It’s here! The November issue of Ageless Living Magazine is absolutely gorgeous. I am so thrilled with the job the team did on this issue, which is packed with great content to get you through the holidays and beyond. Pick up a copy if you get a chance!
September marks my first issue as editor of Ageless Living Magazine, and I have to say it’s a heck of an issue!
It’s available now in select pharmacies, gyms, and other locations in Vancouver, Victoria, Penticton, Winfield, and Regina. You can read many of this issue’s great stories at AgelessLivingMagazine.ca, including my profile of Kevin Campbell, the first person ever to complete the Tough Mudder while on dialysis.
I’m excited to announce that starting with the September issue, I’ll be taking on the role of Editor at Ageless Living Magazine while current Editor Liberty Craig steps away to welcome her new baby. It’s a great magazine produced right here in BC, and I’m thrilled to join the team to bring the latest information about living an ageless life to readers both in print and online. You can find the current issue and the archive of back issues at AgelessLivingMagazine.ca.
There’s been some media attention recently for my book, The Hands-On Guide to Surviving Adult Children Living at Home, so I thought I would provide some information here. It’s packed with great information for families with adult children living at home or planning to move home. It’s available in an eBook format that you can read on your computer, iPad, or other device at www.adultchildrenlivingathome.com (where you can also find a great blog with loads of free information and resources). If you prefer a book that you can put on your bookshelf, you can buy a copy here.
Here’s all the key info:
The Hands-On Guide to Surviving Adult Children Living at Home by Christina Newberry
Second Edition published June 2012 by Nuru Guides
Available at www.adultchildrenlivingathome.com
Comes with a downloadable family contract template and budget calculator.
Here’s a great article about the language used in the New York Times. The Times has to strike a tricky balance between satisfying its readers urge for high-brow language and using words that means no one understands what the writers are trying to say. Sometimes, they go a bit too far.