What If the Hokey Pokey Really Is What Its All About? Quotes by Rebecca Burke
What If the Hokey Pokey Really Is What It's All About? Quotes
Certain factors contribute to quality of life and well-being, regardless of culture. These factors have been described in philosophical and religious texts and captured in the psychological literature. This talk will present a sampling of those factors and describe their relevance to the practice of psychiatric rehabilitation as well as to practitioner self-care. The presenter will use her personal and professional experience to illustrate the factors discussed, as well as how they may be applied in life and work. Join our community of psych rehab professionals and help enhance recovery and wellness services and outcomes for individuals with mental illness seeking them. All Rights Reserved.
For millennia, scientists, philosophers, priests and laymen have searched for the meaning of life. Last week, for the first time, the reason for all existence was officially discovered within the lyrics to the age-old folk song, The Hokey Pokey. Theoretical physicist Neil deGrasse Tyson has been scouring the cosmos for decades without success. None of my research indicated a ridiculous camp song held the answers. I am empty inside.
Alright, you got me. Or am I? Let us visit the shady origins of the Hokey Pokey, shall we? You think this is joke? I think you think this is a joke. So, just shut up.
What If The Hokey-Pokey Is All It Really Is About? Lyrics: The universe is runnin' away / I heard it on the news just the other day / There's this new stuff called.
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Top definition. Put the right foor in and shake it all about. Do the hokey pokey and you turn yourself around. And thats what it all about. Teachers in schools perform satanic rituals by making students do the hokey pokey. What it's all about.
You do the Hokey Pokey, And you turn it all around, That's what it's all about No other song seems to symbolize a good time for people and bring smiles to their faces to quite the same extent as "The Hokey Pokey. It's complicated. Written to entertain Canadian troops stationed in London, the song was similar to the "Hokey Pokey" we all know today. Composer Al Tabor was also entertaining Canadian troops in wartime London, and in he wrote a participation dance song called "The Hokey Pokey.