Understanding and Applying Self-Defense Strategies

Course No. 7808
Instructor Tammy Yard-McCracken, Psy.D., LPC
Kore Self-Defense & Krav Maga
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4.3 out of 5
43 Reviews
76% of reviewers would recommend this product
Course No. 7808
Video Streaming Included Free

What Will You Learn?

  • See the world through the eyes of potential threats to gain a stronger sense of yourself and your environment.
  • Get to know the "meat puzzle"-how to weaponize your body and recognize weaknesses in your opponent.
  • Unpack the psychology of violence and what it goes on inside the mind of a predator.

Course Overview

Most of us don’t think about self-defense until it’s too late, perhaps assuming we will be able to muddle through a defense of ourselves if the need ever arose—or perhaps believing self-defense is impossible without years of intricate drills and many hours of physical training. The truth, however, is that anyone, regardless of age, size, or background, can learn to improve their safety, avoid or de-escalate threatening situations, or even escape a conflict altogether.

Understanding and Applying Self-Defense Strategies is a comprehensive introduction to self-defense, and will change the way you look at the world and think about yourself. Taught by acclaimed self-defense instructor, Krav Maga expert, and psychotherapist Dr. Tammy Yard-McCracken, these 24 interactive lessons will give you an arsenal of physical and mental strategies to prepare you to defend yourself and your loved ones.

Traditional martial arts are about mastering techniques and demonstrating specific moves. It can take years of practice to become a master of Kung Fu or Tae Kwon Do, but self-defense is different. In fact, people with years of martial arts training often freeze in a real-world defense situation because they haven’t prepared their mind for conflicts where rules don’t apply and the quickest, most adaptable, and most determined person often has the upper hand.

At its most basic, self-defense is about understanding violence and using skills to stay safe in a variety of situations. Elements of good self-defense include:

  • Getting to know the strengths and weaknesses of the body, or the “meat puzzle”;
  • Putting yourself inside the mind of potential predators—and how to avoid them;
  • Picking up nonverbal cues to what a potential threat may be thinking;
  • Taking note of “natural lines of drift,” exit points, and other environmental opportunities at your disposal;
  • De-escalating situations before they rise to the level of violence; and
  • Using any means necessary to defeat the threat and get away.

 

Dr. Yard-McCracken uses four fundamentals of learning to change the way you act and think: play (having fun), teaching (conveying information), training (practicing moves), and operant conditioning (getting yourself “tactical ready”). As you will learn in Understanding and Applying Self-Defense Strategies, you don’t need years of practice to solve the “meat puzzle.” Thanks to Dr. Yard-McCracken’s guidance, whether you go through these lessons by yourself or with a partner, you will come away empowered with new skills and self-awareness.

Wake Up the Human Animal Within
As members of civilized society, we live most of our lives in terms of the social contract. We try hard to respect rules of civility, decency, fairness, and politeness. But deep within us as human beings lies another self: an apex predator at the top of the food chain. True, we’re not capable of speeding across a savannah to sink our teeth into a hapless gazelle, but we have cunning and reason and creativity. And it is these skills that will help us defend ourselves in a conflict.

Dr. Yard-McCracken guides you into waking up the animal within us—thinking differently, like a predator, so that you will be able to recognize dangerous situations for what they are and do what is necessary to escape a conflict. This process starts with yourself, by getting to know your body and how it responds to stressful situations. Through an abundance of physical exercises, activities, demonstrations, and more, Dr. Yard-McCracken teaches you about your body and how to engage it in a conflict. Among other things, you will learn about:

  • Tactical breathing
  • Fighting stances
  • Kicks and punches, including using knees and elbows
  • Joint locks
  • On-the-ground grappling
  • Non-traditional fighting maneuvers

 

Find out how to build a kinetic chain, or use momentum to build power. Explore the relationship between bone structure and impact. Learn about “golden moves,” the ideal actions that worsen your opponent’s position and cause the most damage while improving your own position and minimizing damage to yourself.

Beyond the physical, however, mental preparation is equally important. Our body has a natural Survival Stress Response, or SSR, and when the SSR kicks in, the “you” in the midst of a conflict is not the “you” that is going about your everyday life. A flood of hormones will cloud your thinking. Primal “monkey” and “lizard” brain impulses try to take over. And, worst of all, you may get caught in the freeze phase of your freeze-fight-flight response.

Dr. Yard-McCracken helps you understand the process of violence and your body’s physical and mental response to danger so that if you are ever in a threatening situation, you can remain level-headed, quick, agile, and smart.

Become a Better Observer of People around You
Self-defense is also about understanding the world around you—both the threat you are facing and the environment where the conflict takes place. Much of this course, therefore, teaches you how to widen your “affordances” so that you see beyond the surface and look at the world through a different lens. Learn to observe the people you encounter in new ways. Where is the center of balance for the person in front of you? What are this person’s weak lines and vulnerabilities? How would you defeat them if they attacked you?

Dr. Yard-McCracken takes you inside the mind of the predators out there. Asocial predators may want something from you, such as your money, or they may simply enjoy the process of doing harm. By going inside the mind of such people, you’ll learn to understand their motivations, which will in turn help you spot threats while there is still time to escape. Meanwhile, social predators have their own motivations—including tribal pack behavior, the emotions surrounding betrayal and vengeance, and more.

Once you know how predators think, you can become much better at spotting potential threats in the world: Learn to evaluate locations such as bars, empty corridors, elevators, parking lots. You’ll learn how to spot situations that are escalating—raised voices, threatening language, and a variety of nonverbal communications—and how to stay in control of a situation so that you can escape these threats or be ready for the confrontation to come.

Make the Most of Your Environment
Getting yourself tactical ready and learning to read potential threats are two important pillars for self-defense. The third pillar is the environment. Avoiding a late-night bar full of angry drunks or an unlit parking lot may be common sense, but what about the elevator ride up to your hotel room? Or the short walk from a parking lot to a townhouse?

Sometimes higher-risk locations can’t be avoided, so self-defense is about knowing where you are and what tools you have at your disposal. For example, military professionals talk about “natural lines of drift”—the most likely paths a person might take to get from A to B. What are the natural lines of drift between you and the exit? If someone is after you, which path are they most likely to take?

If a conflict can’t be avoided, waking up the inner animal means the fight doesn’t have to be fair, and it probably shouldn’t be. The social contract may condition you to be polite, but staying alive and safe means doing what you have to. Look around: What objects can you use as weapons? Can anything be used to stab? Anything that can cause blunt-force trauma? What can you use to get away?

When you complete this course, you will not walk through the world the same way. You will notice other people and their behavior, you will be more aware of your environment, and you will recognize your own body’s strengths and limitations. Ultimately, this course is about empowerment. Self-defense training is not simply about seeing a world full of threats, but about becoming self-aware, and becoming a harder target. Understanding and Applying Self-Defense Strategies will prepare you to face whatever is out there—and to live a fuller, more confident life.

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25 lectures
 |  Average 31 minutes each
  • 1
    Waking Up Your Natural Human Animal
    At its core, self-defense means learning to understand violence and carry out decisions necessary to keep yourself and your loved ones safe. The great news is that you already have the ability to do this. In this first lesson, tap into your own body's resources and access your inner animal. x
  • 2
    Other Bodies as “Meat Puzzles”
    Self-defense requires an understanding of our physical selves. Our bodies are essentially “meat puzzles”—blood, flesh, and bone assembled for optimal living, but with a variety of weaknesses. Practice drills of timing, balance, and more to learn how your body works, and how to identify weaknesses in others. x
  • 3
    Natural Targets on the Human Body
    Continue your study of the meat puzzle by reflecting on targets. Consider how bones line up to create strength, how to spot weak structures in opponents, and ways to maintain balance in yourself. Develop “targeting” as a skill through shadow boxing, combinations, and blindfold drills. x
  • 4
    Weaponizing Your Body
    Lunges, strikes, punches, kicks: Your body has numerous weapons at its disposal. Here, you will practice a number of drills to build the movements and ingrain patterns—a.k.a., muscle memory. Put it all together with combination patterns and environmental scenarios. Then, find out the best things to do after you disable your opponent in an attack. x
  • 5
    Generating Power by Playing Smart
    One important aspect of self-defense is understanding how your body will behave in an attack. Your “survival stress response,” or SSR, is the body’s natural alarm system—a flood of hormones that will change the way you think and act. Get to know your SSR as you study ways to generate power, from kinetic chains to exploiting gravity. x
  • 6
    Expanding What You Are Willing to See and Do
    In a self-defense encounter, you enter a decision cycle called the “OODA loop”—observe, orient, decide, act. Because every second counts, the quicker you can move from observe and orient to decisions and action, the better off you will be. In this lesson, you will explore ways to expand what you see—because how you see controls what you can do. x
  • 7
    Responding to the Ambush
    Round out your study of the body’s survival stress response and the OODA decision cycle. The term “reactionary gap” refers to the distance between the awareness that something is happening and the moment we take action; training and repetition are ways to close this gap. Learn responses to bear hugs and other ambush techniques, and practice your reps to condition yourself. x
  • 8
    How Violence Occurs
    Here, shift your attention from your own body's physical reaction and reflect on the nature of violence. Although the experience of violence can be chaotic, the process of violence is somewhat logical. Think about the motivations and goals of predators, and unpack the six primary elements common in the process of violent attacks. x
  • 9
    Predator Behavior and Violence
    Continue your examination of predator motivations. Some predators, like muggers or carjackers, want resources, whereas others may simply enjoy violence. Delving into the ways they see the world can help you better understand your surroundings and avoid dangerous situations. Consider habitual areas, natural lines of drift, and the role of chance. x
  • 10
    Social Conflict and Violence
    The “asocial violence” of the previous lesson occurred wherever the predator is hunting. In this lesson, Dr. Yard-McCracken explores violence in social settings, from the primal chest-thumping of drunks in a bar, to the thirst for vengeance after a betrayal, to violence as a means to achieve social status. Learn “tactical breathing” to de-escalate yourself. x
  • 11
    Escape and Evasion
    Because getting home safely is the primary goal of self-defense, escape and evasion are critical tools for personal safety. The four elements of a violent encounter are the target (i.e., you), the threat, the environment, and luck. See how escape and evasion tools apply to each of these elements. x
  • 12
    How and Why Conflict Escalates to Violence
    Why do conflicts escalate to violence? From a psychological standpoint, we all have a hierarchy of needs, with survival and security at the base of the pyramid, and belonging and esteem toward the top. Reflect on the nature of tribal behavior, how humans “other” people outside their group, and the connection between “othering” and violence. x
  • 13
    De-escalating Your Monkey Brain
    One way of thinking about humans is that we have a lizard brain (focused on survival), a monkey brain (focused on emotion and tribal behavior), and a rational brain. The “monkey brain” is an evolutionary survival mechanism that can get us into trouble by escalating conflicts. Learn to control this part of your brain to prevent violence. x
  • 14
    When and How to De-escalate Threats
    In the moments before an attack, you won’t have much time to reflect on the threat. In this lesson, examine ways to read nonverbal communication and practice what law enforcement professionals call “intelligence gathering.” Listen to what someone says, watch how they move, and recognize threats in the making. x
  • 15
    Verbal Boundary Setting and Predator Test
    Physical training is about winning in a conflict, but the real win is to avoid the conflict altogether. “Boundary setting” is a strategy for bridging the gap, helping you ward off threats before they turn into violence. Gain a few insights into how to set boundaries with potential threats—and how to recognize predators. x
  • 16
    Physical Boundary Setting and Defenses
    If verbal boundary setting doesn’t work, physical boundary setting may help you defend yourself without coming to blows. Find out how to get “tactical ready”—a guard-up fighting stance that shows you know what you’re doing, without escalating the conflict. Explore basic parries and positions that will help you play defense. x
  • 17
    Ethical Articulation Skills in Self-Defense
    What are the legal and ethical implications of self-defense? This course is not about the legal term “self-defense,” but rather is about understanding how to make decisions to keep yourself safe. Here, Dr. Yard-McCracken offers a few rules of thumb for understanding the ethical parameters of defending yourself. x
  • 18
    Physical Cheats in Self-Defense
    The rules of fair play are ingrained in all of us from an early age, but self-defense is about getting home safely by any means necessary. You don't have to (and likely shouldn't) fight fair to get away from a violent attack. Examine a variety of creative ways to attack the threat's body, moving from pain to injury to damage. x
  • 19
    Joint Locks in Self-Defense
    Joint locks are an unconventional but potentially effective way to fight. Apply what you know about the body's physical structure to practice locks on hinging joints (elbows and knees), ball and socket joints (shoulders and hips), and gliding joints (wrists and ankles). See full demonstrations of each lock as you learn them. x
  • 20
    Preparing for Defense on the Ground
    The game of defense is different if you are on the ground. You have less time, and will more quickly run out of energy, strength, and opportunity. As you'll see in this lesson, ground work is something of a paradox: It's seriously uncomfortable, but the more comfortable you get with it, you'll find it's also a seriously fun way to play with the meat puzzle. x
  • 21
    The Ground Problem from Start to Finish
    Continue your study of defense from the ground. Success on the ground means surviving to your feet, so follow the process of defense from start to finish. Unpack issues of mobility, flexibility, pass-throughs, controlled falls, and more, and look at techniques from wrestlers and Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu. x
  • 22
    Weapons in Self-Defense
    Guns and knives are obvious weapons for defense, but they are bound by laws of Every Day Carry (EDC). When it comes to defense, improvised weapons such as pens, keychains, and coin purses can be just as helpful. Survey potential stabbing weapons, blunt-force objects, and other tools at your disposal. x
  • 23
    Protecting Your Very Important People
    Avoiding a conflict can be as simple as running away, but this becomes challenging if you have a partner or children with you. As someone who has studied self-defense, you become the person capable of taking and maintaining control of the situation. Enhance your skills of observation, prevention—and physical defense. x
  • 24
    Adapt Your Self-Defense to the Environment
    Now that you've reached the end of the course, you are your own bodyguard, armed with a toolkit of ways to de-escalate conflicts and defend yourself if a physical threat presents itself. Watch a few final demonstrations to help you put together everything you've learned in different environments, and then consider the arsenal you have developed and what you can continue to learn. x
  • 25
    Bonus: Extended Warm-Up with Adaptations
    Full warm-up session with adaptations and modifications. x

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  • 24 lectures plus bonus content on 4 DVDs
  • 184-page printed course guidebook
  • Downloadable PDF of the course guidebook
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  • Closed captioning available

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Course Guidebook Details:
  • 184-page printed course guidebook
  • Photos and illustrations
  • Suggested reading
  • Key training exercises and concepts

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Your professor

Tammy Yard-McCracken

About Your Professor

Tammy Yard-McCracken, Psy.D., LPC
Kore Self-Defense & Krav Maga
Dr. Tammy Yard-McCracken is the owner and chief instructor of Kore Self-Defense & Krav Maga, a training center in Northern Virginia. She is a certified expert Krav Maga instructor with Krav Maga Global (KMG), and she holds a Bachelor of Science in Education from Illinois State University, a Master of Science in Professional Counseling (LPC) from the University of Houston-Clear Lake, and a Doctorate in Psychology (PsyD) from...
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Reviews

Understanding and Applying Self-Defense Strategies is rated 4.3 out of 5 by 43.
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Different Strokes for Different Folks I've ordered a lot of Teaching Company video courses over many years, and this is the first one I've ever returned. Although the instructor is obviously very qualified and competent in the subject matter, her teaching style just doesn't work for me. It seems to me that, for a practical "hands on" course in physical self defense techniques, the psychological mind set should be on self-preservation and survival rather than on "having fun". But, I guess it works for others, based on their reviews.
Date published: 2019-02-10
Rated 4 out of 5 by from I'm half way through; well done. Repetitive teaching helps with muscle memory
Date published: 2019-02-09
Rated 5 out of 5 by from understanding and applying selfdefense strategies I found this course to be very informative. I had some training previously and appreciated the completeness with which it covered the subject. The course offers all students an opportunity to expand their personal space concerning self defense. I highly recommend this course to my friends and family.
Date published: 2019-01-21
Rated 5 out of 5 by from well done I bought this course for my husband who has watched the first few lessons and gives it a five-star rating. The information is explained so both those new to this topic will learn as well as those with basic knowledge.
Date published: 2019-01-17
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Aptly descriptive As an avid amateur historian, I have read much; but have rarely, if ever, seen the quality of Professor Noble's tour de force. From his wit: No Nile, No Egypt; history professors are great at predicting the past, but the future... He is a man who has studied widely, and in depth, but more than that, he has reflected over what he has studied. He cautions us to discriminate inference from evidence, while drawing together seemingly disparate pieces of the past, and shows them to be congruent after all. I never saw him use a prompter, thus his recall of facts, and most especially dates, if not genius, is most certainly prodigious. In all, he makes me want to go back to school and take his courses, but I doubt Notre Dame is on the lookout for 73 year-old Freshmen Well done, sir! :)
Date published: 2019-01-16
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Tops the Charts Excellent Great integration of training demonstrations and theory/lecture...never lets you down for a minute.
Date published: 2019-01-14
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Easy to understand I am into lesson 4 and I am finding this course to be just what I had hoped for. The strategies so far have been easy for me to understand as the language used are common every day terms. The instructor tells you why certain methods are good and not so good. It is very evident the instructor is very knowledgeable.
Date published: 2019-01-02
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Review of digital app and Roku app I wish to comment on your digital app that allows me to play my library anywhere. We have now also located the Great Courses icon on our Roku. This service is outstanding! This year we will be buying year long access for many of our children. Thank you for making these EXCELLENT teaching series so readily accessible!
Date published: 2018-12-26
Rated 5 out of 5 by from self de6 This is a great course With the addition of my Enhanced Conceal Carry Permit training I am free to paint in any forest or attend city activities and know that every thing will be ok. I am more aware of my surroundings which will help keep this old lady safe. Get this course for your Grandma for Christmas or birthday.
Date published: 2018-12-18
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Application of self-defence methods Disappointed. I bought this course approximately three weeks ago, then found it on sale at half the price during the recent daily best price sales. Also the course was not really appropriate for such a lecture presentation. I had hoped it would be more "understanding" but found it's value more in "physical practice" with a willing partner in a gym and not appropriate for older persons looking more for advice.
Date published: 2018-12-14
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Not realisic in real life situations, This series was a tutorial about martial arts 101. What was covered wouldn't serve the student in a self-defense situation, unless the student had very advanced skills and training, and then only in select scenerios. A course on how to react with these recent public "save zones" shootings would be more beneficial. The NRA "Refuse to be a Victim", "Personal Protection within the Home & Outside the Home" courses have way more skill and knowledge value. Sorry Great Courses, I can not recommend this and a PhD title in a persons name does not necessarily make thiem an expert on subject matter
Date published: 2018-12-09
Rated 5 out of 5 by from the best self defense course I ever got. I enjoy this course, which is much closer to reality of self defense.
Date published: 2018-12-07
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Great course! Course is well done and easy to follow. Lots of good information and training/practice techniques. Worth rewatching in order to really understand and practice all the various training/self defence tips provided
Date published: 2018-12-03
Rated 4 out of 5 by from i havent got too far into it but it seems like it will have alot of useful things that can be applied to real world situations
Date published: 2018-11-28
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Hands on ! Enjoyed this course as an educational learning tool. I took an Aikido class decades ago and this course was so hands on. Instructors were absolutely great. I will study it over many times. Loved it!
Date published: 2018-11-01
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Fantastic, hands on course This was one of the best courses I've taken. The instructor was relatable, the content was well delivered and extremely useful, and the mix of physical/combat vignettes with psychological context really held he course together. I would highly recommend for anyone looking to learn self defense or simply get in shape.
Date published: 2018-10-31
Rated 2 out of 5 by from Theory OK practical terrible Some useful tips and good explanation of some key self defense concepts. However ruined by some awful practical applications. The demonstrator explains good structure gaining better position etc but then often show techniques where she is off balance and wide open to attack. In reality she would have just antagonized a probably larger and stronger opponent.
Date published: 2018-10-27
Rated 4 out of 5 by from I found the extensive presentation of the necessity of preparing psychologically for self defense to be very helpful.
Date published: 2018-10-27
Rated 2 out of 5 by from Self-defense for beginners only! Definitely for a person who does not want to take serious time to learn reality self-defense. Way too basic!
Date published: 2018-10-14
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Appropriate generalized title I have no background in combat. This course gave me a complete introduction to self defense strategies as titled. The PhD instructor was able to speak to me at the level which respected an educated, retired person who spent an occupational lifespan in medical therapeutics. Unexpectedly I also learned how to confront offleash dogs which I see often. The physical education would allow me to perform at an improved level. However the philosophical discussion of when and why to perform the skills was much deeper and more rewarding. I avoid the courses which emphasize a single method or school of defense-offense. The instructor was female, average height, but demonstrated that understanding, reflection, and self application (avoidance), might provide better protection.
Date published: 2018-10-13
Rated 5 out of 5 by from TOOLS OF SELF DEFENCE DEMONSTRATED AND EXPLAINED We are in lesson three and expect to watch through the entire series before watching a second time more slowly in order to practice the moves. I like the real world practicality as the instructor recognizes that the criminal element does not play by "nice" rules and neither should we. There needs to be the recognition that we have to overcome societal inhibitions in order to inflict injury on those who want to injure us.
Date published: 2018-10-08
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Save Your Money and Take a Self-defense Class There was very little useful information here. Half of the content was the instructor just waxing and waning about the philosophy of violence. The self-defense instruction was very juvenile and of little use. One whole 30-minute lesson was on how to get in front of somebody you're trying to protect. Really!
Date published: 2018-10-01
Rated 5 out of 5 by from pragmatic, engaging instructor has snappy delivery and is great on follow through. concepts
Date published: 2018-09-27
Rated 5 out of 5 by from What I've been looking for This is exactly what I've been looking for. I don't want to be a victim. Tammy Yard-McCracken teaches Krav Maga, the most effective kind of self-defense. Now I'm looking for a partner so that I can get the most out of the course.
Date published: 2018-09-06
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Amazing!! She is an amazing instructor who inspires. Her teaching style makes all the concepts easy to understand and practice. I find myself starting to think differently about how I can protect myself.
Date published: 2018-08-25
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Self Defense cannot be learned from a video About half way through. As an experienced martial arts student the physical movements and instruction are useless. I bought the course for the psychological aspects of self defense and these have made a few useful points.
Date published: 2018-08-13
Rated 4 out of 5 by from see review below This is a very good course. However, I continue to be frustrated that there is no setting control to regulate playback speed as there is on virtually every other online course or MOOC. I have emailed about this before to TGC 2 years ago and nothing has been done. Very frustrating and this is why I have purchased very few of your courses over the past year. The 4/5 is due to the above not the professor or content
Date published: 2018-08-12
Rated 2 out of 5 by from Not at all what I expected I wanted tips on how to remain safe. Instead, this is a class on how to defend yourself if physically attacked. However, even the instructor says it's not enough. You need to practice self defense techniques constantly. Frankly, I just don't want to do that.
Date published: 2018-08-05
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Insightful psycho & physical protection ideas Top knotch course that breaks down in step by step format that is engaging and offers you tactics you can use immediately after watching just one 30 minute session. The instructor’s psychological insights on challenging your core cultural beliefs of being nice and not hitting and hurting people is tastefully addressed as she delves into your options with protecting your self and your loved ones. My take on course is I really need to take personal responsibility with getting myself in much better physical condition especial upper body strength if I have any hope of employing the strategies in this course. Most of your success will be to avoid altercations with bad guys and that should be one of major take aways from this course. Actual physical contact should be avoided , but if necessary the instructor guides you thru step by step with live participants on how to practically kill someone. My advice to anyone, copied from my favorite comedian Richard Pryor, is don’t be a “macho man.” Just get out of harms way as soon as possible or better yet just avoid altogether. Great course.
Date published: 2018-08-04
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Really Informative! I like the way she pays attention to the details. Great speaker.
Date published: 2018-08-03
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