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Inspiration, Spirituality, Faith – -

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religious tolerance .org Welcome to the OCRT Sponsored link. Overview: Before making use of anything on this web site, please read copyright and legal notices in a separate essay. The following is probably more than you ever wanted to know about us and our web site. However, we want to explain our "agenda" in promoting religious tolerance and to help you understand how this web site was written. It is important for us to be open with our beliefs and positions on various matters. Our thoughts about religion: Religion is a unique force in society. Religion motivates some to dedicate their lives to help the poor and needy. Religion has the capability to generate unselfish love in some people, and vicious, raw hatred in others. About our group... We are a multi-faith agency of five volunteers in the U.S. and Canada who follow five different religious beliefs (Agnosticism, Atheism, Christianity, Wicca, and Zen Buddhism). Our office is located in Canada; our web site server is located in Texas; our technical support is from California.

beliefnet A friend and I chat. It’s a familiar topic that keeps rearing its ugly head during divorce. It seems yet another person is capable of opening their mouth to voice their particular thoughts on divorce. Now, I can’t place more emphasis on the fact that these misguided people simply have no clue what divorce really is. I can’t imagine if they truly did, that they would believe extolling their personal judgements on an already suffering and weakened human being would be the right thing to do. Let me repeat that. If you are the family member or friend of someone who is getting a divorce – know that they are presently weak and suffering. Of course, I do not agree with black and white or blanket statements. Do not be foolish enough to believe that just because a person ultimately surrendered and began divorce proceedings that they actually chose divorce. I was shocked at an individuals insensitivity to a friend’s divorce. My response? This was a mean-spirited reference to my elongated divorce. 1.

Psychological Tests and Quizzes By John M. Grohol, Psy.D. All of our psychological quizzes below are free, and most are based upon scientific research. They are instantly and automatically scored once completed, giving you immediate results. You do not have to create or have a Psych Central account in order to take one of our quizzes. But you'll need one if you'd like to save your test results, or to help track your progress over time. If you want to save your test results after taking them, you must be a registered member of Psych Central; registration is always free. Want to learn more about psychological testing in general, or how we develop our quizzes? Disorders & Symptoms Adult ADD Screening Test For helping to determine whether you have symptoms commonly associated with adult attention deficit disorder (ADHD/ADD). QUICK Adult ADHD Screening Test For helping to determine whether you have symptoms commonly associated with adult attention deficit disorder (ADHD/ADD). Bipolar Self-Test Mood Questionnaire- New! Dr.

Religious Symbol Dictionary Please note: images and text found in this dictionary are copyrighted and may not be copied, posted, or reprinted electronically or in print without prior permission. (Contact me here for fee schedule) Want everything on one page? (Caution: slow loading) Music and Pop Culture Symbols: Druid & Celtic Symbols More Celtic Symbols All images copyright Jennifer Emick/, except where otherwise noted Christian & Gnostic Symbols More Christian & Gnostic Symbols Magick, Occult, Satanic Symbols: More Occult Symbols Wiccan/ Pagan Symbols: More Neopagan Symbols All images/text copyright Jennifer Emick/, except where otherwise noted Norse, Asatru, Romuva, and Eastern Europe: More Norse Symbols Egyptian & Egyptian Pagan Symbols: More Egyptian Symbols Ancient Greek, Roman Symbols: More Greek & Roman Symbols Assyrian/Babylonian, Phoenician, Syrian, and Zoroastrian: More Assyrian/Babylonian Symbols Islam, Judaism, Sufism, & Baha’i: More Middle Eastern Symbols See more African Symbols

Serendip.lab Eating Attitudes Test By D.M. Garner, M.P. Olmsted, Y. Bohr, and P.E. Garfinkel Use this quiz to help you determine if you might need to see a mental health professional for diagnosis and treatment of anorexia, bulimia, or another eating disorder. Instructions: This is a screening measure to help you determine whether you might have an eating disorder that needs professional attention. The EAT-26 questionnaire is copyright David M. More Quizzes 12 Quotes That Are the Secret to Getting over Someone - How Great Thou Part Deism Deism (/ˈdiː.ɪzəm/ DEE-iz-əm [1][2] or /ˈdeɪ.ɪzəm/ DAY-iz-əm) (derived from Latin "deus" meaning "god") is a philosophical position which posits that a god does not interfere directly with the world. It also rejects revelation as a source of religious knowledge with the conclusion that reason and observation of the natural world are sufficient to determine the existence of a single creator of the universe.[3][4][5][6][7] [8] Deism gained prominence among intellectuals during the Age of Enlightenment, especially in Britain, France, Germany, and the United States. Today, deism is considered to exist in the classical and modern forms,[11] where the classical view takes what is called a "cold" approach by asserting the non-intervention of deity in the natural behavior of the created universe, while the modern deist formulation can be either "warm" (citing an involved deity) or "cold" (citing an uninvolved deity). Overview[edit] Features of deism[edit] M. Concepts of "reason"[edit] As E. Beym.

De la Sérendipité. Leçons de l'inattendu, par Pek Van Andel et Danièle Bourcier · Viviane Huys Pek VAN ANDEL et Danièle BOURCIER, De la Sérendipité. Dans la science, la technique, l’art et le droit. Leçons de l’inattendu, Paris, L’Act Mem, collection Libres sciences, 2009. Les deux chercheurs, auteurs de cet ouvrage présentent une étude relativement approfondie de ce que l’on nomme « sérendipité », une notion qui désigne une forme de déduction inventive dans laquelle les inférences construites à partir d’indices jouent un grand rôle. Structurant leur propos autour de trois grands chapitres, ils organisent leur réflexion à partir d’un état des lieux étymologique permettant de comprendre l’origine du terme, ses usages mais aussi, — et c’est sans doute l’un des aspects les plus intéressants de cette partie de l’étude — son apparition tardive dans la langue française. En effet, cela en dit long sur l’inexistence, de fait, de cette notion tant qu’elle n’est pas nommée, et par conséquent sur l’absence de reconnaissance du phénomène qu’elle désigne.