Life Coach in Green Valley, AZ

Life Coach Green Valley, AZ
e-book
Christy

Feeling Disconnected?

Get Christy's book & learn how to become more connected to yourself, others and your life

I WANT THE BOOK

Break Out of Your Comfort Zone and Be Proud of Your True Self

The world is changing. People are finally learning how to manage their own human experiences. But we can't do it alone. Christy Maxey is here to guide you on the path to a positive, guilt-free life. If you're ready to look inward, find peace, and develop the skills to love your true self, you're in the right place. After all, you've been suffering long enough.

When you work with Christy, you'll be on a fast track to the truth - no beating around the bush or wasting time. Christy's methods are gentle but firm, compassionate yet driven. You will learn, you will transform, and you will be happy because it's you who did the work. It's time to face your fears head-on, so you can't play the victim card anymore. You're capable of great relationships, healthy self-confidence, and of doing something with your life. If you're sick and tired of being stuck, this is your chance to get out of that rut.

Ready to learn to value yourself and live the life that you deserve? Contact Christy Maxey today for your free 15-minute consultation.

Physical-therapy-phone-number Call Us480-600-3003

Free Consultation

Latest News in Green Valley, AZ

Southern Nevada rankings: Gorman, Silverado, Moapa still No. 1

Southern Nevada football rankingsClass 5A1. Bishop Gorman (3-1)2. Arbor View (3-0)3. Liberty (1-3)4. Desert Pines (3-1)5. Faith Lutheran (4-0)Around 5A: Bishop Gorman gained revenge over Hamilton (Arizona) with a 45-0 victory and hosts Brookwood (Georgia) on Friday. … Arbor View hammered Mountain Pointe (Arizona) 45-16 and visits Green Valley on Friday. … Liberty struggled in a 45-8 loss to Atascocita (Texas) and hosts Kamehameha Kapalama (Hawaii) on Friday. … Desert Pines...

Southern Nevada football rankings

Class 5A

1. Bishop Gorman (3-1)

2. Arbor View (3-0)

3. Liberty (1-3)

4. Desert Pines (3-1)

5. Faith Lutheran (4-0)

Around 5A: Bishop Gorman gained revenge over Hamilton (Arizona) with a 45-0 victory and hosts Brookwood (Georgia) on Friday. … Arbor View hammered Mountain Pointe (Arizona) 45-16 and visits Green Valley on Friday. … Liberty struggled in a 45-8 loss to Atascocita (Texas) and hosts Kamehameha Kapalama (Hawaii) on Friday. … Desert Pines takes the week off after beating Foothill 40-7. … Faith Lutheran remained undefeated with a 34-15 victory over Bakersfield (California) Christian and hosts Canyon Springs on Friday.

Class 4A

1. Silverado (3-0)

2. Coronado (3-0)

3. Shadow Ridge (3-1)

4. Basic (4-0)

5. Las Vegas (2-1)

Around 4A: Silverado continued to romp through its schedule with a 61-7 victory over Sierra Vista and visits Coronado on Friday. … Coronado defeated Class 5A Green Valley 20-6. … Shadow Ridge rolled over Class 5A Palo Verde 42-6 and visits 5A Foothill on Friday. … Basic recorded its second shutout with a 57-0 victory over Chaparral and hosts Spring Valley on Friday. … Las Vegas routed Mojave 44-6 and plays at Rancho on Friday.

Class 3A

1. Moapa Valley (4-0)

2. Virgin Valley (3-0)

3. SLAM Nevada (1-3)

4. Boulder City (2-1)

5. Pahrump Valley (2-1)

Around 3A: Moapa Valley defeated SLAM Nevada 29-13 and visits Pahrump Valley on Friday. … Virgin Valley comes off a bye and hosts Boulder City on Friday. … SLAM Nevada plays at Valley on Friday. … Boulder City shut out Western 45-0. … Pahrump Valley beat Rancho 26-8.

Southern Nevada Soccer Coaches Association poll

Boys

1. Eldorado

2T. Coronado

2T. Palo Verde

4. Arbor View

5T. Las Vegas

5T. Chaparral

7. Sunrise Mountain

8. Green Valley

9. Bishop Gorman

10T. Western

10T. Faith Lutheran

Girls

1. Coronado

2. Bishop Gorman

3. Desert Oasis

4. Faith Lutheran

5. Arbor View

6. Cimarron-Memorial

7. Shadow Ridge

8. Palo Verde

9. Green Valley

10. Foothill

Contact reporter Mark Anderson at manderson@reviewjournal.com. Follow @markanderson65 on Twitter.

4 things to keep in mind when parking in the Valley

The Valley of the Sun encompasses nearly 15,000 square miles—almost twice the size of Delaware, Rhode Island, and Connecticut combined. Because much of our Valley has limited public transportation options, most Phoenicians are dependent on our car to go to work, run errands or catch an event downtown. As a result, parking can become a frustrating problem.READ ALSO: Here ...

The Valley of the Sun encompasses nearly 15,000 square miles—almost twice the size of Delaware, Rhode Island, and Connecticut combined. Because much of our Valley has limited public transportation options, most Phoenicians are dependent on our car to go to work, run errands or catch an event downtown. As a result, parking can become a frustrating problem.

READ ALSO: Here are the 10 best commuter cities near Phoenix

According to a 2019 study, there are 12.2 million parking spaces in the urbanized metro Phoenix area, covering approximately 10% of the total area. When trying to find parking fifteen minutes before a Suns’ game, though, it certainly doesn’t seem like it. In those frantic moments before tip-off—or when heading to any other destination in the Valley—here are a few parking laws to keep in mind:

There are limitations when parking on or near your own property. A recent bill passed in the house (H.B. 2395) prohibits a person from stopping, standing or parking a vehicle in a private driveway if any part of the vehicle blocks an area of the sidewalk. Violating that law may result in a $250 fine. It is legal to park on private property unless there are “no parking” signs visible from all directions. (No, you cannot remove the “no parking” signs and hide them in your trunk.) Additionally, a car cannot be parked on a public street or property for more than 72 continuous hours.

Observe colored curbs. Colored curbs are there to let you know there are limits on parking in that area. While it might be tempting to park next to a curb, turn on the hazard lights, and head into Footprint Center, law enforcement will likely disagree with you. As a result, it’s best to abide by the following curb color rules:

• Red curb: No parking, standing or stopping at any time.

• Yellow curb: Loading or unloading of cargo or material only.

• Green curb: Limited time parking only as indicated.

• Blue curb: Disabled person parking only with a valid placard or license plate.

Parking on freeways is not legal. Stopping, standing or parking on the highway is not allowed, regardless of whether the vehicle is attended or not. This Arizona parking law provision does not apply to stalled vehicles that require towing. If stopping is unavoidable, then try to park your vehicle so it is as visible as possible, with hazard lights on. Ideally, you want your vehicle to be able to be seen from at least 200 yards away. A vehicle parked on the highway can be ordered to be removed if it is determined to be an obstacle or hazard to traffic. The vehicle may also be removed in instances of theft, if it is left unattended, or due to the arrest of the driver or the inability for the vehicle to be moved to safety.

You must have a placard or specialty plate to park in handicap spaces. Handicap placards are issued to those that meet eligibility requirements. You’ll need to be certified by a health professional as mobility impaired. Fines and penalties can occur if there is evidence of misuse. Eligibility requirements are as follows:

• You can’t walk 200 feet without resting

• You’re restricted by lung disease

• You’re severely limited on walking due to an arthritic, neurological or orthopedic condition

These are just a few things to keep in mind when traveling around the Valley in your car. While violating parking laws isn’t likely to get you sent to Florence, you can be ticketed and/or towed, which can be costly. As a result, try to be mindful of posted signs indicating where you may or may not park and any limitations. And go Suns.

Author: Parker Bunch is a Member at The Cavanagh Law Firm. His practice focuses on insurance coverage and litigation, handling complex claims and coverage issues in both first and third-party claims.

GVC goal: More engagement this fall

After dozens of Green Valley residents turned out for an informational series on the area’s water resources last year, the Green Valley Council is hoping to build on its momentum with even more events and community conversations about life in Southern Arizona through next ...

After dozens of Green Valley residents turned out for an informational series on the area’s water resources last year, the Green Valley Council is hoping to build on its momentum with even more events and community conversations about life in Southern Arizona through next year.

For the first time, the council hosted a series of workshops over the summer focused on reconnecting with homeowners associations, community leaders and year-round residents to the council’s mission – to be the “civic voice” for this unincorporated community.

Now, armed with new ideas and feedback, GVC President Debbie Kenyon said the council is laying the groundwork for increased community engagement – and first on the list is hosting more roundtable discussions.

“Each of (our summer workshops) saw over 40 attendees – which is more than half our membership – and it was honestly just so loud in the room because people were engaging in good dialogue, asking good questions, and that was really great to see and hear,” Kenyon said.

“Our actual Board of Representatives meetings are business meetings, so we don’t have a lot of time to do presentations or engage in longer discussions, so we’re moving forward with plans to host a quarterly workshop series (beginning in November) where we can infuse our executive committee with the community, have more open dialogue, get feedback and really address issues that are top-of-mind for our community,” she said.

Another lesson gleaned over the summer engagement was a need for more communication and information on things specific to life in Arizona, especially for a community that continually welcomes visitors.

“We found we have to continually re-message because of the number of people who consistently are newcomers in this community, as well as people who do come back, that you’re in Arizona now, and you’re going to have to focus on some different things here than you did back where you were,” Kenyon said.

Specific to this community, Kenyon said, is a need for continued messaging around monsoon safety and preparedness, which she said the council plans to turn into an annual recurring forum with local first-responders beginning at the start of the next monsoon in early June.

“The goal is for the community to come to this and walk away not only with more knowledge of all of the seasonal safety protocols, but also, in the case they are impacted by the monsoon, leaving with contacts they can also go to for support services,” Kenyon said.

Other forums planned for the year, which were generated by community input, include more discussion on water resources and wastewater management, an introduction to Sonoran Desert wildlife, how to identify and protect yourself from Valley Fever/West Nile Virus, end of life planning, and an interactive first responders resource fair, which will feature demonstrations and opportunities for conversation with Pima County law enforcement agencies in January.

“We’re still working on the balance of how to speak to both winter visitors and our core residents, the people who vote here, and I think there had been this general feeling among the community that we always kind of spoke at them,” Kenyon said.

“That’s really what kick-started our summer engagement – we wanted to hear from folks and help them feel like we’re speaking with them, that they’re being heard and that their needs are being answered. That two-way dialogue is something we really want to focus on.”

Kenyon also credits David McAllister Romo, who joined GVC as executive director in January, with charting a path for the council’s future, which includes more collaboration with local and regional partners.

“(David) has really hooked us into a whole new network not only within Pima County but also with the City of Tucson and the state of Arizona, and it’s really opened our eyes to the fact that we can’t just look at Green Valley today, but we have to look 10 or 15 years down the road, and how we’re going to work with our members, with our community, to get where we want to be,” Kenyon said.

“We’re very fortunate that we have so many opportunities here, and I think now, we just start breaking down these big ideas into our committees and really make things happen,” she said.

Green Valley Justice Court relaunches programs

Copy This Embed Code: Ad GREEN VALLEY, Ariz. (KGUN) — Green Valley Justice Court programs are making a comeback next month, starting with a traveling court first at the American Legion and then in the town Arivaca.Stretching from Sasabe to Vail, the travel court program will expand its services to Southern Arizona communities by tackling legal issues and outstanding warrants.Judge Ray Carroll is focusing on resolving more than 600 outstanding warrants that built up during the pandemic. He says that these war...

Copy This Embed Code:

Ad

GREEN VALLEY, Ariz. (KGUN) — Green Valley Justice Court programs are making a comeback next month, starting with a traveling court first at the American Legion and then in the town Arivaca.

Stretching from Sasabe to Vail, the travel court program will expand its services to Southern Arizona communities by tackling legal issues and outstanding warrants.

Judge Ray Carroll is focusing on resolving more than 600 outstanding warrants that built up during the pandemic. He says that these warrants can be a big barrier to finding employment, financial stability, and finding housing.

"In between the communities a lot of these people are hardworking, they are a part of the community of Green Valley. But in the end we feel satisfaction by helping those people resolve those very pressing issues that are the most important things to their lives, their families and their obvious pocketbooks," said Carroll.

Also due to the pandemic, the Green Valley Justice Court will also relaunch its night court program in October. After hours court will help serve those who cannot make it to the courthouse during regular business hours.

More travel courts are planned next year because of Justice Precinct 7 boundaries which will expand to a portion of the Vail community. The Pima County Board of Supervisors approved the changes to justice precinct boundaries in 2021.

Monday, Sept. 12 and 19 are the two stop dates that Green Valley have scheduled.

Individuals may also appear at the Green Valley courthouse, located at 601 N. La Cañada, during normal business hours from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday.

Litigants may learn more about their court cases by contacting the Green Valley Justice Court at (520) 222-0200 or by searching case information at https://apps.supremecourt.az.gov/publicaccess.

——-Brooke Chau is a reporter for KGUN 9. She was a part of Fresno State's newscast, Fresno State Focus and interned at KFSN-ABC30 in Fresno, CA before coming to KGUN 9. Share your story ideas and important issues with Brooke by emailing brooke.chau@kgun9.com or by connecting on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter.

Heavy Rain in Death Valley – Hurricane Force Winds in Phoenix

The pic. above shows very rare waterfalls and flooding in Death Valley, California. This is the 2nd heavy rain episode they have had this summer. (National Park photo).This time the heavy rain and flooding is from moisture from Tropical Storm Kay. The rain closed roads and did heavy damage in Death Valley National Park on Saturday, the National Park Service said.In a news release, the service said California Highway 190 (CA-190) is closed from the CA-136 junction to Stovepipe Wells Village. Badwater Road is completely closed, a...

The pic. above shows very rare waterfalls and flooding in Death Valley, California. This is the 2nd heavy rain episode they have had this summer. (National Park photo).

This time the heavy rain and flooding is from moisture from Tropical Storm Kay. The rain closed roads and did heavy damage in Death Valley National Park on Saturday, the National Park Service said.

In a news release, the service said California Highway 190 (CA-190) is closed from the CA-136 junction to Stovepipe Wells Village. Badwater Road is completely closed, and several other park roads remain closed from floods five weeks ago.

The flooding across Badwater Road was concentrated from Natural Bridge to Badwater Basin, mileposts 10 to 16, the release said.

About 40 vehicles were blocked by active flooding on CA-190 west of Towne Pass on Saturday, the park service said.

At the same time, a tour bus got stuck in soft sand while trying to turn around. The bus blocked both lanes of CA-190 for about an hour, east of Stovepipe Wells. Most vehicles were able to get around the bus on the shoulder, but a semi truck and an RV had to wait, the release said.

CA-190 has at least once section of missing pavement across both lanes on the west side of Towne Pass. There was no immediate word on when the road segment will reopen. More flood reports. Bishop CA had a daily rainfall record of 0.71” That’s nearly double the previous record rainfall for the date.

Thunderstorms produced strong winds across parts of Arizona. The Sky Harbor Airport in Phoenix recorded a wind gust of 76 mph – that’s hurricane force! The Mesa AZ airport had a gust to 75 mph. Winds hit 60 mph at Chandler and Sun Lakes and 58 mph at Ak-chin Airport. Wind damage was reported in Deer Valley and Queen Creek AZ and Lancaster CA. 1″ diameter hail fell at Green Valley AZ.

Here’s a map showing lightning strikes in AZ, (most of any state right now) NV and CA. At the height of Sunday’s outages, more than 42,000 customers were without power in AZ.

Here’s forecast rainfall for the U.S. over the next 7 days. Heavy rain will fall across Florida, with substantial rain around Lake Superior. Significant rains are likely to continue in the higher elevations of the western U.S. Only light rainfall totals are expecteed in S. Lower MI.

Disclaimer:

This website publishes news articles that contain copyrighted material whose use has not been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. The non-commercial use of these news articles for the purposes of local news reporting constitutes "Fair Use" of the copyrighted materials as provided for in Section 107 of the US Copyright Law.
>
Call Now Button

Service Areas