[Missouri-l] Tonight's Books And Beyond
freespirit52 at charter.net
Wed Apr 29 14:10:35 CDT 2009
What is chemical sensitivity? How does it manifest its symptoms? How does
one live with a condition which may profoundly affect life every day? In a
world filled with chemicals, preservatives, and aromas chemically based, how
does a person manage to live? What can help?
To hear a discussion of this and her writing career, you are invited to this
evening's Books And Beyond with our guest Rebecca Hein.
All you have to do to join us is call 218-844-3388 shortly before 8 p.m.
eastern time and listen. The code is 26657. Because the show is being
recorded, we ask that you mute your phone so that all extraneous noises will
be eliminated. There will be time for questions. All you need is a phone to
come and hear a guest that will, I am sure, fascinate us with a wide breadth
of knowledge and life experience. I hope to see you then. Below is some
information on tonight's guest, Rebecca Hein.
Cellist and writer Rebecca Hein specializes in extemporaneous learning, an
avenue to the right brain. Her newsletter, Don't Remember This, illustrates
the many ways in which we can use our unconscious thought processes to
Hein has been writing for nearly 40 years. Although her first career was in
classical music, Hein began to write specifically about cello practicing and
teaching in 2000, with her debut as monthly arts columnist for the Casper
Star-Tribune in Wyoming, where she lives. She has published one book, A Case
of Brillliance, a parent-to-parent memoir of how she and her husband
discovered that their children are profoundly gifted. Hein is also a
correspondent for the American Reporter online.
In Don't Remember This, Hein has continued to explore the connection between
creativity and the needs of gifted children and adults. Her work has evolved
to include the relationship between music and writing, as well as the
practical effects of developing our creativity, with some surprising
results. Recently she also launched her telephone conference call seminars,
"The Music of Business," which reflect her findings on unconscious
problem-solving as applied to earning money.
Rebecca's hobbies and interests include hiking, gardening, reading, history,
and telling roundtable stories-as silly as possible-with her husband and two
children, ages 14 and 16.
She is currently at work on another memoir, her story of how she and her
husband recovered from the loss of their livelihoods due to chemical
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