Some Level of Celebrity

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Jackie Parry
Jackie Parry
Gender: Female
Focus: Adventurer
Reason: What mean this word, "can't"?
Story:

Jackie Parry never set out to make a name for herself, never had the goal of doing something extraordinary just for the sake of being some kind of famous. No, like most of us all she did was try to fit together the pieces of her life in a way that worked for her. She did a fine job of it, too: without knowing even the nautical terms for the front and back of a boat she found herself living on one, and the next thing you know, she and her husband had sailed their boat literally around the world.


Keith Maginn
Keith Maginn
Gender: Male
Focus: Writer
Reason: Demon-Fighter
Story:

Keith Maginn has helped a lot of people with their emotional pain by writing about his.  His book Turning This Thing Around has been described as "a seamless combination of a personal narrative and a self-help book (that actually helps)."  From his website’s About Me page:


Emily Dayton
Emily Dayton and family
Gender: Female
Focus: Society Builder
Reason: Demon-Fighter
Story:

Emily Dayton came up with the phrase You Can NOT Be Replaced. She and her parents were discussing another recent teen suicide in their area, and Emily felt she had to do something about it. She came up with the short but powerful phrase, and soon she and her parents had 500 wristbands for distribution to local teens. They never planned to start a formal organization for suicide prevention, much less a growing movement, but word spread, and within a year they had 14,000 wristbands out and YCNBR was formed.


Christine Barba of Project Light to Life
Christine Barba
Gender: Female
Focus: Encourager
Reason: Illuminator
Story:

From her blog, Project Light to Life:

A bucket list blogger, who explores happiness, growth, and the world.


Doris Christopher
Doris Christopher
Gender: Female
Focus: Entrepreneur
Reason: Creative Solution-izer
Story:

In 1980 Doris Christopher was a stay-at-home-mom who, when her youngest child started kindergarten, became a work-at-home-mom. Like many other WAHMs, she wanted to remain on a flexible schedule for her children but still make real progress toward the financial future of her family (her daughters’ college education fund, for one thing.) She did not become a virtual assistant, medical record transcriber, professional survey taker, a real estate agent, or any of the other cliché stereotypes associated with WAHMs.


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