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Ask Me How

"Ask Me How I Know" is a 2017 song written by Mitch Rossell, and recorded by American country music singer Garth Brooks. It is the second single off Brooks's 2016 album, Gunslinger.[1][2] The single's release coincided with the announcement of Brooks performing at South by Southwest, as well as the Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo. It became his first new number one song since "More Than a Memory" in 2007.[3][4]

Ask Me How

"Don't Ask Me How I Know" is a debut song co-written and recorded by American country music artist Bobby Pinson. It was released in February 2005 as the first single from his debut album Man Like Me.[1] Pinson co-wrote the song with Bart Butler and Brett Jones.[2]

Deborah Evans Price of Billboard gave the song a favorable review, saying that "Pinson's gritty, weathered vocals infuse the lyric with a straight-ahead honesty; it feels like he has lived every word."[3]

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Campus Pride estimates that there are more than 200 campuses with resource centers dedicated to the concerns of gay, lesbian, and transgender students. Dozens more employ full- or part-time staff members whose duties include those issues, the group says. D.A. Dirks sees some progress but says campuses need to strengthen their commitments to the LGBTQ population, since that work is often done by volunteers.

Thank you for this, Wil. The feelings you describe echo my own youth in so many ways, continuing their crippling effects into and throughout my adult life. The body does, indeed, remember. I am looking forward to thanking you in person next month on Boat! T-minus 30 days!

The human race evolved to no longer need money, I would like to think that they would be okay with a brilliant young man, who proved himself knowledgeable of the job and equipment being given opportunity to thrive.

Moreover, the episodes were not every second of ship life. They were tiny slices showing events. There was plenty if additional time for other officers, lower decks types, and everyone between to get some experience being officer on watch.

Because Roddenberry declared that all interpersonal conflicts no longer exist we never got to see what could have been a great and tragic character, never quite fitting in wherever he went and not knowing why. A character being asked to shoulder so much burden while feeling like an imposter the whole time.

Know you are loved Wil, no matter what wanker nerds spew at you. We see you, we hear you, we care about you, and we wish we could make it better. Thank you for being so open about your past, and please know it does help others who are struggling. Hugs and smiles!

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WHAT IS KNOWN ON THE SUBJECT?: There is a growing body of evidence that many people with an autism spectrum condition suffer anxiety in their daily life and a realization among practitioners that admission to a mental health unit for this population is usually a negative anxiety-inducing experience. Anxiety is driven by the intolerance of uncertainty that is being unsure of what is going to happen, how long the uncertainty will exist and the insistence of sameness which, when compromised, can be anxiety provoking. Equally, confusion in understanding personal emotional responses and those of others is a source of anxiety. WHAT THIS PAPER ADDS TO EXISTING KNOWLEDGE?: This paper builds upon existing understanding of anxiety as a causative factor of mental ill-health for people with an autism spectrum condition. Specifically, this paper explores the potentially anxiety-inducing experience of mental health unit admission; how anxiety is felt, triggered, expressed and managed. WHAT ARE THE IMPLICATIONS FOR PRACTICE?: As many different anxiety responses could be exhibited during hospitalization, including violent acts and self-harming, for mental health practitioners working in the inpatient units, it is essential that the thoughts, feelings and responses of the patient with an autistic spectrum condition (ASC) are better understood and that support offered during their stay in a mental health facility is from an informed position.

Abstract: Background This qualitative study explored how mental health inpatients with autistic spectrum conditions (ASCs) experience and cope with anxiety when admitted to an acute mental health inpatient facility in the United Kingdom. Anxiety is a common characteristic for people who live with ASCs and whilst a plethora of studies on anxiety in this population is published which correlate anxiety with mental health service experience, little is known about the actual triggers of anxiety and its manifestations. This study adds to a body of evidence which considers anxiety experienced by people with autism. The rationale for this study includes the need to heighten mental health practitioners' understanding, of the responses, motivations to engage and support required to overcome fears and anxieties when admitted to a mental health inpatient unit. Method The study used a qualitative naturalistic research design, to explore the emotional and psychological experiences of being a mental health inpatient living with an ASC. During 2015-2017. audio-recorded semistructured interviews captured the experiences of 20 adults from the east of England who were former psychiatric inpatients with an established diagnosis of ASC. Interpretative phenomenological analysis enabled the identification of broad themes which explained in rich detail, participant reflections regarding the situations and events within the acute care mental health facility that triggered their anxiety, manifestations of anxiety and responses to their anxiety. Findings Broad response patterns were identified that could be associated with their anxiety that is isolating themselves from others, including patients and staff, ceasing to eat and sleep adequately and all too often self-harming or exhibiting aggressive and violent responses. Conclusions The anxiety caused by the physical environment appears to be overlooked by mental health practitioners so attention to anxiety-inducing encounters is needed when planning acute care mental health service improvement and research is required to clearly understand the experiences of this vulnerable group.

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Songwriter Mitch Rossell wrote the song in November of 2015, and unlike most songs coming out of Nashville, it is his sole work, not the product of a collaboration. The song's appeal is in its straightforward emotion, and Rossell tells Taste of Country that's exactly how he wrote it.

"It came out straight from the soul and the heart of me always being that guy in relationships that had to have control and power, and wouldn't let anybody close enough to ever really love somebody" he admits. "I pushed a couple of really good girls away because of that quality. It came from a very real place for me."

He completed the song in a single day of writing, and since Rossell is a recording artist himself, he wasn't thinking of any other artist when he wrote the "Ask Me How I Know" lyrics. But he'd he pitched some songs for Brooks' 2014 comeback album, Man Against Machine, via e-mail, and though he didn't score any cuts on that record, he was surprised to hear back from Brooks himself when the superstar sent him an email one day.

"I really didn't even think he'd ever listen to them," Rossell admits. "I thought he'd just have people who would listen, and maybe if one of them likes something, he might hear it. But he replied, and had the nicest things to say, and we started talking more and more and became friends, and started to hang out and write together."

When Brooks was looking for songs for the follow-up, Gunslinger, Rossell wrote a few songs that he thought might be right for Brooks, and he sent them over along with "Ask Me How I Know." That turned out to be the song that Brooks was interested in.

"I just had to keep staring at the floor," he relates with a laugh. "When I looked up and saw all of those guys around me and knew all the records they'd played on, I was like, 'Oh gosh! Don't suck.' [Brooks] is standing there just belting this thing out, and I'm just cheesing the whole time, with this big, goofy smile on my face. It's almost like you're living something that's too big for you to comprehend."

Brooks has said that he's like to see "Ask Me How I Know" do the same thing for Rossell that "More Than a Memory" did for Lee Brice years ago, and the "Ask Me How I Know" lyrics are perfect for Brooks' vocal style. They address a man who is too stubborn to let a woman get close to him: "You'll push her away 'cause that's all you know how to do / And then she'll leave and you won't beg her not to go / Ask me how I know." 041b061a72

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