Too much stuff?  Here’s an easy way to purge.

Too much stuff? Here’s an easy way to purge.

It’s true.  You have too much stuff.  So what do you do?


What a loaded word that is.  It’s one of those things that is so much easier said than done.  But why?  I tend to think it’s because there are so many layers of decision.  And too many decisions can lead to feelings of overwhelm.

Decision 1: To keep or not to keep?

That is the question.  (Or, if you’re more of an 80’s music fan, “Should this stay or should this go?”)

Do I keep this can of leftover paint from the kitchen remodel?  Do I keep my daughter’s artwork from elementary school?  Do I keep these receipts?

For most of us, none of these have a clear yes or no answer.

Yes, keep the can of paint…for now.  But maybe only keep it as long as the kitchen is that color.  (And if you move, leave it at the house.)

Of course, you should keep some of your daughter’s artwork.  But maybe only 3 or 4 originals.  (I’ll share in another post what you can do with the things you choose not to keep.)

And those receipts?  For 7-years and then you can shred them.  (Managing paper, especially financial paperwork, is a whole topic of it’s own!)

Just to complicate things just a little more, obligation, sentiment, or memory are tied up in many of our possessions which makes deciding whether or not to keep it just that much harder!

No wonder it can be overwhelming trying to make a decision!

So most of the time, we just don’t.  We leave the paint on the shelf, the papers in a pile, and the receipts stashed in a shoebox and hide them all away out of sight.

I think it there is an easier way to work through the decisions we need to make in order to purge.  And it’s simple enough that your kids can do it. (Bonus: teaching them this skill when they are young will help them make purging decisions more easily when they are older.)

I call it The Stoplight System.

Just like a stoplight, this system operates off of Red, Yellow, and Green.

So, let’s talk about what they mean and how to use it.

The Stoplight Colors

Red is anything that you are going to get rid of.  Simply put – it’s a goner.  Don’t worry yet about how you’re going to get rid of it.  Just know, it’s leaving your house.

Yellow is anything that you could get rid of at some point, but not yet.  That can of paint would fit in this category.  These things would be the first to go once that condition occurs or circumstance changes.  The biggest example would be moving.

Green is anything that stays.  These are your favorites, your most valued, your old stand-bys.  Things that you know you love or use, whether it’s annually or daily, it serves a specific purpose and it stays.

These labels start to give you the language around which to talk about things with your family in a neutral tone.  Often the hardest part of any process is making the decision to let go, and when we’re talking about personal possessions, it can feel like an even bigger decision yet.

Download your own set here: Stoplight System Sorting Labels. (I laminated mine so that they would be easy to reuse and move from box to box or bin to bin.)

The Sorting Station

The next step is to set up a sorting station.  You can make piles on the floor, but personally I prefer to use cardboard boxes (and sometimes I line these with a garbage bag).  Why?

  • It’s easy to label the boxes
  • If you have to stop mid-way through, it’s easy to stack the boxes
  • It keeps your bags from being overfilled.

Once you have your sorting station, let the purging begin!

Where to Start?

There are different schools of thought on this, so depending on your timeframe and end goal, you can do this a few different ways.

  1. By container (such as a drawer or bin)
  2. By type of item
  3. By room

Each of these has it’s benefits and pitfalls.

Purging by container

Plus: This keeps the job small and defined, so you can feel very accomplished.  It can feel good to get through 5 bins in an afternoon.  It’s a measurable accomplishment and can be easy to clean-up.

Minus: You may find yourself doing things redundantly as you discover things in the next bin that belong in this bin.  It has the potential to be too narrow of a parameter.

Tip: The exception may be a highly specific space like that kitchen gadget drawer.

Purging by type of item

Mari Kondo advocates this approach.  If you are working on books, she would suggest that you gather all your books from all your rooms together, purge, and then put away what is staying.

Plus: This can be very helpful in making sure that you don’t have cookbooks in 3 rooms of the house so can make the putting away easier because you know exactly how much space you need to accommodate the books.

Minus: It can be overwhelming!  The job of gathering them all can feel like that’s all you have energy for – there is no more energy left to make decisions.

Tip: A variation of this idea might be gathering all books of a particular genre.  All cookbooks, then all children’s books, then all homeschool books, and so on.

Purging by room

Plus: This can keep the mess confined to a specific space which can be very helpful for managing the purge.

Minus: This misses the stragglers from other spaces that need to be integrated into the room. And if the room is, for example, your bedroom, it may impede progress if you need to clear things away everyday so you can climb into bed or get into your closet.

No right or wrong

Experiment and see what works best for you and your family.  But no matter what: Don’t let this stop you.  If you’re not sure, start small with a bin or drawer.  It won’t be long until you get the hang of it.


Whether you are working on your own or with someone, pick up each item and decide if it’s red, yellow, or green.  And then put it in the correct bin.  Don’t do anything else with it at this point.  Putting them in the correct color bin is clearing your mind to decide about the next object without trying to remember anything about the one you just did.  Remember, this is the sorting stage and while it might feel more like you’re just rearranging objects, you’re not.  You’re staging them for the next step which is where our next decision comes in.

If you’re doing this with your kids and their things, be patient.  Resist the temptation to slip back into “keep” or “get rid of” and stick with the neutral descriptions of “green”, “yellow”, and “red”.

Decision #2: where to keep it

Once you have emptied and sorted out the container or space, it’s time to put things away.  Often times this is the last step, but I like to do it next for a couple of reasons:

  1. You have a finished space faster. And this means that you have a visible win.
  2. This gives you an opportunity to reclaim anything mistakenly discarded. You might discover that the mystery tube you put in the red box is an essential piece to something you are actually keeping.

But this step comes with it’s own set of decisions


Settle the green box

These are things you are definitely keeping.  Before you put everything away, you have to figure how you’re going to organize it and where you’re going to keep it (i.e. which container, drawer, or shelf).

Tip: If it’s something that belongs in a different room, take it to that room now.  If this is a settled space, put it away where it needs to go.  Otherwise, just put it somewhere and integrate it in when you tackle that space in the near future. (Need help knowing how to put it away? Check out 7 Secrets of a Well-Organized Home.)

Settle the yellow box

These are things that you are somewhat ambivalent about.  So as you pull them out, if you choose to hang onto them put a small yellow sticker on them somewhere discreet.  This helps you remember later that this wasn’t something you were attached to.  If while labeling these you discover that you don’t actually need to hang on to it after all, go ahead and put it in the red box.

Some things you will integrate into your space with your green items.  Others you may pack up into a box to set aside.  (If you do this, try this organizing strategy for keeping track of what you store and where you store it.)

If you’re doing this with your kids possessions, this box may be the toys they haven’t played with in forever but are now their absolute favorites.  Negotiating with them how you will know when these move from yellow to red can be helpful.  Maybe they’re outside toys and you can agree that they can be enjoyed over summer but won’t stay once Fall hits.  Or they may agree to play with each item one more time and then pass it along. 

With kids, “Yellow” is a great way to negotiate a compromise that meets everyone’s needs.

Once you finish with Yellow, it’s time for the next set of decisions.

Decision #3: How to get rid of the stuff

Settle the red box

As we settle the red box, we start by sorting this box into specific categories and piles:

  • Garbage
  • Recycling
  • Donate
  • Sell

That’s sounds easy enough, right?  Now is probably a good time to tell you that each of these categories has it’s own set of decisions and tasks. (Depending on the age and ability of your kids, you may find that you have to do more of these things on your own without their help.)

Garbage can mostly just be thrown away…unless it’s a large object.  Check with your garbage collection service, but most will allow one big item to be set out each week.  If you have several large items you just need to plan to set one out each week until they’re gone.  (Tip: If you’re friends with your neighbors, ask if they would allow you set a large item with their garbage.  This will clear it out of your space faster.)

Recycling is not all created equal.  “Regular” recycling can be tossed into your recycling bin, but batteries (some battery stores will take them for you), electronics, and chemicals all need to be recycled in different manners at different places.  Sort them out into boxes and schedule times to properly dispose of them. (Tip: Making an appointment with yourself on your calendar to take care of them gives this task importance and increases the likelihood that you will actually remove these items from your space.)

Donations can all be boxed up and taken to (or picked up  by) one place, or they can be separated out and shared with several different non-profits.  For example, you could take books to the local book bank, clothes to a women’s shelter, household goods to a charity resale shop, and so on. 

Selling items can be done in various ways as well.

  1. Hold a garage sale. This lets you get rid of a lot of things at one time.
  2. Sell on Facebook Marketplace. This lets you get rid of things one at a time but does require a little bit of tracking to make sure that you’re responding to messages. 
  3. Sell on eBay. Depending on the item, it may be worth the fees and the shipping if you can sell it for a higher dollar amount than you could at a garage sale. 
  4. Use a local selling app let’s Let Go or OfferUp.

Tip: Put your description and pricing on your listing photo to keep all the info together

And that’s it!  As easy as 1, 2, 3, Green, Yellow, and Red!

When You Have to Eat at Home

When You Have to Eat at Home

All of a sudden we find ourselves in a strange place as a country.  Life looks differently today than it did just last week.  Social distancing has required many of us to make changes to how we do life.

Suddenly almost everyone is homeschooling, working from home, and just generally stuck at home.  Add to this the underlying need to significantly reduce contact with other people and even grocery shopping becomes a challenge.  About the only option you have is to eat at home.

So what do you do when eating out is no longer an option?

Don’t panic. 

We’re in this together.  This is something new for most of us.  Social media is full of posts and pictures of how people are pulling together, helping each other, and figuring out how to make it work.

Inventory what you have on hand.

What do you have in the refrigerator?  What do you have in the freezer?  What is in your pantry?  Make a list of each of these so you can use things you have and shop smart for things you may need. This will also help you better plan meals for you to eat at home.

Use up fresher ingredients first.

In other words, if you have the choice between frozen green beans or fresh peppers in the fridge, use up the fresh peppers first – maybe as a salad topping or sautéed as a standalone side dish – and save the frozen green beans for later.

Make things ahead of time.

If you’re used to going out for lunch or having your kids buy lunch at school but you now have to eat at home, you can replicate that into your routine. Tonight as you clean-up dinner, pack lunches for tomorrow.  You can even enlist your kids to help with this.  It can be sandwiches or leftovers – whatever you have available.  Prep it tonight by making the sandwich, assembling the salad, or putting the leftovers into meal sized portions, and thenput it in the fridge. Then at lunchtime tomorrow instead of figuring out what to make (and making a mess), you can just grab it out of the fridge, heat it up or put it on a plate, and lunch is ready in less time than if you had actually gone out to pick something up.

Freeze things to save them for later.

Instead of letting the things in your fridge spoil and be tossed out, put them in Ziploc bags and freeze them.  Freezing things will extend their life and you will have more ingredients available when you make a meal to eat at home.Think creatively.  Slice lemons and use them as ice cubes in a glass of water.  Package up leftovers into single meal servings to microwave later.  Distribute shredded cheese into smaller bags.  Fresh mushrooms in the fridge?  Freeze these to use late in a stir-fry or stew.  TIP: Don’t forget to date and label them with the contents.

Order groceries online.

With social distancing, this is an even more attractive option!  With Instacart you can order for pick-up or delivery for a variety of stores (including Aldi and Target).  Shipt lets you place an order and have a personal shopper purchase and deliver your groceries to your door. Walmart pick-up and delivery lets you shop online and choose a convenient time to pick-up your groceries – you don’t need to get out of your car or anything!

Make friends with Plan to Eat.

Literally make friends!  Plan to Eat is a program that lets you see and share recipes with friends you make.  Once you sign-up, find friends (I’m MrsJLUren – you can friend me) and you can see their recipes to get new ideas for what you can make for dinner.  As you search online for new recipes, saving them is as easy as clicking on a browser extension icon.

A bonus…

Learn to make meal prep work for you.

I have one more tool for you. Last Fall I created a course called “Easier Than Takeout” to help people who don’t love cooking make it a simple and natural part of their week.  And right now, when eating out and ordering in is less of an option, it seems rather timely.

Why did I create it?  Well, I have a confession to make. Making dinner not something I enjoy doing.  Regardless, cooking for my family was healthier and cheaper than eating out or ordering in.  It was what was best for my family.  So, making dinner was something I still had to do – like it or not.

Over time I developed a system that not only made meal prep simple, but it saved me time and money, and it even made this dreaded task of making dinner something that might even be considered slightly enjoyable.

I want to help you get meal prep and planning under control, especially now that you have to eat at home.  And as you eat at home more, the bonus is that you will save money, save yourself time, become healthier, free up time for hobbies, spend more time with your kids – the list is endless.

Between now and April 30, 2020 I am offering you this course at a deep discount.  Use discount code “Stuck@Home” and your price will be only $27.  PLUS a portion of the purchase price will be donated to Luke 3:11 Share Center – a food pantry near me that is bravely committed to remaining open and providing food to families who really need it right now.

Click here to get instant access to “Easier Than Takeout”.

New Year, New Choices

New Year, New Choices

 It’s New Years Eve and the day is electric with anticipation at the new choices on the horizon.  At midnight the clock will chime and the calendar will turn to a new day.  A new month.  A new year!  

But what if instead of moving forward to January 1, 2020 it rolled back to January 1, 2019?  What if you were given a chance to redo some things?  Maybe change them or experience them all over again?  What would you do differently or better?

A chance to relive it

We got home a month ago from a 5-week road trip.  It was a trip we had spent most of the year planning and anticipating.  It was fabulous!  And just like that…it was over.  I would love to relive those 5-weeks.

Some things I wouldn’t want to redo.  Potty training the Littles happened this past year and I wouldn’t want to go through that again.

A chance to change it

But if I’m honest, there are some things I would love the chance to do differently.  In particular I wish I had tackled hard things instead of hoping they would get easier on their own.  (Shocker: the longer I avoided them, the harder they became.)

Things like picking up the phone to make that uncomfortable call.  Having the conversation about how to pay that bill.  Doing the physical therapy exercises.  Knowing how to say no instead of always saying yes.

I would love the chance to do it differently.

The chance to choose to do it differently.

The gift of new choices

But that’s really what every day offers us, isn’t it?  Each day gives us new choices.  The choice to do what we’ve always done or a new choice to do it differently.

But it’s so overwhelming!  I know.  It really can be.

I recently was reading about persistence and this illustration was used:

“It can take many months (sometimes even a full year) for water to fill the reservoir behind the dam.  Drop by drop, day by day, the water gets higher and higher.  But when it reaches a certain level the water begins to turn hydroelectric generators. Then, a huge amount of power is released that can light up a whole city.”

Each day we can are adding a drop to that dam.  The question is are we filling it with action or avoidance?  Either one has a huge impact.  Action is filling that dam drop by drop getting it to the point of creating energy, giving us margin, and reducing out mountain problems down to manageable molehills.  

Avoidance is taking a full dam and adding to it drop by drop until the pressure is too great and the dam bursts.

I don’t know about you, but I feel like I have had my fair share of dams about to burst under pressure.  I want dams that generate energy and give life!

So what do we do?

How about if instead of wishing things were different, you make new choices to do thing differently?

Tomorrow is a new day and a fresh start.  And it has nothing to do with the date on the calendar.

The Simplest Storage Solution Ever

The Simplest Storage Solution Ever

Simplicity is not only something to be valued, but is often the secret to success.  Today I’m sharing with you the simplest storage solution and it will transform your basement, attic, and crawl space.

I think we can all relate to this from our childhood.  Mom needs the tablecloths and gravy bowls that she uses every Thanksgiving, so she asks Dad to go to the basement to get them.  He returns with the box marked Thanksgiving, but finds it filled with camping gear.  Mom doesn’t know why this is the case until she remembers buying some other cute Thanksgiving serving pieces.  So now the Thanksgiving box wasn’t big enough, and she ended up putting them in a new box.  Only she doesn’t remember which one or where it is.  So all the boxes are pulled out and opened, old treasures are rediscovered, but no Thanksgiving items are found.  Surrounded by a mess of open boxes, she suddenly remembers storing them in the back of her closet so they would be easily ound.  And dad shoves everything back into boxes and onto shelves until the next time something is needed.

It is chaotic and overwhelming.

One common solution frequently offered is labeling the outside of the box with the contents so that you can see at a glance what is inside the box.  But what happens when, like in the example above, the contents change?  Or there is more than one label is on the box?

When our 3rd child was just 2-months old we were in the process of moving.  I was still nursing so much of my time was committed to the baby, so several friends helped us pack our house.  Additionally, our moving boxes were used and had writing from (other peoples) previous moves.  Writing listing the contents or denoting which room the box needed to be placed in at the new location.  So as we were moving into our new house, no one knew where anything really needed to go.  And since other people had done the labeling, we didn’t always recognize handwriting.  In many cases we just had to guess which label was new and which was old.

Unpacking was already going slowly because of the baby, but it was even slower because of the chaos of finding master bedroom stuff in the kitchen, garage items in the master bedroom, and kitchen items in the garage.

So labels are not quite enough.  We need something simpler.

So what then?

This is the simplest storage solution.  Ever.


Yep.  A simple number on the outside of each box, tote, or other container that you want to know the contents of without opening the lid.

So how does it work?

The idea is simple.  Start by putting a number on the outside of the bin and finish by keeping a master list to track the bins and contents.  Personally, we keep our in Google Keep, but you could have a spreadsheet, or just a piece of paper.  The list should have three columns.

  • Box Number
  • Contents
  • Location

So it might look like this:

So now, not only do you know which container, but you also know where to look.

When we need to change out the kids clothes, I pull up the list on my phone, know which bin needs to come upstairs, and then update the list to reflect that the bin is now empty or with it’s new contents.

It’s that simple.

Here are some ways to customize this a bit:

  • Use descriptors with the numbers. When I started this system, I was only using white cardboard bankers boxes with lids.  So when I see a plain number, I know it’ a white box.  But then we added blue totes and clear totes, so those boxes will say “Blue 4” or “Clear 4” which helps narrow things down even further, especially when the majority of your storage is in the same place.  (And to further clarify, yes, I do have multiple boxes labeled 4, but only one of each bin type.)
  • Use specific numbers for correlated contents. I use the number 25 for all things Christmas, so I have a 25A, 25B, etc.  This makes it easy to know that any box numbered 25 needs to come up for decorating for Christmas.  15 is for Tax Day so that is where I keep older financial records we have to store.
  • Use plastic sleeves like these for the label if you don’t like the idea of writing on your tubs and totes.

So there you have it.  The simplest storage solution. And it’s one you can start implementing today.

5 Things Every Mom Needs

5 Things Every Mom Needs

The laundry is piling up.  You forgot to change the loads and are re-washing it.  Again.  Dinner didn’t get pulled out of the freezer so it isn’t thawing but it doesn’t matter because the dishwasher isn’t running so there aren’t clean dishes anyway!  The finger-painting keeping the kids occupied so nicely while you were talking on the phone was holding their interest because they were creating a mural on your living room wall.  It’s a swirl of chaos.

Suddenly you feel a hug on your legs and hear these words.

“I’m going to be just like you when I grow up, mommy.”

Melt my heart!  You can be in the middle of the worst day ever, and when sweet, innocent eyes look up at you and that little voice says those words time stops and everything melts away.  It makes it all worth it.

In that moment, being a mom is The. Best!

Unfortunately, those moments can be more like cameos than they are leading roles.  But what if I told you that we can lay a foundation that would make the joy of those moments become something that becomes a more regular part of being a mom?

Then, read on…

Thinking about my kids wanting to be just like me when they grew up, made me panic.  What if they did grow up to be just like me?  It struck me that I was creating a childhood for them full of the importance of cleaning and cooking but I wasn’t really building into them relationally.  I want my kids memories of their childhoods filled with doing things together and enjoying each other.  I want my kids rememberng these “mommy moments” and I knew I needed to be creating more of them than I was currently giving.

If you know my story, you know that I was deep in the depths of overwhelm.  Enjoying each other was not something that was happening.  My kiddos had a stressed out, burned out, checked out mama.

As I tried to climbing my way out of overwhelm I was assuming that I was the problem.  ‘What’s wrong with me?’ I asked myself. Often.

Imagine my surprise when I realized that nothing was wrong with me.  The problem wasn’t me or my desire to do all the things of being a mom.  The problem was that I didn’t have the right structure in place tomake doing the things moms need to do run smoothly.  The things that would let me simply be mom.  Wanting to be a mom who rocks at being a mom, I knew I was needing to make some changes.

What do moms need? Here are 5 things:

1. Relationship

Relationship is what being a mom is all about.  This includes relationships like those with our spouse, our friends, and our own moms, but when it comes to our kids, intentionally nurturing a relationship isn’t always on our radar.

When it came to parenting my kids, intentional relationship wasn’t something that I had ever consciously thought about until we adopted our youngest kids.  As we were learning about the steps that we needed to be taking to intentionally develop and nurture attachment, frankly it added to my overwhelm.  But the more I was learning, the more I began realizing that this was actually the heart of being a mom.

Simple Meal Planning - Plan to Eat

It was all about the relationship.  A lot of effort during the toddler years is what would be providing the framework to better navigate the teen years.  Why? Because of a deep-rooted relationship.

I began applying this to my older kids, and the changes, though slow (have you ever tried to redirect an ocean liner?) are noticeable.  Things like focusing on what they did right rather than what they were doing wrong, learning to say yes more and saying no less, listening to understand and not just for responding, and stopping to look them in the eye when they were talking to me.

When relationship is the goal, it puts everything else into perspective.

2. Operations

When we were moving into our house almost six years ago, our move was “squeezed in” between a lot of life that couldn’t be slowed down or postponed.  The day after our move I had a fundraising gala that I was organizing.  The kids still had six more weeks of school in 2 different buildings with 3 different schedules, so my days were spent driving and in the car rather than unpacking.  

And then we left on a 2-week trip just days after school ended.  It was literally months before I was able to start to settle our family into our home.

Settling in is more than unpacking and hanging pictures.  It’s just as much about learning patterns and rhythms that work in your space and with your people.  Noticing where coats are dumped, where the mail is naturally being set down, and how convenient it is put clean dishes away in a cupboard are all part of settling in.  Settling is is about operations.

When the operations of the home are running smoothly, the things that build relationship (and memories!) begin happening without becoming major productions themselves.  Last minute invite to the beach?  No problem.  The gear is where it needs to be, and the tasks of the day can be quickly assessed.

3. Cleaning

Everyone loves a clean space.  But cleaning that space is not always very fun.

Why?  High expectations and low appreciation.

When I was in High School, I was hired to clean someone’s home. While I was learning a lot, but I didn’t enjoy it at all.  The list of things needing to be done was lengthy (who dusts their baseboards every week?) and after I was done cleaning, I was told everything I did wrong or missed.  Even though I was rewarded with cash, it was still discouraging.

Whether you hire someone to do this, delegate to your kids, or do it yourself, cleaning is simply part of life.  So why is it overwhelming?

Most likely for the same reasons I dreaded my job – high expectations and low appreciation.  (High expectations are not the same as high standards; Expectations are about quantity and standards are about quality.)  Most often it is literally expecting too much.  There are too many steps.  One job could be broken down into 3 jobs.  Then once it’s done, no one notices when it’s done right, just what was missed. And if no one is going to appreciate your effort, why try?  That’s when standards slip and the whole thing falls apart.

After battling with our kids about dinner clean-up, we finally took that one large task that was taking them 90-minutes or more to do, and broke it into 3 smaller tasks, none of which typically should take more than 15 minutes.  It cut the time in half!

And by using a simple checklist [link to checklist] to outline the expectations, when it’s done, we can focus on what is done well and work on improving specific steps.  Our kids begin to take pride in their work.  And the cleaning becomes a natural part of life.

4. Kitchen

Have you ever seen the meme that says something like “If you could choose to never do one of these things again for the rest of your life, what would you choose?” Following it is a list of things like cooking, cleaning, yard work, and other tedious chores.

I always choose cooking.

Similar to cleaning, cooking just has to happen.  Eating is something people like doing.  And while we have choices about ordering in, eating out, or cooking from scratch, whatever we choose has an impact on our time, money, and long-term health.  No pressure, right?

But similar to cleaning, there are too many things wrapped up in cooking.  It should really be called “Kitchen” because it involves planning meals, shopping for meals, managing food inventory, prepping for meals, and then the actual cooking.

It’s a lot to process at 4:00 in the afternoon.  And that’s why I always chose cooking.  It was too overwhelming to wing it.

Breaking this down into the smaller parts and learning to make those part of your family’s rhythms can flip this on its head and make the kitchen run effortlessly.  (I’ll even let you in on my secret weapon: Plan to Eat.)

5. Simplicity

This feels like a no-brainer, right?  But it’s not as simple as it seems (see what I did there?).  When something is simple, it works.  Most of the time something doesn’t work because it’s too complicated.  And, funny enough, most of the time it just requires a simple tweak to make it less complicated.

Simplicity is the key to success. And success is the desired outcome pretty much across the board. So, don’t overcomplicate things.

Want to be a mom who ROCKS?  Join me on this journey.  Start by downloading your 9 Things You Can Do To Raise a Confident Kid.



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