Dave Rudbarg

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Dave Rudbarg

Goodreads Author


Born
January 29

Website

Twitter

Member Since
January 2010


It is way past time for men to gather together and speak openly about that most taboo of subjects – our emotions and how we deal with them along with our opinions about having them. Most of us think that “real men” are able to just “get over it,” so to speak. Meantime, nothing could be further from the truth. We don’t know how to and the only emotion we seem to connect with is anger.

If we grew...

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Published on March 12, 2017 10:40 • 15 views
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I am Allowed to be Human an...

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A is for Awesome: A Positiv...

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Overcoming Toxic ...
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Dave’s Recent Updates

Dave is now friends with Lev Gorn
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Plasma by Alisa Saku
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At its best poetry has simplicity,power,and the ability to resonate,remind,and touch our hearts . This collection does that.
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Brooklyn Haiku by Tatiana Yvette Smith
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Had the pleasure of attending a reading,and found the author and her work engaging ,authentic ,and one that has not generally been heard before- and thusly ,very much deserves to be so.
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Overcoming Toxic Parenting by Rick      Johnson
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The Richest Man in Babylon by George S. Clason
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I wish I had read this book as a teenager. If you are someone who struggles in their relationship with money,you will find a very different context here.........
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Courting a Woman's Soul by John H. Lee
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The Missing Peace by John H. Lee
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The Flying Boy, Book II-The Journey Continues by John H. Lee
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Emotional Intelligence for Couples by John H. Lee
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The Anger Solution by John H. Lee
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More of Dave's books…
“The journey of reinvention is one of raw emotions
Emerging from dormancy
Surprising as a paper cut
Overwhelming as a hailstorm
One part vulnerability
One part rage
One part surrender
Uncomfortable
Unfamiliar
Unsure
Fearful
Alone
Damaged
Broken
And finding a new Self
Slowly
Different
Healing
Humble
Present
Open
Longing
Free”
Dave Rudbarg

“One of the reasons the team on NCIS works so well-is that they live by their leader's rules-which are not a secret .
What are your rules/standards? Do the people in your life know what they are? Do you hold grudges/resentments when they don't measure up? Do you pretend that everything is fine-when it's not-and close up a little every day?
And most importantly-
When was the last time YOU reviewed/upgraded your standards/expectations rules-and took a look at the impact around you/checked in?
(Hint-most people live from rules/standards/expectations created from reactions/perceptions formed around the age of six)
Might be time for a review/upgrade........”
Dave Rudbarg

“A long held belief based on a perceived reality that is rooted in a diminishing view of yourself or others probably is not serving you.
Today is a good day to let go of one of them.
Today is a great day to let go of one of them-if it's a secret grudge you've been harboring
for years.
Particularly if that person is YOU.”
Dave Rudbarg

“Being able to "go beyond the information" given to "figure things out" is one of the few untarnishable joys of life. One of the great triumphs of learning (and of teaching) is to get things organised in your head in a way that permits you to know more than you "ought" to. And this takes reflection, brooding about what it is that you know. The enemy of reflection is the breakneck pace - the thousand pictures.”
Jerome Bruner, The Culture of Education

“I apply the warrior energy to the blues by tapping into the ancient job of the griot class.That wasn’t a job you did because someone said you had to do it;you did it because that’s what you did.
It was your right as a person.In terms of warriorship,you had to stand up and do what was right,what you were born to do……
In warriorship you have to be very present,very aware of where you are,where you’ve been and where you’re going.
Part of what a warrior does,the compassion and generosity of warriorship,is to get the door open and hold it open for other people to come through.That means the warrior is often out there alone.
Sometimes the door closes behind you and you don’t know it happened.Then you have to stop,put the guitar down,go back and get a wedge,and get the door open again,so..people can hear the music. You can’t be afraid,no matter what’s going on.”
Taj Mahal

Autobiography of A Bluesman”
Taj Mahal

“You have with you the book you were reading in the cafe, which you are eager to continue, so that you can then hand it on to her, to communicate again with her through the channel dug by others' words, which, as they are uttered by an alien voice, by the voice of that silent nobody made of ink and typographical spacing, can become yours and hers, a language, a code between the two of you, a means to exchange signals and recognize each other.”
Italo Calvino, If on a Winter's Night a Traveler

“Earlier in this book I noted that one of my favorite sayings is “You get what you tolerate.” This applies in spades to your relationships. Failing to speak up about something carries the implication that you are OK with it—that you are prepared to continue tolerating it. As a companion saying goes, “Silence means consent.” If you tolerate snide or offensive remarks from your boss or colleague, the remarks will continue. If you tolerate your spouse’s lack of consideration for your feelings, it will continue. If you tolerate the disregard of people who regularly turn up late for meetings or social engagements, they will continue to keep you cooling your heels. If you tolerate your child’s lack of respect, you will continue to get no respect. Each time you tolerate a behavior, you are subtly teaching that person that it is OK to treat you that way.”
Margie Warrell, Find Your Courage!

“Every life has a soundtrack.

There is a tune that makes me think of the summer I spent rubbing baby oil on my stomach in pursuit of the perfect tan. There's another that reminds me of tagging along with my father on Sunday morning to pick up the New York Times. There's the song that reminds me of using fake ID to get into a nightclub; and the one that brings back my cousin Isobel's sweet sixteen, where I played Seven Minutes in Heaven with a boy whose breath smelled like tomato soup.

If you ask me, music is the language of memory.”
Jodi Picoult, Sing You Home




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