If Private Chat Is Toxic, Set Firm Boundaries

When is too much, too much? Camming might be a wonderful, magical place where performers are getting paid to have fun, entertain and be themselves, with a little extra something-something.
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Family Vacation Boundaries: Did Angelina Cross Every Line Known To Mankind With Vinny?

Angelina might have taken things a little too far this time with Vinny on ‘Jersey Shore: Family Vacation Part 2.’

Boundaries – Shana Feste

Shana Feste - Boundaries  artwork


Shana Feste

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 14.99

Rental Price: $ 5.99

Release Date: June 22, 2018

Laura and her son Henry are forced to drive her estranged, pot-dealing, carefree father Jack across country after being kicked out of a nursing home.

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Why Are Boundaries Important in Dating?

Setting dating boundaries is very important. What is a boundary? I am sure there are different things that come to mind when you hear the word ‘boundaries’. What we mean here is having something like a fence around your property. It shows where your property ends and someone else’s starts. If you had not set your own, develop them now. They are important.
Relationships:Dating Articles from EzineArticles.com

Dating: Can Being Needy Stop Someone From Having Boundaries?

When one goes on a date, they may find that they are able to be themselves, and this is going to show that they feel comfortable in their own skin. Therefore, even if they are at a point in their life where they want to be with someone, they are not going to come across as being needy.
Relationships:Dating Articles from EzineArticles.com

Kim Kardashian Continues To Push Boundaries With Another Sheer Top

Freeing the nipple, one top at a time.
Fashion News, Celebrity Style and Fashion Trends – HuffPost Style
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At Work: Attorney Douglas Hand Pushes the Boundaries of Tailored Clothing

Douglas Hand has one rule when it comes to his wardrobe: always dress better than your client. “If they engage me, I’m going to charge them a lot of money. It’s about respect for them. What we do requires a great amount of detail and meticulousness and I don’t think that’s communicated well in casual clothing.”              
So the bar is set pretty high when your clients include Rag & Bone, the Council of Fashion Designers of America and Phillip Lim. 
Hand, a fashion-industry attorney and cofounder of Hand Baldachin & Amburgey LLP, is always impeccably put together, mostly in a suit. In fact, his sartorial choices are so spot-on that the American Bar Association tapped him to write a book entitled, “The Laws of Style for the Professional Gentleman,” which will be published in November.
WWD: Tell me a little bit about your background.
Douglas Hand: I was born in Los Angeles and raised in Laguna Beach, Calif., but really fell in love with New York during my time at NYU law school and business school. I started at a big multinational law firm called Shearman & Sterling with more than 1,000 lawyers. I practiced in their New York office and for a year

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10 Ways I’ve Put Boundaries to Use

One of the benefits of my divorce last year was realizing that I am weak on boundaries. I could go so far as to say I didn’t have any. After twelve years of trying to make the marriage work I was pretty much all over the map with my feelings and actions. I’ve since regrouped and for the first time have a clear understanding of my emotions and how to deal with them. Here is what I’ve learned so far:

  1. I recently broke up with my boyfriend. Even though he is a wonderful person, he wasn’t wonderful for me. It took me over a year to come to that conclusion, but I did it.
  2. I only visit my parents when I know I’m centered enough to handle it. My father is an alcoholic and my mother has dementia. My three siblings and I have a much different approach on how we cope. One visits regularly, one actually takes care of them, and the other is still trying for the relationship we all would have liked growing up. I’ve learned it does me more harm than good when I’m not in the right place to be present with them. I dread the month before Christmas when all three call repeatedly insisting I be there for holidays. They won’t take no for an answer!
  3. I say no to my friends when they request something I can’t do. Typically this involves watching their children. There was one time I said yes when I shouldn’t have and I had to call my friend to come get her son while the other boy my son was playing with could stay. She was mad at me for months and it almost cost the friendship.
  4. I ask my children what they’re feeling and have them make their own conclusions on what action they should take. This is a life lesson. It’s important to me that they work things out on their own and learn, understand and trust their feelings. One benefit of encouraging independent thinking is that I’m showing them the respect I hope they carry with them as they grow older.
  5. I let go of clients that are causing me trouble and/or paying late. This is hard to do because it’s ingrained in my business background that “the customer is always right.” I’ve come to learn that they may or may not be right, but it’s not always right for me. If it’s not working, get rid of it.
  6. I calmly explain to my siblings that their well intended advice can sometimes sound more like criticism and that I would let them know when I need their feedback. Not long ago I would have more than likely just let it go and waited until the next family gathering before I talked to them. They’re family, I’ll still see them so what difference does it make? But then I realized they’re great to practice my new skills on for just that reason. They’re not going anywhere!
  7. I stay with a schedule as best I can to help me stay focused and make the most of my work time. Likewise, it helps my two boys to respect my time and not interrupt. They know that when I’m done I’ll be available to them.
  8. I ask myself what I’m feeling when my boyfriend does something that upsets me and then express that feeling. Instead of getting emotional or blaming him, I involve him by asking what he thinks can be done so that we can come to a solution together. This puts the relationship first and helps it grow.
  9. I make time for myself everyday. Perhaps this is the biggest incentive to stay self-employed. Truth is I’m terrified of having to go back to a full time job that isn’t flexible with my schedule. I meditate in the morning, write in my journal and exercise daily. Some afternoons I even nap. I don’t know many work environments that encourage that!
  10. I ask for help when I need it. For me, the ultimate challenge! I pride myself on being independent. I’m self-employed after all. One of my favorite things about what I do is that all the information I need is right at my fingertips on the internet. But I need a human connection too and people generally love to help and give advice. And it gives me a chance to show gratitude, of which I can’t do enough.

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Divorce – The Huffington Post

Need to File for a Divorce!



— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

Comedy – The Huffington Post
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How To Set Boundaries With A Narcissist: Is There A Way To Do That?

You may be in a relationship with a narcissist, or divorcing one, or trying to co-parent with a narcissist after your divorce. One of the most difficult aspects of being tangled in a narcissist’s web is learning to set firm boundaries with them. Narcissists typically have poor boundaries themselves; they like to win and maintain power, and they don’t like others setting boundaries on them. They even feel above the boundaries of the law — they don’t follow court orders and they find personal boundaries easy to violate. So, can you set boundaries for yourself and your children?

What is a boundary? It is simply drawing a line in the sand that represents what you are willing to do and what you will not do. We all have our limits. Narcissists are capable of devouring people with their selfish needs and demands while at the same time eroding their partners’ self-worth. If you are contending with an “ex,” it’s helpful to learn how to set boundaries. You will eventually have to teach this necessary life skill to your children too.

You do not have to maintain that line in the sand in a hostile manner. You can enforce it instead with firm words, practice, patience and restraint. You can even do it courteously and kindly. Sometimes it is as simple as saying that you are not going to listen further to an unpleasant exchange, hanging up the phone and turning off the phone. You can also walk away from situations and say that you cannot listen to a person who is being unreasonable. You can close the door, drive away and use other such tactics to enforce your limits.

Let’s also look at some practice dialogues:

Your ex says: “I left some things in your garage and I am stopping by after work to get them.”

You say: “I am at work today and it is not all right with me for you just to stop by my house anytime or enter my garage. You will have to schedule a time to do this when it works with my schedule, too. You must respect my property and schedule or I will contact law enforcement about your trespassing.”

Your ex says: “I know I was supposed to be there at six p.m. to get the kids, but I am coming by after school instead.”

You say: “We are going to follow the court orders exactly, and you cannot change the times at your whim. The children will not be home after school because we have other plans. We will see you at six p.m. tonight as planned.”

Your ex: Swears at you on the phone and is verbally abusive.

You say: “I will not allow you to speak to me that way any longer. Just so you know, each time that you do this, I will simply hang up the phone.” (Hang up. Do not engage or fight back.)

You ex: Disparages you in front of the children and you hear it.

You say: “This is not good for the children. I will remove them from this situation and I will speak with them about why it is not okay for you to do this. They will be told this each time you are determined to put me down in front of them. I won’t disparage you, but I will let them know that this behavior is not acceptable.”

These are just a few common examples. Think about the boundaries that your narcissistic ex or partner may try to cross on a consistent basis. You can work on writing out assertive and firm answers so you are ready to fire when the occasion calls.

You can set boundaries without blaming, shaming, or fighting. But it does take a bit of the warrior spirit to stay firm. The key to setting boundaries with a narcissist is to stick to them. You will want to communicate clearly and directly each time. If you make a mistake and find that you “lose it” or say something wrong, just keep practicing and be accountable for your behavior. In the end you will begin to feel empowered and much better about yourself and your ability to cope with that narcissist in your life. As a recent client told me, “My ex-wife, even though we are divorced, still asks me to pick up her cleaning and groceries on the way over to get the kids. I was always kind of co-dependent and had to orbit around her in the marriage and it took me some time to stop doing this. I finally learned to just say no! It feels really good.”

Divorce – The Huffington Post

Need to File for a Divorce!

Khloé Kardashian Crosses Boundaries With DASH Store Employees, Flirts With Guys While Clubbing!

KK Hamptons RecapWork or pleasure? There’s always a fine line.

On Sunday’s all-new episode of Kourtney & Khloé Take The Hamptons, Scott Disick continued to struggle with the death…

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