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Voices is a blog by Bruderhof members, covering topics important to us and to you.

What is the Bruderhof? We're an intentional Christian community with locations worldwide. We try to love our neighbor and share everything, so that peace and justice become a reality.

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April 2, 2018 by Shannon McPherson

Most people don’t plan their beach weekends around the full moon, and I count myself among most people on this one. So I...

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Easter is the most holy Christian celebration. Jesus, God’s son, lived among us as the prophet Isaiah foretold it: “For a...

March 21, 2018 by Bruderhof Web Team

To welcome the early Eastertide this year, we share a selection from “A Garden for Jesus,” a cantata for children written in...

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S.E. - Thank you for your thoughtful comment on my blog post. I’m glad I piqued your interest in this book, and I’m sure you’ll get something out of it. You’re clearly a deep thinker, well-read and vastly experienced. I too have doubts about institutions, and as a follower of Christ it is almost enough for a lifetime of work to follow his basic commands to love my neighbor as myself and to love the Lord with all my heart, soul, mind, and being. And then to live the Beatitudes in a truly humble, meek, peaceful, and righteous manner. Jesus surely was subversive: he literally overturned the tables of the money changers in the temple, and rode - as a conquering king no less – on a donkey, the lowest beast of burden. I wish you the best in continuing to find truth wherever you can. -Red

I was raised in the Catholic Church (daily mass until age 11 with grandmother, then walked next door to catholic school, which I attended until 13, then worked to pay my own way through a Jesuit High School, graduating at 17 and was in military straight after, in basic training within 18 hours). In service I attended Jewish services and prayer groups, Eastern Orthodox, worked with, trained Muslims and learned of their faith, and more....exotic...studies to put it euphemistically. Admittedly, I am not a practicing Christian. Having studied how the Council of Nicea censored vast amounts of books from the Canonical works, disregarded Book of Enoch, Gnostic Gospels, etc, so that the Canonical Bible, from which almost all Christian Sects draw their practices, I have some serious doubts that the full messages of Christ, or his origins, teachings, have reached us. It does not mean, however, that the Spirit of Christ is bereft from this world. I do have doubt as to the Institutions. In the military I was drawn into occult practices, and in initiating into Freemasonry, I saw much congruence of symbolism in the occult and the Catholic Church, ancient Mystery Schools and Freemasonry. I am not here to decry any of it, but simply to point out that the INstitutions we often put our faith in operate on numerous levels that the average laity, and even most of the ground floor priesthood is utterly ignorant of. and the teachings of these institutions often serve themselves and are apologies to power, even when the average cleric is operating as a person of good faith and decency without any further agenda. there are also, I have found, many in the service of Church, any all sects, who do not act in good faith or from any faith, and whose acts are very, very corrupt. These people often rise in stature despite, or because of, this. When I think of Christ, I do pay attention to some of his teachings (as with the Buddha, Lao Tzu, etc) as an enlightened master, whether or not he was actually divine, or divinely inspired, a literal son of God, or ascended in spirit to guide us to God as we are all sons of God. Either way, some of his teachings are plainly meant to NOT tell us to roll over and take it, and to act subversively, so as such, this book goes on my "to buy list" for the moral encouragement, and I thank your blog for bringing it to my attention. In regards to a message of Jesus that is indicative of his subversiveness, I include the following: "Do not think that I come to bring peace on earth, I have not come to bring peace, but the sword." Some gospels say "division" instead of sword, which is another way of saying "revolution". Jesus admonished his followers to buy a sword, and if they needed to, to sell their cloak to buy one. He did not intend them to "bend over and take it." He expected them, justly, if need be, to fight. He also did not go to the cross meekly (or as we said in service, "like a bitch" ) but willingly, as an exemplar. In the parlance of the praise of old soldiers "he could not be defeated, only killed."

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MS from Mennonite College of Nursing at Illinois State University, Normal; BS from Lakeview College of Nursing, Danville, IL

American Nurses Credentialing Center in Family Practice

Sigma Theta Tau International Nursing Honor Society and the American College of Nurse Practitioners

As long as I can remember I have wanted to be a nurse so that I could help patients and their families. While I was finishing my bachelor’s degree in nursing, one of my instructors encouraged me to continue with my education and become a nurse practitioner. As a nurse practitioner, I continue to help patients and their families with wellness, acute illness, and chronic disease management.

As a nurse practitioner in Christie Clinic’s Department of Family Medicine, Sheila works in collaboration with physicians to provide primary health care to both adults and children. Women’s health, pediatrics, and diabetes mellitus are among her special medical interests.

Sheila and her husband, Gary, have four children, Jeremy, Nathan, Adrianne, and Victoria. In her free time, she enjoys participating in her children’s school and extracurricular activities, running in 5K races, reading, and photography.

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Find help or get online counseling right now! Why Shouldn’t You Spank Your Kids? Here’s 9 Reasons

This guest article from YourTango was written by black and gold nike air max 24/7 metallic silver/varsity

A recent study reveals a connection between spanking in childhood and mental health diagnoses later in life.

Whether or not you agree with the findings, I’d like to present you with 9 reasons spanking is never a good idea.

1. Spanking shows that “stronger” is right. When you use physical punishment to show a child he/she did something wrong, you are sending the unintended message that whomever is bigger and stronger decides what’s right and what’s wrong. Does this mean your child can determine what’s right when he or she becomes stronger than you? Could this contribute to why elder abuse is so prevalent?

1. Spanking shows that “stronger” is right.

2. Spanking demonstrates that older people have a right to hit younger people. You’re sending the message that older, bigger people have the right to hit younger, smaller people. This is especially confusing when you’re disciplining a child for hitting someone. What do you think can happen when your child grows to be bigger than you?

2. Spanking demonstrates that older people have a right to hit younger people.

3. Spanking gives the example that violence solves problems. Spanking also shows children that violence is an appropriate way to solve life’s problems. “If I don’t like what you do, then I’m going to hit you.” Physically punishing your child can be perceived as a form of bullying, sending the message to your child that this is an effective way to get others to do things your way.

3. Spanking gives the example that violence solves problems.

More from YourTango: Good Cop, Bad Cop: How To Merge Conflicting Parenting Styles

4. Spanking damages self-esteem. When children are hit by the very people who are supposed to protect them, it causes a child to question, “What’s wrong with me?” Self-esteem is a critically important and fragile thing. If you want your child to succeed in life, the level of his or her self-esteem will be a major determining factor.

4. Spanking damages self-esteem.

5. Spanking can increase the likelihood of developing mental health symptoms. According to this new study, links have been found from later mental health diagnoses to higher incidents of childhood spanking for disciplinary purposes. I am willing to bet that when spanking your child, your intention wasn’t to create long-term psychological problems.

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Pharmacometrics is the science of applying mathematical/statistical methods to amenable questions in drug development and therapy. Although a relatively young science (the name appeared first in 1982), it dates back to Widmark, Teorell and Dost, many decades earlier. However, only with the availability of (relatively) user-friendly software for nonlinear mixed effects modeling and affordable and powerful hardware, the specialty gained widespread application and recognition, as well as a much broader scope after 1990. At the drug delivery and disposition unit, Pharmacometrics was established as independent specialtyin 2016 and focuses on the application of parametric (NONMEM) and nonparametric (Pmetrics) methods for parameter identification and simulation (Berkeley Madonna, Pmetrics). Applications range from the quantitative description of drug metabolism in cell culture systems to the optimization of dosing regimens in patients across multiple therapeutic areas. An ongoing area of research is the optimization of dose finding methods and making computer assisted dose finding available to physicians without pharmacometric training at the point of care. We also offer in-house consulting to clinicians studying the dosing regimen-exposure-response relationship of drugs.

Pharmaceutical Technology

The study of formulation strategies and manufacturing processes is the research topic of the Pharmaceutical Technology research group of Drug Delivery and Disposition. The aim is to correlate the physical structure of the drug delivery system to the drug release kinetics and stability profile, and to correlate formulation and processing parameters tot he resulting physical structure. The group is worldwide recognized for expertise in the field of amorphous materials and solid (molecular) dispersions of poorly soluble drugs.

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