How to Be Where You Want to Be on the Road and in Life
Imagine having life helpers to alert us to upcoming obstacles. We have those helpers when we drive our cars. Now imagine getting used to being where you want to be and achieving your life goals. You don't have to imagine any more and you can grow accustomed to accomplishing everything you want to accomplish. Stick With Us And We'll Get You There: How To Be Where You Want To Be On The Road And In Life by Mary Walker Baron and Jeff Baugh will help you identify your personal obstacles and guide you around them.
Jeff Baugh, an airborne traffic reporter, flies over traffic helping people reach their travel destinations. Mary Walker Baron, a licensed clinical social worker, helps people overcome their life obstacles to get to where they want to be. Stick With Us is replete with wild car chases, gruesome train wrecks, endless gridlock, and devastating brush fires. It is also replete with gentle wisdom to guide us through our own personal challenges to wherever it is we want to be on our roads and in our lives.
Mary Walker Baron was born in the Arizona State Prison where her grandfather, noted prison reformer A. G. Walker, served as warden. As a licensed clinical social worker and as an author she seeks to advocate for social justice. As a private pilot she has proven to herself on more than one occasion that any landing she can walk away from is, if not perfect, at least good enough.
The Southern California complex freeway system is something to behold, maybe the best in the world in its connective tissue with communities. The only problem is that it doesn't work so well for much of the time. When the traffic jam stops us in our tracks, we wonder why. Jeff and Mary rip the curtain back to tell us the story in this book that is powerful for the commuter, the student, and politician. Get out of your car and buy this book!
--DON BARRETT, founder of LA Radio People and LARadio.com
This is a captivating, courageous and insanely creative book. It juxtaposes perspectives that shed light on deeper meanings of familiar scenes.
--DR. MELISSA INDERA SINGH, LCSW