About Me

Paulina Lawsin Nayra considers herself a social solopreneur who always have something to sell – a product, a cause or a product with a cause.

She loves to multiply her God-given gifts and skills by developing positive mindsets among groups of women most especially at the grassroots by highlighting female potentials and indigenous knowledge in development endeavor.

Paulina links women’s groups with resource institutions that  provide access to better financing and technology to  create more value to community-based products thereby increasing their incomes.

She helps train local government officials and staff   in mainstreaming gender in local development . She is currently engaged  in  developing and delivering training programs for migrant workers  to make them better prepared for work and life abroad.

Paulina is happily married to Engr. Virgilio R. Nayra for 24 years and a proud  mother of  Emmanuel, 21 of Emman’s Bags and Paolo, a geodetic and geomatic engineering student. The entire family loves Bronson, an Askal (Philippine mixed breed dog).

Contact Paulina through:

Facebook

Twitter

Read her articles at:

Of Blouses and Causes  at  www. paulawsin.multiply.com

Of Blouses and Causes at http://worldpulse.com/user/6234/journal

4 thoughts on “About Me

  1. This is my first time we visit here. I discovered so many ennetrainitg things in your blog, particularly its dialogue. From the tons of remarks on your articles, I suppose I am not the only one getting all of the leisure here! Keep up the great work.

  2. OK. Let’s try again. I am not "secular." I am a person who lives in this world and has hobbies and a job and whatever. Other people in this world also have lives, and sometimes jobs or hobbies or families or whatever. They also (unlike me) believe in invisible sky fairies. They are called "weirdoes." I am not-a-weirdo.The fact that those people think their irrational beliefs deserve a name other than "wishful thinking" and call themselves "religious," or "Jewish" or "Christian;" and because I do not agree with their wishful thinking I am therefore a "heretic" (or "secular") is really of little interest or relevance to me.The kids in your post had (apparently) few hobbies other than internet or playstation or whatever. OK. What does that have to do with believing or not believing in sky-fairies?I mean, sure, religious societies are usually much more regimented than non-religious societies – but that’s because religion is, at its core, about controlling people, and leaving them time to think, and be, and find out what they REALLY want to do is dangerous. And sure, most people, when not regimented, will do little with their lives other than watch tv/hang out with friends/surf the ‘net… and what’s wrong with that?To give you a different spin on it – in North Korea (a country with a high population of irreligious people), people’s lives are filled to the brim: they work, go to rallies, study about The Great Leader ,and have compulsory "hobbies" such as gardening, paving streets, etc. on Sunday. Are you trying to say that that’s better than the above-mentioned TV/internet/Playstation trifecta?Now of course, I’m not saying that religous kids’ lives her are like living in North Korea – I’m just saying that a controlling society controls its population y filling up their lives with activities, mostly oriented around the ideological basis of that control. It’s much harder to fill up a life when you have to do it yourself. Some people take up the challenge – some people don’t. I’m perfectly fine with that.

  3. Takot puh q harapin anq nqyare sken dati.qus2 q n kalimtan lhat pero un puh anq p2l0y n qumuqulo sken nqaun.sna m2lunqan nio q hrap n puh q dalh!n anq nkaraan n un n di nbiqyan nq hustisya.baqkus pnaqtawanan p q nq mrami dh!l xa itsura qunq 2 na rape p q.

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