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Do a Show on Money, Marriage and Mental Health in a Tough Economy

May 8, 2009

SANTA ROSA, Calif. and HERRIMAN, Utah, May 8 /PRNewswire/ —

A Recession Is the Best Time to Make Your Millions!

More people become millionaires during a recession than at any other time, according to research. Former BBC newsreader Stephanie Hale has interviewed 16 self-made millionaires around the world. They’ve all overcome major obstacles such as homelessness, chronic illness, single parenthood, huge debt, low school grades, and childhood poverty. With their backs against the wall, these remarkable individuals took charge of their lives and built the wealth they always dreamed of. They say anyone can do the same no matter what their background. Interview Hale on your show so she can tell your audience how they can start building their wealth.

CONTACT: Stephanie Hale, 011-44-186-575-1004 (UK); stephaniejhale@yahoo.co.uk; http://www.womenmillionairesbootcamp.com

AVAILABILITY: England, nationwide by arrangement, and via telephone

The Economy’s Effect on Marriage and Divorce

No marriage is immune to the effects of money. Financial stress can quickly tear apart already fractured marriages and break apart even the strongest relationships. The compounding hardships people are facing in this economic downturn are pushing many couples over the edge. As a Marriage Family Therapist (MFT), Sharon Rivkin has 27 years of experience working with couples and families in her private practice and knows what tools couples can use to heal their broken relationships. Her book, THE FIRST ARGUMENT: Cutting to the Root of Intimate Conflict, reveals the insight couples need to better understand how they arrived at their present situation and how they can make improvements. Invite Rivkin to answer questions from your audience.

CONTACT: Sharon Rivkin, (707) 696-7542 (CA); sharonrivkin@aol.com

AVAILABILITY: California, nationwide by arrangement, and via telephone

Children Facing the Emotional Stress of Debt

Some of the hardest-hit victims of America’s economic stress are also some of the youngest. While parents work hard to keep their families financially stable, it can be extremely difficult to shield children from very grown-up concerns like debt and foreclosure. In her 30 years of professional experience, child behavior expert Jaydra Hymer says that kids see how distressed their parents are and worry because they can’t do anything to help. Hymer can offer your audience tips on how parents can minimize the negative effects of economic stress on their children.

CONTACT: Jaydra Hymer, (801) 637-2736 (UT); jaydra@rarefamilies.com

AVAILABILITY: Utah, nationwide by arrangement, and via telephone

This release was issued through eReleases(TM). For more information, visit http://www.ereleases.com.

SOURCE WomenMillionairesBootCamp.com et al.


Source: newswire



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