Some Nerve: Make 2015 the Year You Step out of Your Comfort Zone
January 27, 2015
12:00 – 12:30 pm CDT
Life can be scary. Make 2015 the year you become brave.
2014 Texas Conference for Women speaker Patty Chang Anker chronicled her quest to conquer her fears and embrace life—and to inspire others to do the same—in her book Some Nerve: Lessons Learned While Becoming Brave. Drawing on interviews with teachers, therapists, coaches, and clergy, Anker imparts both practical advice and profound wisdom. Through her own journey and the stories of dozens of others who have triumphed over common fears, she conveys with humor and infectious exhilaration the most vital lesson of all: Fear isn’t an end point, but the point of entry to a life of incomparable joy.
Join this call to learn firsthand from Anker how we can navigate life’s inevitable challenges and move through our fears to claim the future we really desire.
Join the free teleclass on Tuesday, January 27th, at 12:00 pm CDT.
*** Call In Details Will Be Sent In Your Confirmation Email Upon Registration.
Tweet Highlights during the call using @TexasWomen and #txconfwomen.
Patty Chang Anker is the author of the memoir Some Nerve: Lessons Learned While Becoming Brave (Riverhead Books), a Parents Magazine “Mom must-read” and Books For a Better Life finalist. Oprah.com calls Some Nerve “downright inspiring” and Elizabeth Gilbert declares “a compelling story of everyday courage.” Named a Good Housekeeping “Blogger We Love” and a “Top 25 Funny Mom” on Circle of Moms for her blog Facing Forty Upside Down, Anker’s writing has appeared in numerous publications including O Magazine, WSJ.com, NPR.org, iVillage and The Huffington Post. She also blogs regularly for PsychologyToday.com‘s Anxiety section. A former director of media relations for The New York Times and veteran book publicist, Anker is also a certified yoga teacher and a sought-after workshop leader. When she’s not writing or teaching she can be found chasing her two daughters across Westchester County, N.Y. After spending five years facing her fears and helping others face theirs, Anker no longer has a fear of biking, public speaking, or her Chinese parents. But she’s still afraid of clowns.