As a Hay House author, and real life survivor and thriver, Richard Parenti knows how to power up or rather level up his language to elevate and change his moods, feelings, and thoughts.
Serendipity Media Group is proud to announce that Mr. Parenti is a contribting positive incantation specialist sharing his, Thoughts For The Day.
Thought For The Day:
"When you find yourself in alignment with your source energy, outside conditions won't matter."
"The wise man or woman gives 99% of their attention to how they feel about what they want, while continually reaching for the next best feeling thought, and 1% to inspired action, thus enjoying
Journey and staying in their power."-Richard, Yoga Health Institute
If you would like Thoughts For A Day in your inbox or to be a part of Richard's Mindset Group in Manteca, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Wednesday, October 29, 2014
Monday, April 21, 2014
Buy Pat's newest book:
What's better than some basic Italian cooking to bring the old country along to celebrate the holidays? Patricia Florio always manages to prepare a special dish to share. Easter wouldn't be the same without her "Easter Pies," and other holidays and casual get-togethers are always spiced with my favorites; focaccias, asparagus bakes, madeleine cookies, lard bread and bowls of sauce to spread over pastas, riceballs, sausage links and meatballs. Umm. Her clearly written cooking tips and recipes, laced with childhood memoir is a tasty read. ~
Carol MacAllister, E-Novels, The Blackmoor Tales, and Mayan Calendar Reveal.
"It doesn't get any better than Patricia's Spinach Pie...full of flavor and always a fight for the last piece."
"Pat's Bolognese is simply out of this world. Always a hit, especially when paired with a good Merlot."
When I first started dating Pat, she invited me for dinner for homemade ravioli smothered in her palmadoro sauce. At coffee time, Pat asked me, “What would you like for dessert?” I said, “More Ravioli, please.” Ralph Florio, Pat’s husband of 42 years.
“Pat and I have been friends for over 60 years. So I’ve eaten every one of the delicious pasta dishes she prepares. My favorite is her pesto pasta. Another favorite of mine are the Easter Pies, Pizza Gain and Spinach Pies; they are to die for. Ooooh-Aaaah, a gastronomic orgasm.”
Lenore Zellner Seeb.
Wednesday, March 26, 2014
Meet New Jersey wife and mother, Michelle Tighe. She is not just a typical New Jersey Housewife, she is one tough cookie. She has worked in the legal field as a legal secretary for many years and had a dream. It wasn’t a typical run of the mill dream, it was a dream to one day be an author. So she took pen to paper, after some down time, and she went to work. She worked and worked diligently on her story, until she really liked it, then she put it away. She waited a few years and thought, “hey, this is kind of a cute story, why not turn it into a children’s book?” From that one dream, her wish was fulfilled and like the characters in Erin’s Adventures In Dreamsville, Michelle’s dream like Erin’s came alive. Erin's Adventures In Dreamsville link to Amazon to purchase
Erin's Adventures In Dreamsville is available for automatic download onto your kindle and will be available in April of 2014 in softcover. http://amzn.com/0615931472.
Saturday, January 11, 2014
Buy Erin's Adventures In Dreamsville via Pay Pal
Please send name and address to:
email@example.com or write to PO Box 3882 Clovis, Ca. 93613
$30.00 plus $3 shipping and handling for one book.
$25.00 each plus $3 shipping and handling for two books.
$19.99 each for three or more, plus $3.00 shipping and handling.
Tuesday, December 10, 2013
Excerpt from Erin's Adventures In Dreamsville and holiday recipe, Ireland's Charming Cinnamon Cookies
Little did Erin O'Malley know that she was about to experience the most life altering year of her existence. The sudden passing of her Aunt Ireland would bring bittersweet emotions along with newfound friends. Their special tea parties and blissful Sundays spent baking would always remain treasured memories in Erin's heart. However, this was not the only treasure which Erin bared, for Erin's aunt left a part of her legacy underneath a blue blanket in the closet. Curiosity of the unknown only heightened the excitement of what Erin was about to reveal about her aunt as well as herself. Either way, nothing or no one could have prepared her for what came next, like her aunt's secret life and Erin’s purpose in it all.
Excerpt from Chapter One:
Erin recalled peering out of the window, remembering a certain instance with her aunt. “Come to the kitchen!” Aunt Ireland yelled. Erin skipped into the kitchen, where her aunt had a beautiful tray of Erin’s favorite cookies, cinnamon sugar. Erin sat at the kitchen table eating her cookies and sipping an icy, cold glass of milk. While Erin was gobbling down her goodies, her aunt would be preparing the tray with dainty teacups for tea time. The sight of the silver tray sent Erin from her chair and immediately to her aunt’s side. “Is this what I think it is?” Erin asked. Aunt Ireland had nodded “yes,” picked up the tray, and lead Erin into the Florida room. The Florida room was one of Erin’s favorite places in the house, because the French doors led to a balcony, which overlooked the enchanting woods. Erin recalled Aunt Ireland placing the tray on the white, wrought iron table and taking her hand, as they moved towards an old, wooden chest. Erin always smiled at the cheerful paintings of children playing in colorful autumn leaves. There was another painting that she was extremely fond of, which consisted of children sledding beside a quaint, snowy cottage. She particularly loved the way the smoke bellowed from the chimney, while a small family gathered out front, enjoying mugs of something delicious. Erin liked to imagine it was hot chocolate with lots of mini marshmallows.
Ireland's Charming Cinnamon Cookies:
3 tbsp. white sugar
1tbsp. ground cinnamon
1 cup dark brown sugar
1/2 cup white sugar
1 cup butter (softened)
2 tsp. vanilla extract
2-1/2 cups of all purpose flour
3/4 tsp. baking soda
1/4 tsp. salt
Pinch of nutmeg
1. Preheat oven @ 300 degrees F.
2. Combine 3 tsp. white sugar and cinnamon with pinch of nutmeg in a bowl and set aside.
3. Blend dark brown sugar and white sugar in a large bowl with mixture on medium speed. Add butter and blend until grainy. Add eggs and vanilla extract, mixing until light and fluffy.
4. Whisk flour, baking soda and salt together in a separate bowl. Add to sugar mixture, mixing at low speed just long enough to combine. Over mixing will make the cookies tough!
5. Roll dough into 1 inch balls, then roll each ball into cinnamon-sugar mixture to coat. Place cookies on ungreased cookie sheets and bake at 300 degrees F for 18-20 minutes. Remove from sheets and let cool on racks. Caution: Eating these cookies may cause you to smile and be surrounded by family and friends!
About The Author, Michelle Tighe
Michelle Tighe, a New Jersey native, graduated from Gloucester City High School and has worked as a Legal Secretary for the past seventeen years. She is happily married and has a son. Michelle has always enjoyed writing poetry and reading. She is excited to pursue her lifelong dream of publishing Erin’s Adventures in Dreamsville, a children’s book.Serendipity Media Group Publishing
For Sale in softcover and e book format.
Tuesday, December 3, 2013
Excerpt from Patricia Florio’s book, My Two Mothers: A Memoir With Recipes.
As I update Patricia’s soft cover book, I am delighted to stop for a moment and smell the bread baking in Amelia Prato’s kitchen.Purchase Here:
Many hours went into my Mother’s holiday cooking. Three days prior to a holiday she shopped stocked the shelves and prepared for that moment when everyone gathered at her table to feast.
Mama worked herself into a lather rolling dough, cutting and chopping vegetables, preparing the ricotta filling for the ravioli, blending and beating all of the ingredients that went into her dishes. I have kept the Neapolitan tradition of the Easter pies.
In St. Paul’s letter to the Corinthians, St Paul tells the people to “clear out the old yeast so that you may become a fresh batch of dough,” and he refers to Christ as “our paschal lamb.”
When I heard this reading recently, I realized the dough my mother kneaded and the lamb she prepared were passed down many more generations before my grandparents. In preparing these symbolic foods, I am mindful of the teachings and traditions of Judaism and Christianity.
Copyright © 2013 by Patricia Florio
Serendipity Media Group, LLC.
All rights reserved. No part of this book may be used or reproduced by any means, graphic, electronic, or mechanical, including photocopying, recording, taping or by any information storage retrieval system without the written permission of the publisher except in the case of brief quotations embodied in critical articles and reviews.
Tuesday, October 29, 2013
If a picture is worth a thousand words, then look out because these pictures will give you a lot of bang for your buck.