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Month: November 2021

Dave Clark and Doug Cornfield – Pulling Each Other Along

Pulling Each Other Along is more than just a feel-good book, it is a movement where not only our own personal achievements are recognized, but also take the opportunity to pay it forward and to recognize the person, people, or beliefs that pulled each of us along to our own relative greatness. Without this driving energy during our moments of trepidation, we would have been unlikely to achieve success.

It is too easy to let a sense of self-doubt, fear, and lack of confidence take over, and having the person or team in your corner to pull, push, get out of the way, or even drag you through those moments is absolutely invaluable.

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Phil & Shar Roos – A Year to Volunteer, RVing with a Purpose Part #2

Phil and Shar are our dear friends and the founders of A Year to Volunteer.  Sandy joins me as my co-host on this episode as we talk about the benefits of connecting with like-minded people and RVing with a purpose, or as Phil and Shar put it, R-Volunteering.

I first spoke with Phil and Shar back in April and was able to introduce Y2V to my listeners.  Since then, Sandy and I have now volunteered on two Y2V projects.  The first at The Raptor Education Group (REGI) in Antigo, Wisconsin and the second at Picacho Peak State Park in Picacho, Arizona.

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Joe Barth – Teaching Life Lessons through the Game

Joe and I have known each other since the early 2000’s.  For over twenty years, we were competitors on the field and friends off of the field.  Joe and I share the same coaching philosophy of teaching life lessons through the game of baseball.

Joe coached MLB All-Star, Mike Trout from the time that he was 13 years old throughout his high school career.  He not only remembers the quality of player that Mike was and his incredible work ethic, but more importantly, he remembers the quality human beings that he and his family were.

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Arizona was long, New Mexico was Short, Neither had Grass

I did like Arizona though, it was really nice, but there was hardly any grass around that whole state.  I didn’t understand that at all.  I mean where was a pup supposed to pee and poop without any grass?  There was a lot of sand and rocks and pavement, but no grass.  It was so confusing, but I adapted.  I learned that if I had to pee or poop, I could just let it fly no matter where I was at.  In the sand, go potty, on the rocks, go potty, I even pooped right in the middle of the street a couple times.  Daddy would give me a dirty look when I did that, but you know what, I didn’t care.  I had to go and they had me a state that didn’t have any grass, so if I went poop in the middle of the street, that’s just where it was going to happen!  I told daddy that you can’t hold what you don’t have in your paw.

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