y experiences were rare, and I felt that the story in itself would resonate with people but may not be something they have personal experience of.I wanted to take the emotional experience of injustice and relate it to life in general.But in my work I have the privilege of helping other woman live their dream of motherhood by helping them conceive.'I have attended births and been part of the miracle of birth for clients, friends and family.It is still talked about, however, for the voluminous nonsense uttered during the last century seems to have done little to illuminate the problem. It would appear, then, that every female human being is not necessarily a woman; to be so considered she must share in that mysterious and threatened reality known as femininity. ‘Tota mulier in utero’, says one, ‘woman is a womb’.'I really hope people will read my book and gain fresh insight and feel empowered to understand their lives through new eyes that motivate them to live as their best possible self.I will continue to help people have babies and raise them as consciously as they can.
Enough ink has been spilled in quarrelling over feminism, and perhaps we should say no more about it. And yet we are told that femininity is in danger; we are exhorted to be women, remain women, become women.'I wanted to connect to the emotional experience and help others learn how to live through injustice, grow, make empowered choices and step into being fully responsible for their life.I am a passionate believer that we grow from being a victim of injustice, into surviving it through learning from it, and then thrive by being our best self.'Having just turned 50 I have had to accept that being a mother won’t be a personal experience for me.My idea is that all of us, men as well as women, should be regarded as human beings.’ But nominalism is a rather inadequate doctrine, and the antifeminists have had no trouble in showing that women simply not men.Surely woman is, like man, a human being; but such a declaration is abstract.