Being a Fire Fighter and a Caregiver: Fire Fighter Justin Watrel writes Blog “BergenCountyCaregiver.com” to help those in need.

Dedicated to my father, Warren George Watrel

Dad and I
Posted in AARP Programming, Alliance for Positive Change Programming, Alzheimer's and Parkinson Disease Programs, Alzheimer's and Parkinson's Treatment, Apicha Health Community Center Programming, Bergecco-Parc Consulting Inc. Projects, Bergen County NJ Programs, Cancer Programming, Career Programming for people with disabilities, Center for Food Action Programming, Child Program Services, Clean Water Programming, Corporate Programming for the public, COVID-19 Information, Dental issues, Depression Programming, Diabetes Programming, Disability Programming, Disaster and Terrorism Training Programs, Drug and Alcohol Abuse Programs, Drug Assistance Programming, Drunk Driving Programming, Estate Planning Programming, Federal Caregiver programs, Federal Nutrition Programs, Fire Fighting/First Responder Programming, Food and Nutrition Programming, Fraud Programming, Gambling Abusive Programming, Health and Life Support Services, HIV Programming, Home Care Programs, Home Improvement & Care Programs, Homeless Service Programs, Housing Programs, Immigrant Programming, Legal Assistance Programs, LineLine Protection, Medicare/Medicaid Programming, Men's Programming, My walk in Manhattan Blog, New Jersey Children's Programs, New Jersey Senior Programming, New Jersey Senior Transportation Programming, New Jersey State Program, New York Children's Program, New York City Caregiver Programming, New York City Senior Programming, NJ Library Programming, Obesity Programs, Paid Sick Leave, Pet & Animal Programming, Prescription Drug Programs, Programs Preventing Mind-Hacking, Senior Caregiver Programs, Senior Disability Programming, Senior Driving Programs, Senior Financial Planning, Senior Grooming Programs, Senior Rehabilitation Programming, Senior Sanitation Programs, Senior Services, Senior Transportation Programming, Senior Travel Programs, Senior Volunteerism, Sexual Assault and Violence Help Programming, Skin Cancer and Treatment Programs, Uncategorized | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

PSE&G: Your home is your family’s Haven

PSE&G: Your home is your family’s Haven

Keep it safe by storing flammables properly.

Natural gas is a clean burning and safe fuel for appliances like your heater, stove, hot water heater, gas dryer and more. Be sure to maintain this equipment so it operates safely. And remember, don’t store flammables like trash, paint, paper products or gasoline near them because they could ignite and start a fire. Watch and share our flammables safety video at pseg.com/GasSafety.

Protect the ones you love. Learn more at pseg.com/GasSafety.

*PSE&G is committed to your safety.

*Be sure to properly store flammables.

Disclaimer: This information taken directly from the PSE&G pamphlet and I give them full credit for it.

Posted in Bergen County NJ Programs, Home Care Programs, Home Improvement & Care Programs, Housing Programs, Senior Services, Uncategorized | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

PSE&G: Protect the ones you love. Important Natural Gas Safety information.

PSE&G: Protect the ones you love. Important Natural Gas Safety Information.

Educate your family about Natural Gas Leaks.

Natural gas is a clean and efficient fuel source used safely in millions of American homes and businesses. But as with any flammable material, leaks that do occur can be dangerous. PSE&G wants you to be fully aware of how to detect a gas leak and what to do if you suspect a leak in or around your home.

What to do in case of a leak:

Smell:

Don’t take any chances. If you think you smell a gas leak or see other signs, assume it is a leak.

Leave:

Leave you home immediately and get as far away as you can. If you notice the odor outside, leave the area where you suspect the leak is coming from.

Call:

Once you are in a safe environment-at least 350 feet away from the suspected gas leak area-call 911 or PSE&G at 1-800-880-PSEG (7734).

Protect Your Family Against Carbon Monoxide

What is Carbon Monoxide?

You can’t see or smell carbon monoxide (CO). Small amounts of CO are in the air whenever fuel (such as oil, gas or coal) is burned. These amounts are usually not harmful. However, when fuel-burning appliances and equipment are not working properly, too much CO can build up in the air and cause CO poisoning.

Symptoms of CO poisoning:

Symptoms can occur immediately or gradually after long-term exposure.

Headache, Dizziness, Weakness, Nausea, Vomiting and Confusion

What to do:

*If you think high levels of CO are in your home, go outside.

*If there is a medical emergency, such as someone falling unconscious, take the person outside to fresh air and call 911.

*Then call PSE&G emergency service line at 1-800-880-PSEG (7734). Wait outside until help arrives.

How to prevent CO Poisoning:

*Install Carbon Monoxide detectors as protection in every area of your house. Regularly check the batteries.

*Make sure that all fuel-burning appliances are maintained and are operating properly.

*Do not allow vehicles or any gasoline-powered engine to idle in a garage or enclosed space. CO can drift inside and create a hazardous situation.

How to know if there is a leak:

Because natural gas is odorless and colorless, a distinctive odor, like rotten eggs is added to it to help in the detection of leaks. Make sure everyone in your home is familiar with this odor.

There are reliable ways to detect a gas leak:

*Hearing a hissing sound

*Seeing bubbling in puddles

*Smelling the odor of rotten eggs

PSE&G: A Commitment to Safety:

PSE&G is deeply committed to the safety of our customers, our employees and the communities we serve. As your natural gas provider, we want to make sure you are prepared in the event of a gas emergency.

Share this brochure with everyone in your household. And keep it in a handy place to refer to quickly if you suspect a problem.

*Proper storage of flammables

*Safe digging around your home

*Gas Heater & Appliance safety

https://nj.pseg.com/outageandgasleaks/ismellgas#:~:text=If%20you%20accidentally%20damage%20gas,880%2D7734%20(PSEG).

https://nj.pseg.com/safetyandreliability/gassafety

https://www.pseg.com/safety

Disclaimer: I received this information in the mail from a PSE&G pamphlet and I give them full credit for the information. Please call PSE&G for more information and if you smell gas in the house call 911!

Posted in Bergen County NJ Programs, Home Care Programs, Housing Programs, Senior Caregiver Programs, Senior Services, Uncategorized | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

AARP New Jersey: Expanded Leave Insurance Program

AARP New Jersey: Expanded Leave Insurance Program

Caring for a sick loved one shouldn’t mean losing your pay. Do you care for a parent, spouse, sibling, child, in law, grandparent, grandchild, blood relative or someone with whom you have a family like relationship?

Here is what you need you need to know about New Jersey’s newly expanded Family Leave Insurance Program:

  1. Working family caregivers can apply for wage replacement benefits during unpaid time off from work to care for a loved one with a serious health condition.
  2. The maximum wage replacement has increased from $650.00 to $881.00 per week.
  3. The period to receive benefits while caring for a loved one has doubled to 12 weeks.
  4. Job protection is now provided for workers at businesses with 30 or more employers.
  5. Caring for a loved one who has been exposed or diagnosed with a communicable disease, including COVID-19 is now covered.

I love caregivers!

Learn more at aarp.org/njcaregiving

Apply online at myleavebenefits.nj.gov or call (609) 292-7060.

AARP New Jersey

303 George Street

New Brunswick, NJ 08901

https://www.aarp.org/caregiving/

https://www.aarp.org/politics-society/advocacy/caregiving-advocacy/

Posted in AARP Programming, Bergen County NJ Programs, Child Program Services, Federal Caregiver programs, Health and Life Support Services, Men's Programming, New Jersey Senior Programming, New Jersey State Program, Senior Caregiver Programs, Senior Disability Programming, Senior Services, Uncategorized, Woman's Programming | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

Keep Your Cool

Keep your Cool:

Through the summer, many of us take to the outdoors to get fresh air and exercise while maintaining social-distancing rules. But as the summer temperatures rise, so too does the danger of heat exhaustion when working out outdoors.

The Heat of the Moment:

Heat exhaustion happens when your body overheats. Common symptoms include:

Headache, Dizziness/Fainting, Cold, pale and clammy skin, body aches or muscle cramps, Rapid, weak pulse, tiredness/weakness, nausea or vomiting

The Safe Outdoors:

When staying active outdoors this summer, remember these seven tips to stay safe:

  1. Stay hydrated: drink plenty of fluids to maintain a normal body temperature.
  2. Stay indoors during peak sun hours: between 10:00am-4:00pm. If possible, schedule your outdoor activities in the early morning or evening.
  3. Wear light-colored, lightweight and loose-fitting clothing: dark tight-fitting clothing traps heat; keeping your body from cooling properly.
  4. Always use sunscreen: sunburn can dehydrate you and keep your body from cooling down. Wear a wide-brimmed hat and sunglasses and apply sunscreen of SPF 30 minutes before going out. Then reapply according to directions on the package. Products labeled or UVA/UVB work best.
  5. Understand your individual risk: certain medications (beta blockers, diuretics and antihistamines for example) increase the risk of heat exhaustion. In addition, frequently check on those at highest risk for heat-related death, such as elderly, disabled people or homebound people. Check on children and pets frequently as they can’t always communicate when something is wrong.
  6. Stay informed: check local news for extreme heat warnings. Avoid outdoor activities during these times.
  7. Safely wear a mask: when wearing a mask outdoors in high temperatures, choose a breathable material like light-colored cotton, for your face covering. Also have multiple face coverings on hand, in case your first becomes damp from sweat.

Turn it down:

If you experience any symptoms of heat exhaustion, stop what you’re doing and move to a cooler place. If symptoms persist, it’s time to call your doctor. When not treated promptly, heat exhaustion can lead to heatstroke, a life-threatening condition that happens when the core body temperature rise above 104 degrees Fahrenheit.

For more tips for working out safely at HMHforU.org/Exercise.

Disclaimer: this article comes from the June 2020 issue of AARP and I give the publication full credit for the information. Please be careful when going outside and cover up.

Posted in Cancer Programming, Health and Life Support Services, Men's Programming, New Jersey Senior Programming, Senior Services, Skin Cancer and Treatment Programs, Uncategorized, Woman's Programming | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

When the Kids Aren’t Alright

*Please note this article comes from the June 2020 issue of AARP and I give them full credit for the information.

When the Kids Aren’t Alright

For adults, the COVID-19 crisis and social-distancing measures have taken a toll mental and emotional health. But the crisis also has been difficult to process for kids and teens.

Recognizing that your child is experiencing anxiety, stress or depression isn’t always straightforward. Not every anxious child is a tense ball of nerves and not every depressed child cries often. How, then, do parents know when their kids are struggling with emotions and how do they talk to them about it?

Signs of a Mental Health Issue:

The first sign that a child may be contending with a mental health issue is a sudden change in behavior that is outside the developmental norm for the child’s age, says Lauren Kaczka-Weiss D.O., a child and adolescent psychiatrist at Jersey Shore University Medical Center.

“For example, if your teen is suddenly avoiding texting or video chatting with friends or has dropped a favorite activity without explanation, that could be a sign that something is amiss,” Dr. Kaczka-Weiss says.

In younger children, depression, anxiety and stress may show up as complaints about headaches and stomachaches. However, don’t assume that your child’s headache or stomachache is being caused by a mental health issue. Dr. Kaczka-Weiss says. It could very well be a physical ailment. She recommends checking in with your child’s pediatrician to talk about what you’re seeing and what your next steps should be.

How to talk your child about Mental Health:

“When talking to children about anxiety, stress or depression, it’s best to be honest and straightforward and to communication with your child at an age-appropriate level,” Dr. Kaczka-Weiss says.

*For children under 6 years: Use drawings of smiley or sad faces to try to tease out what they are feeling.

*For children between 6 and 12 years: You can talk about feelings, Dr. Kaczka-Weiss says children at this age can understand the difference between frustration and anger. They can communicate “I’m just really frustrated, Mom.”

*For Teens: Assessing what’s going on with your teen may be more of a challenge but being honest-telling your teen how nervous you’re feeling about broaching the conversation-may help you both ease into a frank conversation.

What it’s always appropriate to seek professional help. Dr. Kaczka-Weiss suggests these coping techniques.

*Deep breathing: when your child feels overwhelmed, encourage them to inhale through the nose, like they are deeply smelling a flower and exhale through the mouth, like they are slowly blowing out birthday candles.

*Counteracting negative self-talk: when you hear your child say something negative about themselves, return it with a positive trait that your love about them and tell them to repeat after you.

*Exercise: a quick walk or a game of catch are great ways to get out of the house and spend quality time with the family.

*Meditation: mediation helps kids slow down thoughts, focus on breathing and visualize themselves in a positive light.

Go online to learn more about caring for your mental well-being or your children’s at HMHforU.org/MentalHealth.

Disclaimer: This article was taken from a recent of AARP June 2020 magazine and I give them full credit for the article.

Posted in AARP Programming, Alliance for Positive Change Programming, Bergen County NJ Programs, Child Program Services, COVID-19 Information, Depression Programming, Federal Caregiver programs, Health and Life Support Services, Men's Programming, New Jersey Children's Programs, New Jersey State Program, Senior Caregiver Programs, Uncategorized, Woman's Programming | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

The Psychological Tricks of COVID-19 Scammers

The Psychological Tricks of COVID-19 Scammers

By Author Sari Harrar

*Note: I found this in a recent issue of AARP Magazine and credit the author with this article.

With million isolated by the virus, more people are vulnerable to deception.

Scan artists will stop at nothing to exploit the fear, social isolation and uncertainty fueled by the COVID-19 pandemic. “People are more vulnerable emotionally than ever,” says psychologist Stacey Wood, a professor at Scripps College in California. “That makes it easier to fall for the increasing number of scams out there.”

According to AARP’s Fraud Watch Network, criminals are preying on this new vulnerability with everything from fake work-at-home jobs and fraudulent charities to money-seeking romance schemers lurking on dating sites. Other scammers include government impostors who are targeting your stimulus check. How do they do it? Here are six psychological tactics scammers don’t want you to know about.

A friendly voice:

Before the coronavirus, 1 in 4 older adults were socially isolated; today that number is far higher. “When you’re lonely, a friendly voice on the phone or a friendly message on social media seems like a real bright spot,” says Emily Allen, a senior vice president for programs at AARP Foundation. Scammers use information they’ve gleaned about you online to strengthen the bond. They shower you with compliments and get you to like them in order to make you more willing to believe their lies.

Official sounding sources:

“In uncertain times, we rely more than ever on what other people tell us. Scammers may falsely identify themselves as being from the IRS or the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention,” says Robert Ciadini, regents emeritus professor of psychology and marketing at Arizona State University. “This misquote or make up advice from expects. And they creative fake organizations that sound impressive, to fool you.”

Using your intelligence against you:

“Some people get drawn in when scammers compliment their intelligence and ability to understand a so-called opportunity,” Cialdini says. “Others think they’re smarter than a scammer and can spot a phony. Research shows that, among older adults, those who think they’re the most invulnerable to persuasion are most likely to fall for scam artists.”

Helping in hard times:

Schemes involving fake charities, online romantic partners in need and grandchildren marooned away from home without cash are nothing new. But they’re heating up as people yearn for ways to help others and as job losses and travel restrictions make scammers’ stories sound more believable than ever, Wood says.

Relieving your new anxieties:

Job loss, stock market tumbles, scary virus risks…scammers are manipulating your fears in these uncertain times with your fears in these uncertain times with too good to be true “opportunities” like fake work at home offers, bogus investment schemes and phony, chances to buy face masks, hand sanitizer, coronavirus tests and fake remedies.

You gotta act now!:

Goading you to either make a fast decision or miss out on scarce supplies or a new job plays on today’s anxieties, Wood says. “When you’re fearful or stressed, you’re more likely to make impulsive decisions,” she says. “Scammers know this.”

Four ways to turn the tables:

*Cut them off: toss, delete or hand up on unsolicited offers. Don’t answer the phone if you don’t recognize the caller ID. Don’t click on links or provide personal info requested in an email.

*End suspicious online friendships: this is not the time to trust strangers no matter how nice they seem, in fact, scammers are professionals at being ‘nice’. Put on your toughest filters and cut off contact the moment someone you don’t know well asks for info or financial help.

*Cultivate your real friendship: be in frequent touch with family, friends and neighbors who can be sounding boards on unusual offers. Visit connect2affect.org to assess how much social isolation and distancing are affecting your mental and physical health. AARP’s Allen says.

*Do your homework: if someone claims they’re from the IRS or your bank, call to verify. Visit aarp.org/scams to learn about the latest coronavirus scams.

Disclaimer: This article came from the June 2020 issue of AARP by author Sari Harrar and I give the author full credit for the article and it subject matter. Please be careful in these uncertain times.

Posted in AARP Programming, COVID-19 Information, Fraud Programming, Men's Programming, New Jersey Senior Programming, New Jersey State Program, Programs Preventing Mind-Hacking, Senior Services, Uncategorized, Woman's Programming | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

Umbrella: Easy, reliable help for all household needs

Umbrella: Easy, reliable help for all household needs.

https://www.askumbrella.com/

We help you take care of essential tasks so you can focus on what matters most. Happiness guaranteed every time.

*COVID-19 Update: Umbrella has implemented safety standards to include mandatory PPE and day of health checks. More than 80% of requests are completed by our Umbrella Neighbors for a flat $20.00 hour.

Trusted professionals partners at a fair price:

We work with a selected group of licensed, trusted Pro’s who guarantee free estimates and priority scheduling.

24/7 Home Emergency Line for peace of mind:

*Plumbing emergencies

*Electrical outages

*Heat emergencies

Home maintenance and chores made hassle-free.

Popular Services:

Contact free delivery:

*Grocery

*Prescriptions

*Essentials

Seasonal & Handy:

*A/C Installation

*Yard work

*Gutters

Tech Help:

*Telehealth setup and support

*Device help

24/7 Emergency maintenance:

*Pipe bursts

*Power outages

Easy to use:

Text, email, call or book jobs in our App-we’re here to help when you need it.

Safe & reliable:

*We strictly enforce CDC guidelines

*Background and reference check Umbrella Neighbors

*Verify license and insurance based on job requirements

Happiness guaranteed on every Umbrella job:

In the unlikely case something goes wrong on the job, we’ll make it right.

How Umbrella Membership works:

Become a Member. Let us know what you need done. We’ll match you with a helper. Your happiness guaranteed.

Contact free grocery delivery is available nationwide for members and non-members.

Your one stop shop for tasks big and small:

Seasonal:

*A/C Installation

*Yard work

* Gutters

Tech Help:

*Telehealth setup & support

*Device help

Plumbing:

*Clogs

*Leaks

Electric:

*Repairs

*Replacements

Household needs:

*Home organization

*Cleaning

Painting:

*Small to medium jobs

*Touch ups

Umbrella Neighbors are triple-vetted, skilled community folks:

*Interview by a trained staff member

*Background check

*At least three reference checks

We also ask for a review after every task completed through Umbrella.

Task accomplished:

*Small electrical repairs or replacements

*Gardening, leaf raking , A/C/ installation

*Plumbing upkeep and small fixtures

*Home organizing and running errands

Umbrella Professionals: For the big job:

*Rewiring new electrical fixtures

*Second story outdoor work

*New pipes or large plumbing fixtures

*Applications due to warranties and parts

Trusted professional partners at a fair price:

We work with a select group of licensed, trusted Pros who guarantee free estimates and priority scheduling.

24/7 Home Emergency Line for peace of mind:

*Plumbing emergencies

*Electrical outages

*Heat Emergencies

For more information on the program, contact Umbrella:

https://www.askumbrella.com/

Contact by email:

hello@askumbrella.com

Contact by phone Monday-Friday 9:00am-6:00pm and after hours for emergencies:

844-402-2480

Disclaimer: I got this information from the Umbrella website and I give them full credit for the facts provided. Please check their website for more information. I have never used the service so I can’t comment on it on a positive or negative point. Please call them for more information on their programs directly.

Posted in Bergen County NJ Programs, Home Care Programs, Home Improvement & Care Programs, Men's Programming, New Jersey Senior Programming, Senior Caregiver Programs, Senior Services, Uncategorized, Woman's Programming | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

Stop the Bleed and Save a Life Hackensack Meridian Health

Stop the Bleed and Save a Life Hackensack Meridian Health

The only thing more tragic than a death from bleeding is a death that could have been prevented. Stop the Bleed.

Trauma Care Response:

A-Alert: Call 9-1-1

B-Bleeding: Find the bleeding injury

C-Compress:

Apply pressure to stop the bleeding by: and applying pressure by pushing directly on it with both hands

or Using a tourniquet

or Packing (stuffing) the wound with gauze or a clean cloth and then applying pressure with both hands.

For more information about stop the bleed please call the Trauma Department at 551-996-2609.

Bleedingcontrol.org

‘Stop the Bleed’ campaign prepares public for emergencies

Posted in Bergen County NJ Programs, Health and Life Support Services, Men's Programming, New Jersey Senior Programming, Senior Disability Programming, Senior Services, Sexual Assault and Violence Help Programming, Uncategorized, Woman's Programming | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

Welcome to the Case Management Department

Welcome to the Case Management Department at Hackensack Meridian Health/Pascack Valley Medical Center

Welcome to the Case Management Department:

Planning for your discharge actually begins upon your admission to the hospital. This gives the nurse case manager and/or social worker the opportunity to talk to you about what you need when you leave the hospital. They will discuss your options and identify your preferences in order to customize a plan to meet those needs when you leave the hospital.

The Case Management Department’s functions include:

*Serving as a liaison to your insurance company and management care organization.

*Arranging for homecare and initiating appropriate referrals for services you may need.

*Providing crisis intervention and emotional support.

*Coordinating your care with the treatment team and discussing your discharge options, including arranging rehabilitation or long term care.

*Assisting you with any community resources you may need upon discharge to ensure continuity of care.

Your level of interaction with the nurse case manager and/or social worker depends on your unique healthcare requirements and life situation.

Continued Care After Discharge:

Today patients stay in the hospital only during the acute phase of their illness and may need to continue their next phase of care in another facility or at home.

Long term Acute Care (LTAC):

These small hospitals are designed to meet the needs of medically complex patients not yet ready for a rehabilitation setting. The average stay is 30 days and is covered by Medicare and some commercial payers.

Acute Inpatient Rehabilitation:

This kind of rehabilitation provides three to six hours of intensive therapy per day. Patients must  be evaluated and accepted based on their ability and willingness to participate in therapies and the potential for improvement. A safe and realistic plan for discharge from rehabilitation must be in place prior to being accepted to the facility.

Sub-Acute or Skilled Care (SNF):

Sub-Acute/Skilled Care is usually a short-term stay in a local skilled nursing facility. The rehabilitation site provides two to three hours of therapy per day. Therapy or nursing needs must be medically necessary.

Home Health Care:

Requirements to receive care in the home include homebound status and skilled care needs. The plan is developed after the initial visit to your home. Skilled nursing, home health aid, physical, occupational and speech therapies can be provided in the home.

Hospice Care:

Home Health agencies can provide care for terminally ill patients and their families. A 24 hour caregiver is required for this level of care. Hospice care may include skilled nursing services, social work services, spiritual and bereavement counseling and respite care. Referrals for inpatient hospice care are also available.

Transportation:

While certain types of transportation may not be covered under all insurance plans, ambulance, ambulettes and taxi services can be arranged if needed. The Case Management Department will attempt to obtain authorization for transport.

Community Resources and Medical Equipment:

Case managers can arrange for medical equipment such as home oxygen, commodes, nebulizers, walkers, etc.

All services are subject to insurance approval and benefit availability.

The Case Management staff will work closely with you and your treatment team to guide you safely through the health system and transition you to the next level of care. Our services are free and available to all patients.

We can help you by:

*Coordinating and managing care throughout your stay in the hospital.

*Facilitating discharge planning by identifying your needs and collaborating with you, your family and the treatment team.

*Interacting with your insurance company to obtain required authorizations for treatment and discharge.

Case Management Hours of Operation:

Sunday to Saturday: 8:30am-5:00pm.

For more information please call (201) 383-1904 or visit http://www.hackensackUMCPV.com.

https://pascackmedicalcenter.com/

Disclaimer: This information is from the Pascack Medical Center and I give them full credit for it. Please be in contact with your hospital medical director when you enter so that the game plan can be created. Please call the above number for more information.

 

 

 

 

Posted in Bergen County NJ Programs, Health and Life Support Services, Medicare/Medicaid Programming, Men's Programming, New Jersey Senior Programming, Senior Caregiver Programs, Senior Services, Uncategorized, Woman's Programming | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment