Celebrating mom, a family-friendly humor guide
Give your mom the physical, emotional benefits of a belly laugh
Being a mom has changed radically since Mother's Day was first celebrated more than 100 years ago. Contemporary mothers enjoy more education as well as high-pressure professional careers. Working outside or at-home, American mothers experience more challenges trying to balance work, family time, household responsibilities and increasing, solo parenthood often compounded by financial stress.
As a gift to herself, and mother's everywhere, health advocate and adult trainer Mara Woloshin, a self-described student of America's cultural idiosyncrasies, has compiled from various sources, a Mother's Day Humor Guide. She began work on the project as a New Year's resolution last January. Her ground rules: no racism, no derogatory slams in general, no attacks on gender identity or religious or political beliefs. Note: dad is teased a little in this collection.
Woloshin has spent decades researching, analyzing and offering local and national workshops on the business, the financial and health care needs of Americans. She has a special focus and has extensively researched the Baby Boomer generation. Her inauguration into the needs of Boomers jump-started when she was engaged as the Oregon and Washington spokesperson for the launching of Medicare Part D, the federal prescription drug plan. As the Flower Generation turns silver, Mara has discovered the importance of humor for meaningful, interactive, honest and fun presentations.
For the free - Humor Guide – email@example.com
America's Mother's Day founder Ann Jarvis created a committee in 1868 to establish a "Mother's Friendship Day" in order to reunite families that had been divided during the Civil War. In the 1880's Ann's daughter Anna Jarvis successfully campaigned for the second Sunday of May to be Mother's Day and a national holiday.
Mara Woloshin firstname.lastname@example.org, 503-310-4504.