Copyright 2019 SurvivingTheCircus

Copyright 2019

All written content on Surviving the Circus, is authentic, unless it is in quotes or designated as belonging to another author, in which case it will be referenced.

All images and graphics are authentic, purchased, or found as royalty free images. If you find an image or graphic that you believe belongs to you and should not have been in the public domain as royalty free, please contact me and we can handle the situation either by crediting your work, or by removal of said work. 

Considering the fact that not all royalty free websites may be certain of their claims, Surviving the Circus cannot be held responsible for any errors they may have made. However, we will make every attempt to remedy the situation. See contact form below.

I would be honored if you would check out my Facebook pages.

  • Beyond An Ordinary LIfe is where I post uplifting, motivational snippets, as well as feature links and excerpts about people who are living extraordinary lives.
  • Social Media Trends is where I post interesting excerpts from the latest, successful social media marketers.
  • Searching for Truth is my political platform concerning current issues such as the environment, health care, and party politics in the US.

Psychology Major, Freelance Writer, & Student of Cultural Anthropology

The beginning of the internet for public use was around the time my father was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s Disease. Those were also the days of Geocities website communities. That’s where I started. I learned HTML (and later became certified) by studying html source code.

Then I created a site, Alzheimer’s – A Map for the Journey, which was included in a reference book for Alzheimer’s Disease. I researched all the latest treatments, drug trials, and other resources to help those newly diagnosed. That book is outdated now, and Geocities no longer exists. My obsession with creating and maintaining websites continued to exist, and I ran a design business for a few years, until web design became easier for everyone to do on their own.

Today I am still fascinated by the potential of the internet and continue to learn new methods of utilizing it not only for business, but also for promoting and informing people on social and cultural issues that are important. Naysayers talk about the trouble with the internet, but it remains our most valuable tool for dispensing news and information. It is up to each individual to verify and confirm what they read, to make sure they are viewing verifiable, legitimate sites with references, and to monitor their own activity online.

It’s called individual accountability.