Lee met Phyllis Coon in a high school math class, and in 1958 they were married. Lee and Phyllis were a powerful force working together through the years, in their family and their many contributions to their community, no matter where the military or life sent them.They maintained decades-long relationships with many people, who remained dear to them throughout their lives together.For me personally, it is about being aware of other people when they say old sayings like “don’t get your hopes up” – this little saying is loaded with unhelpful and act ually toxic thought processes that are actually harmful.Being told not to get your hopes up is akin to hearing that things won’t work out, or there is no use trying, or that failure is more likely than success.He is survived by his wife, Edith; daughter, Annette Le Baron (Doug) of Orofino; son, Kevin (Lee Ann) of Twentynine Palms, CA; son-in-law, Lynn Call of Ogden, UT; 16 grandchildren, 41 great grandchildren and 11 great-great grandchildren.
Instead, in the exact same situation, it would be preferable to suggest “As long as we keep doing our best, things will come our way” or “” – a similar, trite little saying but one that does not hold the defeat and resignation of the first saying.
Spitzer asked Bandler to transcribe recordings of Perls at work and edit an uncompleted manuscript, to be published posthumously. Bandler then met Virginia Satir, again through Spitzer, who asked Bandler to tape and transcribe a month-long workshop that Satir was due to lead in Canada, intending to turn this material into a book.
Following these experiences, Bandler went on to study at Kresge College, a radical experiment in communal, alternative education, at the University of Santa Cruz.
There he met the co-founder of NLP, John Grinder, who joined the University of California as an assistant professor in 1970. Kresge was by no means typical of American college education, nor even of the University of Santa Cruz; Bandler, Grinder, various peers and later on Bateson himself, met while this experiment was at its height.
Rexford Dewey Christensen, born in Blackfoot on June 3, 1924, died in Orofino on Dec. When he was almost a year old, his mother carried him a block down the street to visit her friend who had that day given birth to Edith Clark. Postal Inspection Service for over 20 years and as a police chief for Amtrak in Los Angeles, CA for five, before retiring in 1982 to Blackfoot.