Queen of Your Own Life by Kathy Kinney and Cindy Ratzlaff

Queen of Your Own Life is an attitude, a way of life and a call to action for grown up women everywhere.

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Queen of Your Own Life

Come Out from Under the Covers

Sometimes her fears made her want to curl up in her pajamas and pull the quilt over her head. Then she remembered that she was the Queen of her own life and she had choices. So she decided to get up, get dressed and go out into the world to be a source of light and love for everyone and especially herself. - Queenisms™

Sometimes her fears made her want to curl up in her pajamas and pull the quilt over her head. Then she remembered that she was the Queen of her own life and she had choices. So she decided to get up, get dressed and go out into the world to be a source of light and love for everyone and especially herself. – Queenisms™

We’re not saying you can’t make an impact on the world in your PJ’s. Queen Cindy does it every day (sorry to out you as someone who works in her PJ’s Cindy). BUT, if you want to be a source of light and love in the world, we’d like to suggest that occasionally, you need to get dressed and get out there where you can speak to people, face to face. There’s something about getting dressed, maybe even putting on a bright shade of lipstick, combing our hair and walking out the front door that is a physical declaration to the world that we’re ready to make a difference. It’s possible to do that on skype from home or even on the phone, too, if leaving home is physically hard for you. It’s the “intention” we’re speaking of, here. Intending to go out into the world and be a source of goodness is powerful stuff. Did you come out from under the covers today?

Here’s a little experiment we’d love your help with – blogging is lonely work. We adore hearing from you. It means the world to us. Can you take a moment and leave a comment below, send us a photo from your day or even say hi on Facebook or Twitter? When we participate in conversation with one another, we’re amplifying happy thoughts, good wishes and pushes all the negative messages we see and hear every day further away from our consciousness. We’d love to see, hear, or read something from you, dear Queens.

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7 Responses to “Come Out from Under the Covers”

  1. Mary Stead says:

    Your site and communication is what I and many other women need. On Feb. 27 I turned 69 and I never thought I would see that day. I need to move on and accomplish what I want to do, something stops me. I need your encouragement. Thank you so much

  2. Sharon says:

    Working in my home-studio first thing in the morning is my favorite way to begin the day. Especially a cold and snowy mornings here in the northeast. Always so anxious to get started that I must confess that, like Cindy, I belong to the WIPC (Work In Pajamas Club). Can I really call it work when it’s so much fun that I don’t want to waste time getting dressed? But yes, we need to get out and about and be with people. Hmmm… maybe I’ll start sleeping in my clothes.

  3. Kathy Crowe says:

    This was just what I needed today! Thanks so much! Best, Kathy

  4. Lynnette Beattie says:

    Love the graphics and the words that accompany them. You two are a source of light in my day. Take care,

  5. colleen says:

    You guys always hit the nail on the head. Though it can be challenging to decide where to shine our lights from one day to the next, radiance is such an important human experience. Joy comes from discovering we’re responding to others as our own best self! So many times the reflections of others has made my day instantly worthwhile.

  6. Amy says:

    Winter has me feeling like hiding under the covers both physically and metaphorically, so thank you for this reminder that just the getting out there is worth it. It’s always that first step that is the hardest!

  7. Ann says:

    I don’t consider myself ready for work until I put on my sassy red lipstick!

    I work in a grocery store, and a man who looks down on his luck always comes through my line. One day I asked him what his name was. He looked genuinely shocked, as if no one had ever asked his name before. None of the other cashiers had, either. His name was Simon, and so every night I greet Simon by name.

    All I do is sell him some fruit and milk, but I’d like to think I made a difference when I learned Simon’s name.

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