Jenna Beaugh




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Jenna Beaugh

Goodreads Author


Born
in Washington DC, The United States
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Member Since
July 2011

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Jenna Beaugh is the author of White Jacket Required, a personal memoir with recipes about her time spent at culinary school. She hopes her book encourages others to follow their dreams and take big leaps of faith to chase after their passion.

Jenna is also the publisher and creator of the popular food blog, EatLiveRun, where she develops family-friendly recipes and shares tasty bits of her life with her readers. Her blog has been featured on the Oprah Winfrey Blog, Glamour.com, Health.com and PBS Food, where she posts regularly as half of the PBS Food blog team. Jenna is also an active contributor to The Pioneer Woman's Tasty Kitchen Blog.

Jenna has a degree in English from College of Charleston, a pastry & baking degree from Le Cordon Bl
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I will start off this post (my first post in two years!) by saying this is just a reflection of my experience and there’s no right or wrong way to birth. The most important thing is healthy baby and healthy mama, and it doesn’t matter how you get there. C-section births and epidural births are just as beautiful as natural births. My first birth felt rather traumatic and it took me a long time...

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Published on August 03, 2016 13:55 • 17 views
Average rating: 3.00 · 1 rating · 1 review · 0 distinct works · Similar authors
White Jacket Required: A Cu...

3.13 avg rating — 679 ratings — published 2012 — 3 editions
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The Light Between Oceans by M.L. Stedman
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The Goldfinch by Donna Tartt
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The Lowland by Jhumpa Lahiri
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Calling Me Home by Julie Kibler
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When I Found You by Catherine Ryan Hyde
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More of Jenna's books…
“And it wasn't that I didn't love Rob anymore; it was more like every day since I came home from California I felt like I was losing myself more and and more. And the relationship you have with yourself is the one that you really can't afford to lose.”
Jenna Beaugh, White Jacket Required: A Culinary Coming-of-Age Story

“And it wasn't that I didn't love Rob anymore; it was more like every day since I came home from California I felt like I was losing myself more and and more. And the relationship you have with yourself is the one that you really can't afford to lose." White Jacket Required”
Jenna Beaugh

Topics Mentioning This Author

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One Million Pages...: This topic has been closed to new comments. Winter 2013 Readathon 45 40 Feb 25, 2013 02:13PM  
“There are random moments - tossing a salad, coming up the driveway to the house, ironing the seams flat on a quilt square, standing at the kitchen window and looking out at the delphiniums, hearing a burst of laughter from one of my children's rooms - when I feel a wavelike rush of joy. This is my true religion: arbitrary moments of of nearly painful happiness for a life I feel privileged to lead.”
Elizabeth Berg, The Art of Mending

“Everything tells me that I am about to make a wrong decision, but making mistakes is just part of life. What does the world want of me? Does it want me to take no risks, to go back to where I came from because I didn't have the courage to say "yes" to life?”
Paulo Coelho, Eleven Minutes

“It is always hard to leave a home a drama a way of life a life. So I sat there warm and safe that night held by the sea and a good man and my own good fortune victim and witness to all the transitory sweetness like Gatsby's dreams that stood before and behind me.”
Gail Caldwell

“Charleston has a landscape that encourages intimacy and partisanship. I have heard it said that an inoculation to the sights and smells of the Carolina lowcountry is an almost irreversible antidote to the charms of other landscapes, other alien geographies. You can be moved profoundly by other vistas, by other oceans, by soaring mountain ranges, but you can never be seduced. You can even forsake the lowcountry, renounce it for other climates, but you can never completely escape the sensuous, semitropical pull of Charleston and her marshes.”
Pat Conroy, The Lords of Discipline

“We ate, we slept, we formed our kaleidoscopic relationships and marched ever forward. We licked chocolate from our fingers. We arranged flowers in vases. We inspected our backsides when we tried on new clothes. We gave ourselves over to art. We elected officials and complained. We stood up for home runs. We marked life passages in ceremonies we attended with impatience and pride. We reached out for new love when what we had died, confessing our unworthiness, confessing our great need. We felt at times that perhaps we really were visitors from another planet. We occasionally wondered if it was true that each of us was making everything up. But this was a wobbly saucer; this was thinking we could not endure; we went back to our elegant denial of unbreachable isolation, to refusing the lesson of being born alone and dying that way, too. We went back to loving, to eating, to sleeping, to marching and marching and marching along.”
Elizabeth Berg, The Year of Pleasures

1279 Food in Fiction — 270 members — last activity Dec 19, 2015 09:57AM
Do you love fiction in which food and/or drink plays a major part? Books like Margaret Atwood's The Edible Woman, Sideways, Chocolat, Secrets of the T ...more



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