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The 2017 wildfire season in California was one of the worst in the state’s history, with 9,000 individual fires burning around 1.2 million acres in total. The baddest of the bunch, the Thomas Fire, burned upwards of 281,000 acres alone, and our friends in the California wine country had devastating fires of their own to deal with.

A year later, conditions in California are once again ripe for another round of conflagrations. It’s with this in mind that some concerned people are eschewing the traditional Independence Day fireworks displays—and their chances for fiery mishaps—in favor of a tech-driven spectacle in the night sky.

For many people, the 2018 Winter Olympic Games in Pyeongchang, South Korea, was the first time they had seen a large-scale light show of coordinated drone flying. During the opening ceremonies, a massive swarm of drones rearranged itself to create a figure of a snowboarder, a flying dove, and the Olympic rings. The show was the largest of its kind and backed by Intel , which used more than 1,200 of its Shooting Star light-display drones to create the spectacle. The company also designed a smaller-scale show using the same drones for Lady Gaga’s Super Bowl halftime performance in 2017.

This year, Intel is getting in on the Independence Day spirit by holding a 500-drone display at Travis Airforce base in Northern California. But don’t feel left out. While your 4th of July drone display likely won’t be quite so grandiose, there are a number of companies across the country ( Firefly Drone Shows , Great Lakes Drone Company , and Wildly Creative Marketing , just to name a few) that are starting to offer drone light shows as an alternative to fireworks in blaze-prone areas. An added benefit (or perhaps drawback for traditionalists) is that masses of drones only create a cicada-like buzzing rather than the massive booms that can frighten and confuse pets, often prompting escape attempts.

The price of drone shows is still high as the technology is still new, but unlike fireworks, drones can be reused for multiple nights of shows, spreading out the cost. Of course, prices vary depending on the number of drones being used, but a show with 100 drones can cost upwards of $80,000—more expensive than fireworks, but safer and just as spectacular.

See Chinese drone manufacturer EHang’s record-breaking 1,374-drone light show below!

» Resilience Coping » 27 Resilience Activities and Worksheets for Students and Adults (+PDFs)

27 Resilience Activities and Worksheets for Students and Adults (+PDFs)
13 Jun 2017
Courtney Ackerman

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“The human capacity for burden is like bamboo – far more flexible than you’d ever believe at first glance.” – Jodi Picoult

You may think you’re not very resilient.

The word “resilient” might bring to mind all of the struggles and setbacks that have plagued you in your life. You might be thinking about how hard it is to recover from some of the worst ones. You may be thinking “I’m not resilient at all – just look at how often I’ve struggled to get back up!”

struggles and setbacks

If you’re thinking any of this, then you are probably one of the most resilient people.

You have suffered, you have struggled, you have waded through a seemingly unstoppable tide of difficulty – and you have survived.

We tend to think of resilient people as those who are unaffected by the challenges of life, who take a setback with a smile and laugh in the face of their obstacles. But this is not resilience.

This article contains:

4 Resilience Training Activities for Adults 4 Resilience Worksheets for Youth and Students 4 Resilience Building Games for Kids in Primary School 5 Exercises for Developing Resilience Integrating the Science of Resilience in Schools: 5 Lesson Plans Bonus: 5 Shame Resilience Theory (SRT) Exercises A Take Home Message References
The Positive Psychology Toolkit

The Positive Psychology toolkit is a science-based, online platform containing 135+ exercises, activities, interventions, questionnaires, assessments and scales.

Resilience is not the absence of distress or difficulty. Resilience is the ability to adapt and grow following adversity.

The person who feels no emotional distress when difficulty arises is not displaying resilience. The person who fails miserably, feels intense negative emotions, and survives to try another day is displaying resilience.

Put simply, resilience is the ability to adapt when faced with difficulty, trauma, or tragedy. We all demonstrate resilience throughout our lives. While some people may be more resilient than others, resilience is not an immutable trait or characteristic that you either have or don’t have. Resilience is a learned ability, one that can be learned and built and developed by anyone.

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» Therapists Spill: How To Strengthen Your Resilience
By Margarita Tartakovsky, M.S. ~ 5 min read

Pages: 1

Resilience is “one of the most important elements of our lives,” said clinical psychologist John Duffy , Ph.D. Some people are naturally more resilient than others. But anyone can learn to strengthen their ability to bounce back from rough times.

We asked clinicians to share their suggestions for cultivating this skill, along with what resilience is really all about.

What Is Resilience, Really?

Resilience is the “knowledge that we can handle challenges, difficulties and hardships in our lives,” according to Duffy, also author of the book The Available Parent: Radical Optimism for Raising Teens and Tweens .

Clinical psychologist Christina G. Hibbert , Psy.D, defined resilience as the ability to bounce back after something knocks you down. “Resilient people are those that can duck and dodge the curveballs and get back up and going when life knocks them down.”

Deborah Serani , Psy.D, a clinical psychologist, cited the Japanese proverb: “Fall down seven times, get up eight.” “Being resilient is about weathering the stressful storm and finding your ground again,” she said.

Joyce Marter , LCPC, a therapist and owner of the counseling practice Urban Balance , described resilience as the “strength to continue on the path which you know to be true, despite obstacles and challenges.”

Clinical psychologist Ryan Howes , Ph.D, cited resilience researcher Galen Buckwalter’s definition: “resilience determines how quickly we get back to our ‘steady state’ after the air has been knocked out of us, when we must push through life circumstances that challenge our very being.”

Howes also likened resilience to playing the guitar. Many potential guitarists stop playing after their first lesson because their fingertips hurt. But others persevere. “[P]eople who are really interested in guitar push through this initial discomfort and realize after a week or two that the strings don’t hurt anymore because their fingertips have grown tougher.”

In other words, their fingers have become more resilient and “better able to tolerate the string tension, stronger as they push down the strings, and more competent at finger placement. I think this metaphor fits for most areas that require resilience.”

According to Buckwalter’s work, resilience consists of strength, meaning [or] purpose, and pleasure. Specifically, “When a person feels strong enough to handle daily life as well as extreme challenges, when you feel you have clear focus and direction for your life, and when you deeply enjoy experiences and events that satisfy you, resilience should be within your grasp,” said Howes, also author of the blog “ In Therapy .”

Life Radio

Carmen LaBerge discusses relevant issues so that you might think clearly, engage your faith, and impact culture in ways that honor Jesus.

With great guests and your phone calls, we discover truth together and learn from one another while discussing what is happening in our community, churches and world. Also featured are answers to your Bible questions on the segment!

About Carmen LaBerge Carmen is passionate about helping people reconnect the eternal with the everyday by equipping Christians to engage the culture in ways that honor Jesus. She has written for, the Christian Post, Faithwire and other outlets, and blogs regularly at . She is the author of Speak the Truth: How to Bring God Back into Every Conversation Carmen also speaks at churches, colleges and conferences nationwide.

Carmen is now in her ninth year serving as President of Reformation Press, (formerly the Presbyterian Lay Committee), a ministry that’s been working to equip Christians for faithful witness for more than 50 years. She served for many years in mainline Christian church ministry where she cultivated an ability to speak the truth and stand firm, while winning the respect of those with whom she openly disagreed. The battles in the mainline over the authority of the Bible, Jesus as the only way to salvation, and the purpose of the Church are now the challenges Christians face in the culture at large.

Carmen is a graduate of the University of Florida with an M.Div. from Princeton Theological Seminary. She lives near Nashville, Tennessee with her husband and family.

Listen online or find a signal in your area !You can join the conversation by dialing 877-933-2484.

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