/** * REST API: WP_REST_Response class * * @package WordPress * @subpackage REST_API * @since 4.4.0 */ /** * Core class used to implement a REST response object. * * @since 4.4.0 * * @see WP_HTTP_Response */ class WP_REST_Response extends WP_HTTP_Response { /** * Links related to the response. * * @since 4.4.0 * @var array */ protected $links = array(); /** * The route that was to create the response. * * @since 4.4.0 * @var string */ protected $matched_route = ''; /** * The handler that was used to create the response. * * @since 4.4.0 * @var null|array */ protected $matched_handler = null; /** * Adds a link to the response. * * @internal The $rel parameter is first, as this looks nicer when sending multiple. * * @since 4.4.0 * * @link https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc5988 * @link https://www.iana.org/assignments/link-relations/link-relations.xml * * @param string $rel Link relation. Either an IANA registered type, * or an absolute URL. * @param string $href Target URI for the link. * @param array $attributes Optional. Link parameters to send along with the URL. Default empty array. */ public function add_link( $rel, $href, $attributes = array() ) { if ( empty( $this->links[ $rel ] ) ) { $this->links[ $rel ] = array(); } if ( isset( $attributes['href'] ) ) { // Remove the href attribute, as it's used for the main URL. unset( $attributes['href'] ); } $this->links[ $rel ][] = array( 'href' => $href, 'attributes' => $attributes, ); } /** * Removes a link from the response. * * @since 4.4.0 * * @param string $rel Link relation. Either an IANA registered type, or an absolute URL. * @param string $href Optional. Only remove links for the relation matching the given href. * Default null. */ public function remove_link( $rel, $href = null ) { if ( ! isset( $this->links[ $rel ] ) ) { return; } if ( $href ) { $this->links[ $rel ] = wp_list_filter( $this->links[ $rel ], array( 'href' => $href ), 'NOT' ); } else { $this->links[ $rel ] = array(); } if ( ! $this->links[ $rel ] ) { unset( $this->links[ $rel ] ); } } /** * Adds multiple links to the response. * * Link data should be an associative array with link relation as the key. * The value can either be an associative array of link attributes * (including `href` with the URL for the response), or a list of these * associative arrays. * * @since 4.4.0 * * @param array $links Map of link relation to list of links. */ public function add_links( $links ) { foreach ( $links as $rel => $set ) { // If it's a single link, wrap with an array for consistent handling. if ( isset( $set['href'] ) ) { $set = array( $set ); } foreach ( $set as $attributes ) { $this->add_link( $rel, $attributes['href'], $attributes ); } } } /** * Retrieves links for the response. * * @since 4.4.0 * * @return array List of links. */ public function get_links() { return $this->links; } /** * Sets a single link header. * * @internal The $rel parameter is first, as this looks nicer when sending multiple. * * @since 4.4.0 * * @link https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc5988 * @link https://www.iana.org/assignments/link-relations/link-relations.xml * * @param string $rel Link relation. Either an IANA registered type, or an absolute URL. * @param string $link Target IRI for the link. * @param array $other Optional. Other parameters to send, as an assocative array. * Default empty array. */ public function link_header( $rel, $link, $other = array() ) { $header = '<' . $link . '>; rel="' . $rel . '"'; foreach ( $other as $key => $value ) { if ( 'title' === $key ) { $value = '"' . $value . '"'; } $header .= '; ' . $key . '=' . $value; } $this->header( 'Link', $header, false ); } /** * Retrieves the route that was used. * * @since 4.4.0 * * @return string The matched route. */ public function get_matched_route() { return $this->matched_route; } /** * Sets the route (regex for path) that caused the response. * * @since 4.4.0 * * @param string $route Route name. */ public function set_matched_route( $route ) { $this->matched_route = $route; } /** * Retrieves the handler that was used to generate the response. * * @since 4.4.0 * * @return null|array The handler that was used to create the response. */ public function get_matched_handler() { return $this->matched_handler; } /** * Retrieves the handler that was responsible for generating the response. * * @since 4.4.0 * * @param array $handler The matched handler. */ public function set_matched_handler( $handler ) { $this->matched_handler = $handler; } /** * Checks if the response is an error, i.e. >= 400 response code. * * @since 4.4.0 * * @return bool Whether the response is an error. */ public function is_error() { return $this->get_status() >= 400; } /** * Retrieves a WP_Error object from the response. * * @since 4.4.0 * * @return WP_Error|null WP_Error or null on not an errored response. */ public function as_error() { if ( ! $this->is_error() ) { return null; } $error = new WP_Error; if ( is_array( $this->get_data() ) ) { $data = $this->get_data(); $error->add( $data['code'], $data['message'], $data['data'] ); if ( ! empty( $data['additional_errors'] ) ) { foreach( $data['additional_errors'] as $err ) { $error->add( $err['code'], $err['message'], $err['data'] ); } } } else { $error->add( $this->get_status(), '', array( 'status' => $this->get_status() ) ); } return $error; } /** * Retrieves the CURIEs (compact URIs) used for relations. * * @since 4.5.0 * * @return array Compact URIs. */ public function get_curies() { $curies = array( array( 'name' => 'wp', 'href' => 'https://api.w.org/{rel}', 'templated' => true, ), ); /** * Filters extra CURIEs available on API responses. * * CURIEs allow a shortened version of URI relations. This allows a more * usable form for custom relations than using the full URI. These work * similarly to how XML namespaces work. * * Registered CURIES need to specify a name and URI template. This will * automatically transform URI relations into their shortened version. * The shortened relation follows the format `{name}:{rel}`. `{rel}` in * the URI template will be replaced with the `{rel}` part of the * shortened relation. * * For example, a CURIE with name `example` and URI template * `http://w.org/{rel}` would transform a `http://w.org/term` relation * into `example:term`. * * Well-behaved clients should expand and normalise these back to their * full URI relation, however some naive clients may not resolve these * correctly, so adding new CURIEs may break backward compatibility. * * @since 4.5.0 * * @param array $additional Additional CURIEs to register with the API. */ $additional = apply_filters( 'rest_response_link_curies', array() ); return array_merge( $curies, $additional ); } } My Approach | You Matter Life Coaching

My Approach

“Go confidently in the direction of your dreams. Live the life you have imagined.”
~Henry David Thoreau

 

As a Life Coach, I will help you to create clarity, focus, accountability and the personalized action steps necessary for you to live your life to the fullest. There are many coaching models available, but I chose to use the 4-step model approach introduced to me from Dr. Gary Collins, Christian Coaching Book. The 4-step approach includes Awareness, Vision, Strategy and Action, and Obstacles. The model is fluid and can go back and forth depending the discussion. Imagine it being like a map helping you on a journey…your life journey.

Awareness

The first part of the coaching model has two parts: becoming aware of the present (where the client really is) and becoming aware of the person (who the client really is).

Where are we now?

This starts with the issues or concerns that have brought you to coaching. Presumably, you are dissatisfied with something in life or at work and want to make a change.

Who am I as a person?

In this phase, the coach encourages clients to look at their abilities, strengths, spiritual gifts, weaknesses, passions, personality types, leadership style, and life purposes. This is a self-assessment to indicate the DNA of a person. Basically, this phase is getting to know the person and how they feel, think, and act.

Concentrate more on the people, not the problem.

Vision

A vision is a mental picture of the ideal future. It has to do with what the person wants to accomplish, what they would like to have happen, and where the client wants to go.

Having a clear picture is not a problem for some people. They know exactly where they want to go and can articulate their goals easily. This differs from the many people who don’t have a vision and don’t know how to get one. They are living their busy lives without direction, focusing on the present, and giving little thought to where they want to go.

Some people want a coach them what to do and where to go. Instead, great coaches use focused questions to stimulate the thinking that will let these people discover it for themselves.

Coaches can focus on helping people do things differently,
but also help clients be different in the future.

Strategy and Action

Even when people have a clear idea of where they want to go, they may need help in getting there. This can involve setting goals that are realistic, specific, and measurable. Goals that stimulate action involve concise statements. After setting the goals and starting to implement them, it will soon become clear whether these goals are realistic and specific enough to be reachable.

Evaluate the situation and set a clear picture of the future, but fail to turn the vision into reality is why this phase is critical. There is little value in having a long-range strategy for making change if the plan is never put into action.

Additionally, some people very much want to change or move forward, but they aren’t sure how to do it, their motivation fails, or they lose the courage to take even the first step.

It’s good to have a short-term, focus on solving problems, but
it’s even better to see clients radically transform their life.

Obstacles

Life is not a smooth journey. Progress is hindered by obstacles, roadblocks, setbacks, energy drainers, and disappointments.

These obstacles are not always in the environment where we live or work. Many of our biggest obstacles reside in our minds was self-defeating thoughts and self-talk. This negative self-talk can be immobilizing, like huge mountains in the way of progress, but mountains that few people see because we hide them in our brains.

One of the greatest tasks as a coach is to help a client uncover, face, and get past these obstacles that hinders their progress to move forward. As an objective observer, my goal is to help the client eliminate the barriers.

What’s holding you back from living the life
you dream of or always wanted?