It was during a recent walk with my Greyhound, that projected a picture in my mind, about Life and Death. Death can seem so morbid to think about, however, when we lose a loved one, it seems that is all we can think about in the grieving process. Several questions
This week predicts rain every day, in western Kentucky. I have no plans to hike, or to ride my bike - or even go kayaking with Hubby this weekend. So what does one do while staying in? Let's keep things positive.
First of all, don't think of it as "stuck inside"
“Are you alright, Trevor?”
I rubbed my head, looking over at the driver's seat. Trevor's body was slumped against the cracked window.
“Trevor!” The reverberating shrill of my voice frightened me, and forced me to admit that my big brother might be dead.
I felt something warm and sticky, and looked down at
Blazing trails has never been my thing. First of all, I am not good with a sickle, and secondly, I am not prepared to meet up with any snake I’ve never met. Beaten paths are my forte, but even then, hiking by myself can be intimidating not knowing the trail.
A year after the 2020 pandemic, we have learned many things. Patience, solitude, resting, minimizing, and how to have fun again. Let's face it, our usual daily grind is busy - too busy. It took a world pandemic to slow us down. To make us look at what's important, and...
The reason why it works so well, for Jason and I and his mom living together is, we are pretty much all alike. We all three need our alone time, yet we also all three need a little people time, too. Of course Jason doesn’t like to admit that he