National Personal Space Day
On November 30th, National Personal Space Day promotes kindness toward sensitivities and protects self-security by acknowledging that everyone has the right to choose when and how to be touched.
Touch can hurt. Many Bacteria and viruses can cause disease.
The day gives you the opportunity to be aware of a person's unspoken need for space or a gentler and welcomed touch. For those wearing the peach symbol, avoid the handshake or hug and instead give a smile or another sign of concern.
The use of the powerful symbol has been promoted by National Personal Space Day to imply, "I need a little more space today" without awkwardness or hurt feelings. The Peach symbol kindly raises the voice of the wearer. The mission is trying to change the way people think about themselves. The mission is aiming to change the way people think about it. We are in the 21st century, after all, at a time when considering our personal space is at a peak. It's also a time when we get more insight into others' boundaries.
Everyone has a tale to tell about a time in their lives when they were well-intentioned but unwelcome touch or closeness: whether they are recovering or working in a crowded work environment, are dying, receiving chemotherapy, or simply needing more space to shield them from harmful bacteria, viruses, or other sensitivities.
#personalspaceday is a hashtag that can be tracked by anyone
Share your story We want to hear your story.
Is it possible for others to invade your personal space?
Are you or someone you love immunocompromised? Is it you or someone you love immunocompromised?
Is your pain condition, anxiety, or another health condition that makes touching painful?
Do you fear the touch of harmful bacteria or viruses?
Is your family bonded with your new wee one?
Does someone in your family need a safe space? Does someone in your family need a safe place?
Are you a caregiver for someone who needs to avoid contact?
Are you looking for a way to teach personal space to children?
On our Give Space Facebook page, we invite you to share your tale. A snapshot is also on Twitter or IG. We would love to hear from you and yours.
- How can Give Space help? How can Give Space help?
- "What Do I Do With My Hugs?" We recommend personal space interactive education with our children's book, "What Do I Do With My Hugs?" It will give them a lifetime of peace by shielding their space while still teaching empathy for others' space
- Each product is stamped with the Peach symbol, indicating your desire for personal space. Merchandise can be purchased at www.givespacepeach.com for you or as a gift for a relative, your local school, or church
- Reach out to us on the web for signage or wholesale needs
- Please contact Frank Groff [email protected] or Carol Winner at [email protected] for information
- Show you care in new ways: Show you care in new ways
- Cook their family's favorite dish
- Run errands for them
- Read their favorite book to them. Read their favorite book to them
- Order delivery of groceries or a special treaty
The national personal space day is the first national personal space day in history
Give space, LLC, a nonprofit organization that promotes and promotes personal space boundaries, was founded in 2019 to promote and promote an understanding of personal space boundaries. The Peach symbol, whether recovering from surgery, an illness, or anxiety, conveys the wearer's desire for a larger boundary. National Personal Space Day raises the symbol's recognition of the symbol and gives the opportunity to change the way we communicate.
For the love of peach, there is a lot to be concerned about
In 2015, For the Love of Peach was founded, inspired by a daughter's protective heart and a mother's compassion. When she battled cancer and dealt with recovery, founder Carol Winner, a mother, was a caregiver to her mother. Her mother underwent extensive surgeries and radiation, affecting her immune system and physical touch, making her immune system fragile and physical touch painful. With Carol's healthcare experience, she understood her mother's danger from a well-intentioned hug or kiss. So began to give space. "What Do I Do With My Hugs?" says the 'give space' vest, which recently received a U.S. Adaptable Garment Patent, as well as their children's personal space book, "What Does I Do With My Hugs?"