Kino Power of Ashtanga Yoga Signature Package ● Option 1


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This package includes an author signed copy of “The Power of Ashtanga Yoga: Developing a Practice That Will Bring You Strength, Flexibility, and Inner Peace” by Kino MacGregor, Kino’s Primary Series DVD, and includes an exclusive item from the Kino Mala Collection only available as part of Power of Ashtanga Yoga Signature Package options.  As pictured you will get the book, DVD and a stunning carnelian and amethyst custom designed Kino Mala.


  1. Today, let’s remember. (I am in no way glissong over the importance)Tomorrow, I’ll need some advice, and here’s some possible topics. Maybe your twentysomething bloggers can help:1. How do you do a career change when you have a family? Where do you start?2. We all know how you feel about unnessessary graduate degrees, but what do you think of people going back to technical schools to further their skills?3. How do you cope if you know your job is a dead-end position? If you have already asked for more duties and your needs aren’t being met, is there anything else you can do besides leave?4. Is it ever appropriate to tell your employer you might be leaving, like a last-ditch effort?5. Do you still feel that women can leave the workforce when they have kids to stay home and restart their careers? If so can you interview someone who’s gone through the experience?* * * * * * *I’m going to answer these questions right here. In the comments:1. Career change with a family is the same as career change without a family, except with a family you have to be more careful with money. The posts on this blog that are most relevant to this question arein the money category (on the sidebar). People who don’t like what they are doing but are scared to change need to weigh the risk of cutting back on expenses vs. the risk of being unhappy in their job.2. Technical schools are good if you absolutely have to have a degree in order to do the job and you are certain you can get a job with the degree and the job is certain to pay enough to make the school worth it. Many times you can learn the technical stuff in an internship or in a low-paying job rather than spend the time in school. 3. If you are in a dead-end position and you cannot find a way out then yes, you have to leave. Usually, the way out of a dead-end job is networking. Someone at the company has to really care about you.4. Don’t tell an employer you are leaving unless you are leaving. Relationships built on threats never improve. 5. I stayed home with kids and then restarted my career, and I’m fine. The hardest part of the process was the time home with the kids. Taking care of kids day in and day out is much harder than re-entering the workforce.

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