. There are a million little things you have to adapt to and a lot of patience to be given. If you've ever get I wasn't listening I was...probably.
  • J shared from Getting Things Done: The Art of Stress-Free Productivity by David Allen
    Time is the quality of nature that keeps events from happening all at once. Lately it doesn’t seem to be working. —Anonymous
  • J shared from Getting Things Done: The Art of Stress-Free Productivity by David Allen
    Anxiety is caused by a lack of control, organization, preparation, and action. —David Kekich
    Note: Hmmm, interesting
  • J shared from Evidence that Demands a Verdict, eBook: Historical Evidences for the Christian Faith by Josh McDowell
    The basic "apologetic" thesis of these notes is: "There is an infinite, all-wise, all-powerful, all-loving God who has revealed Himself by means natural and supernatural in creation, in the nature of man, in the history of Israel and the Church, in the pages of Holy Scripture, in the incarnation of God in Christ, and in the heart of the believer by the gospel."
    Note: This book was recommended by Bruce Newton. I hear it is kind of like 50 Shades of Grey minus the cheesy erotic storyline with a dash of how our natural world does hold the evidence God exists
  • J shared from More Attention, Less Deficit: Success Strategies for Adults with ADHD by Ari Tuckman
    They are pessimistic about their ability to make a better life. This is based on a long history of struggle and too much failure. They may minimize their strengths, always feeling that they could have done better. New failures and mistakes bring back to mind a laundry list of past blunders.
    Note: This is so true for me.
(Oakhurst, Ca)
J Doss