Jane Pauley Quotes and its meanings

Jane Pauley has written on many topics. Some of the topics he has discussed most are as follows;

Age Dad Dreams Experience Famous Funny Future Gardening Health Home Learning Morning Success

Jane Pauley Quotes Index

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Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

What does Jane Pauley write about?

Jane Pauley has written on many topics but he is most famous for his work about age, dad, dreams, experience, famous, funny, future, gardening, health, home, learning, morning & success. People always share Age quotes, Dad quotes, dreams, experience, famous, funny, future, gardening, health & home from his literary works.

What are the top most famous quotes by Jane Pauley?

Here are the top most famous quotes by Jane Pauley.

  • Your 40s are a major trough. About the age of 50, feelings of satisfaction begin to rebound and keep rising into your 50s, 60s and 70s, with health being a major factor.
  • I came back to work when my children were two months old. At that early age, they seem to have little awareness of anybody but their Raggedy Ann dolls, so it wasn't a matter of them missing me. I was missing them.
  • About the time I turned 50, I experienced the profound biological change that often accompanies women at that age. Also, I put two kids in college and lost both of my parents, so I'm no longer somebody's daughter.
  • My father was so good-natured and had such a happy disposition. I've always confused him with Jimmy Stewart. So, think Jimmy Stewart. That's my dad.
  • I envy people with dreams and passions, but I don't think that way. I still don't have a 'bliss' to follow. For people like me - I suspect that's most people - holding out for a 'dream' or a 'passion' is paralyzing. I just like having work I enjoy that feels meaningful. That's hard enough... but it's enough.
  • My parents had an experience of life that is as opposite to mine as you can imagine.
  • I would like to prove that on TV, everyday lives can be as compelling as the life-styles of the rich and famous. Especially lives that we catch at extraordinary moments.
  • This may sound funny, but as much as the 'Today' show matured me, it also was something of a cocoon. I'd been happy there. I never went into the boss's office and pounded my fist on the desk, saying, 'Give me more money! Give me a prime-time show!'
  • AARP knows the future is bright for a generation that's going to remain healthy and vital for 10, 20, 30, 40 more years. AARP has the information and resources people need throughout their process of reinvention.
  • I've come to recognize what I call my 'inside interests.' Telling stories. And helping people tell their stories is a sort of interpersonal gardening. My work at NBC News was to report the news, but in hindsight, I often tried to look for some insight to share that might spark a moment of recognition in a viewer.