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      What to do if you get a "Wrong Password" message   01/21/16

      You must reset your password (even if you know it's the right one) before you can sign into the community. Thanks to the upgrade, there's an issue with passwords and signing in. The good news is that you can click here: http://community.grandparents.com/index.php?/lostpassword/ to change your password (it'll let you reuse your old one). If you can't reach the email address connected to your account then please contact the admin at latoya@grandparents.com and I'll help you sort it out. 
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Blogs

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  • Roxie01966

    Joyful Exercise, Something Is Always Better Than Nothing.

    By Roxie01966

    I have just completed the 6th and final episode of the Timeless You series. Joyful Exercise was the subject this time in the inspirational and informative series presented by Deepak Chopra. While I was familiar with much of the content, once again Chopra surprised me with more. He reminds us that regular exercise has been proven again and again to prevent obesity, heart disease, diabetes and cancer and insists that when you pair strength training with cardiovascular exercise, the results are in a word miraculous. Studies show regular strength training reduces incidence and symptoms of arthritis, diabetes, osteoporosis, obesity, falls and depression. Well, I've been a runner for 32 years and am grateful that I have been healthy enough to do it. But it seems that while running and walking are great, it isn't enough. I now know that I need to add strengthening and stretching to the cardio if I want to continue to live my best life. This will be the hard part for me, adding still more to my already busy life but I'm committed to do my best. I want to be all that I can be. I must say I am sorry to see the series end. I have gathered countless " nuggets" of great information along the way. I feel energized and hopeful and have incorporated much of what I have learned in this series into my on life. I have realized the many benefits of water, mediation, stretching, creativity and attitude. My 60th birthday was an eye opener. It was the first time I looked at "the number" and thought about aging. Deepak has shown me that much of my future is in my own hands. In my actions and in my mind. I am after all what I think I am and yes, I think I am growing YOUNGER by the day. Http://www.finallyfinishing.com
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Our community blogs

  1. fitquilter

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    We quite frequently have our grandson overnight. When he gets picked up, we are practically interrogated to the nth degree about everything from soup to nuts. She wants to know times, amounts and lengths of everything from bowel movements to how many & how often he had a dirty diaper. Is this normal for the parent of a 15 mo. old. He is always happy when he is with us and has slept through the night for us since he was just a few months old.

    Somebody tell me this is normal or is our daughter just the only one who does this to her parents? Thank you,

    :angel:

  2. sasper@aol.com's Blog

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    Grammy is a Surfer

    Grammys are different now. This Grammy becomes a surfer much to the amusement of her grandaughter. She hangs out with young surfers, who not only teach her how to surf, but the language of surfing. She becomes so good in her age group that she travels all over the world with her grandaughter.

    blogentry-649450-0-50175400-1361545365_t

  3. So it's the Grammys tonight. I must confess, I don't remember ever watching a Grammys award show. There was a time, many, many years ago when I could possibly tell what group or individual sang a hit tune. But that was back in the day when you could almost understand the lyrics. And "Oh, baby, baby..." doesn't count! Sure there were the occasional Da-do-ron-ron-rons or Boom-chicka-boom, boom, booms, but those were only fillers, not the majority of the lyrics of a song.

    I realize that there's a gap of about 10 years when the boys were growing that all I listened to was nursery rhyme songs, Disney tunes, Tickle Tune Typhoon or Tim Noah. Those were great years....I could sing all of the lyrics and not blush or ruin my vocal chords. But it sure leaves a hole in my Trivial Pursuit entertainment knowledge.

    Then, I lived through the 90's and was subjected to rap and whatever else it was the boys were listening to.We could hear Shay's friend driving down the hill, because his radio was cranked up so high. ( I wonder if he has any hearing left at all.) People can't believe me when I said that I had to turn the boys' music off when driving because the monotonous beat put me into a hypnotic trance. I'm sure it was a good thing that I couldn't understand any of what they sang.

    So, to my kids and grandkids...I hope you.enjoy your music, because when you get to my age, you'll hear what is playing on your grandkids' ipods (or whatever they'll have their music on) and wonder, "How can kids listen to that? That's not music, it's just crap!" And you, too, will not only turn into your parents, but (hopefully), also your grandparents. It's a good thing.

  4. My granddaughter is 4 years old and goes to junior kindergarten. My daughter ( her mother) packs her a beautiful, healthy lunch every day. At this point I have to fill you in. Maia ( the 4 year old) is a slow eater and gets distracted from eating very easily. She is not picky about what she eats but most times just can't be bothered to eat.

    Yesterday she came home from junior kindergarten. Her Mommy took her lunchbox . She opened it up and it seems that Maia had literally taken only one bite of her lunch. Yup! One bite. Her mother called me outraged.."what am I going to do with her? she didn't eat at school all day!" When she asked Maia why she didn't eat Maia replied..."Mommy, I was too busy talking".

    When I heard her very serious answer I burst out laughing! My daughter was pretty upset that she hadn't eaten but I saw the humor in my little social butterfly being to busy talking to eat. ........ and that is why I am Bubbie and she is Mommy!

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    I was very disturbed to find out my GD was drinking sodas and Gatorade that had a potentially dangerous ingredient that could harm her. Ever heard of BVO? That's the initials for Brominated Vegetable Oil. Which turns out is Flame Retardant. Read your labels on your flavored drinks, the orange, yellow, red etc. In all sport drinks and Sodas, yes read the labels carefully.

    About BVO, scientists first created BVO as a flame retardant for children's clothes and mattresses.But then manufacturers, like PepsiCo and others started adding it to beverages to keep ingredients from separating on the shelf. Just check the labels on these to name a few: Gatorade, Powerade, Fanta, Mountain Dew, Fresca and Spirit.

    By the way, some of this information I googled and some I found on a video clip from the Doctor Oz show. The following are just a few things that can happen to a person (especially children and nursing mothers, oh and includes our grandchildren) Cancer, can alter thyroid hormones and can interfere with neurological development.

    You see, manufacturers simply put Flame Retardant (BVO) in their product just to make it look good. But get this, it is banned in 100 countries including Japan and Europe. They use a safer ingredient, sucrose acetate isobutyrate which your gastrointestinal tract processes and then voids the substance through your urine and excrement.

    I just read online today that PepsiCo will be taking BVO out of Gatorade, but what sense does it make that they are leaving it in other drinks? It is sad we live in a country where we are being poisoned by these ingredients that can easily be substituted with safer ones.

    Please take my advice and read the labels, Google ingredients you don't know, stay healthy and be happy........

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    abaronhalt
    Latest Entry

    Time is flying by!! We are in the process of getting estimates from contractors to get the work done we need before the new home is set. I wish it could go a bit quicker but the weather is not cooperating as we have been snowed in the past 5 days! A son-in-law is going to save us a few thousand dollars by tearing down an old building and tearing this old place down when we get moved out of it :-)

    You know the children are paying attention to what is going on when the 6 yr old draws you a floor plan and you can tell what it is without asking :-) They keep asking when we are going to get our new house and I try to explain as best I can that it's a lot of paperwork and phone calls before it comes and it will be a little while. I'm as excited and anxious as they are to be getting in it.

    We are all done with the sickies (and I hope for a long, long time!). I'm trying to be busy today cleaning some house as my back will let me (dern shoveling snow junk!) and will start soon to sort through things I can pack up or get rid of before the move.

    Until next time - God Bless us and prayers for us all!! :-)

  5. Shirla's Blog

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    As with most seniors' you look forward to travel & see new things. I happen to fall into that category I ask my spouse to go along,take me some place,lets travel. Most replies are,Find some one else to go along with you,I have no interest in that. So I am thinking about taking a tour by myself via Tour Guide & Bus or train to travel. Am I the only person that encounters this,if I had some input,on this it would be helpful. Thanks for listening~Shirla~

  6. goldiecz05@aol.com's Blog

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    goldiecz05@aol.com
    Latest Entry

    I've always wanted to blog and thankfully for grandparents.com I have now been able to set up a blog of my own. I write everyday. I'm going to post some of my short stories and poetry on this site for everyone to enjoy.

  7. When I grew up, Comic books were certainly NOT considered to be literature and certainly not something you willing gave your children to read. They were considered "silly" and "corruptable".....But we occasionally got them with our allowance.

    My favorites were Casper the Friendly Ghost; Huey, Dewey and Louey; Archie and Little Lulu. For the most part they were harmless....with the possible exception of the Archie series.....Man, Barbie had NOTHING over Betty and Veronica! But they were fun and we would read them and reread them for hours (after our homework was done) in some private, special place. My special place was a tree house...actually just huge oak tree with a couple of pieces of wood spaning the branches.

    Now, my 6 year old grandson (who is an excellent reader already), has discovered Comic Books. His dad took him to a local dealer and Jeffery picked out TeenAgeMutant Ninja Turtles (the NEW and improved ones!) and another one about some Super Dinosaurs. These are not the "cute", fluffy stories of my youth, but much more edgy and aggressive. But certainly not harmful...it is a comic and there is humor in it. And what the heck? He's actively reading them and I am a firm believer that anything you read is worthwhile.

    The funniest part, was that his dad picked out a "Buddha-based" comic for himself. He had just finished reading it and was "Disappointed" to find out that the story "continues" with the next issue! He was so funny about that! He didn't realize that many action comics are serial-driven to keep you buying them.

    Didn't surprise me, but then I grew up with Saturday afternoon matinees featuring serial stories. If you missed a Saturday show, you might have missed a lot....but not really, because much like T.V. soap operas, they didn't move through the story that fast.

    Back to my grandson....They are already talking about attending ComicCon! YIKES!

  8. Deb's Blog

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    What a couple of Twists, Turns and Blessings I have just had! Let me explain. It was pointed out to me in writing my original blog, I had put too much personal information ~out there~ about my granddaughter. I immediately saw the danger in it, and in a panic, took my blog down. As most of you know, I am not Internet savvy at all, and believing what I was doing was helping other grandparents who are in my shoes, or looking down the barrel of being in them, I bared my soul and that of my beautiful granddaughter. A woman told me that she knew of a teacher who gave her class an assignment to Google their names and see how much information they could find out about themselves. Yes, I will tell my granddaughter the Truth when it is time, but I will NOT inadvertently put her in danger of being hurt because of my ignorance. With the help of the wonderful editorial staff here, I decided to begin my blog again, only THIS time I will NOT use my granddaughter's name. I never want her to be embarrassed because of something I have done out of ignorance or unintentional reasons. She deserves her privacy more than anyone after what she has been through. She doesn't deserve teasing, peer pressure, or embarrassment because of my choices. I will continue to tell our Truths, our story, as personal as I can without divulging personal information about her. It takes a village to raise a child, and I can only hope the folks in our village here, continue to help me raise mine. Instead of starting over, I will try to pick up where I left off, while at the same time going back to the beginning for those of you who didn't get a chance to read how it all began.In doing so, I will hope and pray my message to other grandparents gets ~out there~ ; if I can do this YOU can do this and you can do it better! You are NOT alone. I am here for you.

    Blessings on the Wind..........

    Deb

    Deb

  9. mom_smith63@yahoo.com's Blog

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  10. rkongaika@gmail.com's Blog

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    blog-0144702001358895146.jpgI feel very fortunate to have known my grandparents on both sides as I grew up. They are close to my heart and mind, even though they have gone to the other side of the veil. I cannot thank them enough for the kindness and love they have shown me.

    I would like to share a few of the things I admire about my grandparents and what it has taught me.

    My father's parents have a special place in my heart. They lived in Utah, in a small home, where they raised four sons and one daughter. My parents moved about an hour away from my grandparents when I was only four years old, but we made trips to visit with them every month. I remember well their porch swing and the beautiful flower garden. My grandpa worked very hard on his farm raising sheep, chickens and growing a vegetable garden. He also attended college and got a teaching degree. He taught woodworking and metals, and made some very beautiful things with his hands. Grandpa Hugh was a great example and a loving grandfather.

    Here are a few of the things he taught me:

    • Strive for excellence
    • The value of work
    • Education is important
    • Believe in yourself and the Lord

    My paternal grandmother was a small lady with a big heart. She baked some of the tastiest lamb, bread, and cakes ever. She preserved the fruits and vegetables they grew by canning them each summer. I especially loved her pickled beets. She also made yummy jams and jellies. She could serve up a bounteous Thanksgiving feast for all of us. She loved music and had an organ in her home. Grandma Gladys had a wonderful alto voice and I am also an alto. She also loved art and took art classes at a university. I have one of her pastel paintings in my home.

    Here are a few of the things she taught me:

    • Love of art
    • Love of music
    • Homemaking skills
    • Importance of taking care of yourself (she took a nap every day - lived until 91)

    My maternal grandparents also lived Utah, in a small town. They raised my mother and four boys in a very small house. My grandfather was not a healthy person, and struggled to work and take care of his family. He had several operations and was in pain most of the time I knew him, but he kept a garden growing and stored the food in a cellar so they would always have food. He worked as a janitor at the high school for many years, and did his best to provide for his wife and children. Sanpete county raises turkeys, and my grandparents worked together in the turkey plant once the children were older.

    What my Grandpa Harold taught me:

    • Endurance through trials
    • Always prepare for the future
    • Family is important
    • Humility

    My Grandmother, who I am named after, was an excellent homemaker. She made the most delicious rolls I have tasted! She used the water from the boiled potatoes in the batter. Grandma was very clean, and kept her home immaculate. She was always knitting beautiful afghans, baby clothes, and blankets for friends and family. My wedding dress was made by her too. She had a lovely sense of humor and I loved to hear her laugh. Although Grandpa was often sick, she had a good attitude, and I rarely ever saw her sad and depressed.

    What Grandma Ruth taught me:

    • Be clean even if you don't have much
    • Make the best of your situation
    • Handcrafted gifts are best
    • Make delicious food for your husband

    I look forward to being reunited with my wonderful grandparents in the next life. I often think of them and the things they were able to accomplish during their lifetime. They have left a legacy for all of their offspring to follow.

  11. womanofworth's Blog

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    I have three daughters and a son, as well as three granddaughters and one grandson. My daughter was 18 when Isaiah was born and she was totally unprepared to be a parent. The baby's father was only a few years older and even less competent to raise a child. They got married while Isaiah (my grandson) was still a baby, but it was an ill-fated union from the start. Justin (baby daddy) was controlling and immature, and he seemed determined to keep Isaiah away from me. When the marriage ended, my daughter and Isaiah moved in with me, and I went from rarely seeing this child to having my daughter rely on me to take care of him the moment I got home from work. Though she was more than happy to let me do the "heavy lifting", she did not welcome any type of "interference" from me when it came to discipline. I thought she was too harsh and very self-involved. Thankfully, she never got involved in drugs or alcohol abuse. Basically she just acted like an entitled brat with a very disrespectful attitude towards me and the parenting skills of a crocodile (my apologies to all the reptiles who might be offended by that comment). I could ramble on and on with examples and how terrible I felt for my grandson as my daughter continued to act like a teenager and seemed to place more value on her relationships with boyfriends than with. her son. Isaiah even asked if he could call me mommy and told me he never wanted to leave me. My point in stating all this is that sometimes things DO take a turn for the better. My daughter is about to turn 29 and is married to a man who was raised by a single mom and knows how valuable it it for a child to have a father figure in his life. Isaiah also has a four-year-old sister. I'm not going to tell you things are perfect, but things are far better for Isaiah now, and I am one grateful grandma!

  12. bigkathy's Blog

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  13. Mimi's Musings

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    Leaving A Legacy


    So often I think about what my grandchildren do for me, what they give to me. And they give me plenty. This weekend my heart is already filled with expectation because I get to see my sweet baby girl. It’s been six weeks and these arms are aching to hold her and to watch her roll over, see her silly grins, hear her laughter. It won’t be long now, just a few more days.

    But in the meantime, I’ve wondered what they’ll think about me in future years. When they hear the name Mimi said, what thoughts will fill their minds? Which leads me to the word LEGACY. Most dictionaries give similar definitions but I like this one best: Something that someone has achieved that continues to exist after they stop working or die.

    So my question to myself this week is “What legacy do I leave behind each time I visit my grandchildren?” And ultimately, “What legacy will I leave behind when I leave this earth?”

    I don’t mind being remembered as the grandma who made pancakes for lunch instead of breakfast (as we did on Monday), or the grandma who finds chocolate in the ears of her toddlers. I love being the grandma who knows how to find treasures while taking a walk such as a dried out snake skins (yup, we did that on Monday, too) or the grandma who makes shadow animals on the walls using a flashlight. But those are just fond memories. For my legacy I want more. I want to be remembered for who I am, rather than for what I did.

    So…who am I? I am a child of God. I love God. And I love others. My legacy should be that I really know how to love. My legacy should be that I can model Christ to others to give them hope and point them toward God. I am a woman of joy so my legacy should be that I leave joy everywhere I go. I am a servant of God so part of my legacy should be that I serve others and therefore inspire them to serve as well. I am a caretaker, looking out for those who need extra help, extending that help in a kind-hearted, loving way.

    There are lots of other attributes of Christ that should be present in my life but you catch my drift. The person I am meant to be and the legacy I should be concerned about leaving behind is the life of Christ.

    The New Life Version of the Bible, Colossians 1:27b: “Christ in you brings hope of all the great things to come.” Now that’s a legacy to leave behind – hope for others of great things to come.

    Lord, may I mature in you so that when I leave this world, I truly leave behind more than wonderful memories. May I leave behind a great legacy of hope and example for my grandchildren, their parents, and others my life has come in contact with.
  14. figgy1's Blog

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    You don't need a special occasion to buy your Grand Baby a terrific gift! "Just Because!" can be enough!

    These adorable boots will be our Grandson's first -- just perfect for the coming winter weather here in New York and a perfect fit for an 11 month old! Shhhhhhhhh! He didn't see them yet! Grandpa Bob bought them.

    blogentry-172941-0-01114100-1357990414_t

  15. they are called turn signals...use them

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    Does anyone else feel frustrated by the lack of the use of things such as turn signals?

    It seems to me that there is a growing sense of entitlement in our younger people and it is rubbing off on older generations as well.

    Simple things such as, right turn on red AFTER COMPLETE STOP, seem to have been lost.

    I want my grandchildren to grow up respecting others and the laws, even if they don't agree with them. I want them to earn priveledges, not demand/expect them.

    Is that too much to ask?

    Again, they are called turn signals, they are standard equipement on all vehicles....use them!!!

  16. GmominLA's Blog

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    They say it's always a wise decision to "debrief" an event close after it, and I suppose that might include our recent holiday activities. Having spent the last few Christmas times without being with my kids and grandkids, I found myself this year missing them so much more than ever before. I'm not sure why I fell into melancholy, but it happened, and I am wondering how I can change the situation for the next Christmas season. Perhaps, I need to really look at this with more thought...

    2012 has been for me a tough year with way too many problematic changes in my life. I'm sure most of us go through these tough changes with the thought that "next time or year will be different!", but do we plan accordingly? One of the top reasons why I did not spend Christmas with my kids and grandkids was the undesirable cost of a plane ticket. Let's see...what can I do to make that challenge go away next year? I guess I could "save" for the ticket, or perhaps I can plan on making some extra income that will pay for the ticket. Maybe, I could ask the ticket to be part of (probably not going to happen) my Christmas gift from my kids. Anyway I look at this, I need to make an appropriate change in something!

    Let's back up for a moment...why do I think that my kids probably won't purchase my plane ticket as a gift for me? How do I really feel about this? Am I unworthy? Do I feel that my kids cannot afford to pay? Do I think that it's more "my" responsibility and I should not put this "burden" on them? It looks like I've some real contemplating to do ahead of me if I want to spend the holiday with them next year. Of course, I could imagine them coming to me...Hey! that sounds like a great idea! Happy New Year, everyone!

  17. Briefcase To Binkies

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    blog-0277789001357914158.jpgI have traded client calls and contracts for binkies and potty training, traded briefcase and thermos for electronic games and basketball. In 2011, unemployed for 12 months, no job prospects in sight, I agreed that my daughter, a nurse, would change her schedule from nights to days. I would babysit her three children: son, Billy, 11 years, son, Cameron, 7 years, daughter, Marissa, 2.5 years.

    Being a full time Nana is déjà vu. I was a full time mother for years prior to taking the journey of various career moves. Kids still need the same things to sustain them in life: love, a safe home and good direction. I can fix the boo-boos, repair broken toys, give medicine when ill, and entertain them when they are bored.

    Direct supervisor: female, born and raised by me, a product of my parenting. We are of the same mind, with similar life’s goals, same morals and ethics, same governmental ideology and same religious beliefs. She and her husband have entrusted in me their children’s well-being.

    Clients: Cameron and Billy who love electronic games, playing basketball in the yard, gymnastics, and driving one another crazy. Enforcing their “time out” is not going to cost me a $5,000 contract! My most important clients look to me for correct answers and knowledge. Their demands are minimum and simple to meet…be fair with them, keep them safe and love them.

    Job feedback: instant Marissa who claps, smiles and yells gleefully “I did it” when she is successful with puzzles and games or just making it to the potty on time!

    Job benefits: Cameron runs in the house from school breathlessly talking a mile-a-minute about his day, breathing once to ask “Nana, can I have a snack? And do hammerhead sharks live near the Cape?” Or when tiny little arms wrap around my neck and she whispers in an angelic voice, “I love you Nana” while rocking her at nap time. Or when my 11 year old grandson can honestly beat me at Scrabble and ask for a rematch.

    Job recognition: being told I can actually still play “decent D” against my Billy during a game of one-on-one. I hear, “Not bad Nana”!

    Breaks: half hour, cold lunch in car replaced with healthy hot lunch, at kitchen table shared with Marissa who simply wants “pasta with shaker cheese please”. We talk of baby dolls, seashells, birds flying and pretty dresses. Fifteen minute morning and afternoon breaks now self-directed at my leisure, sitting near the sand box in yard with a hot cup of coffee watching Marissa play.

    New assignments: learning about electronic games and receiving a refresher course in shooting best layup shots and free throws. Memorize all the Disney Princesses names.

    Job review: “Thanks for doing all the laundry Mom, thanks for watching the boys while they were sick, thanks for helping the baby learn to use the potty, and thanks for being you”. No glass ceiling to worry about here.

    Great location, schedule is three days per week, great benefits, walks on the beach weather permitting, long lunches, frequent breaks, free living quarters, instant job reviews, high client retention, job security, no commute, vacations at least 3 weeks per year. Casual attire required.

    Stress level reduced from 125% to 40%...

  18. karinjakemaggie@aol.com's Blog

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  22. skippingthestones@yahoo.com's Blog

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  23. Pownkie Ponders

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