All it takes is a single quotation, even a smile or gesture, to cause you
to follow an alternate path. You can write that book you always wanted to
or choose to share a mote of knowledge. That one single, tiny concept can
mobilize forces. It is the pebble in the puddle that becomes a wave that
journeys across oceans and around the world.
Unfortunately people consume quotations like they do candies. They are
here today and gone tomorrow. They rarely become part of the structure.
We suggest you read one quote and ponder it throughout the rest of the
day, seeking opportunities to animate it, and assist it, like a baby bird
that is just on the verge of taking flight. Release it to the skies. Seek
opportunities to give it to others. Watch it fly forth, and one day
it may return to you as a mature global navigator.
These are pebbles we have found, which bring us joy. Our thanks to the
authors. They are above the ordinary.
[Talking about pets whose adoption was unplanned] ....
To me, these guys are truly angels from heaven. They love without
condition. They are always forgiving. Not once have they pouted when I
get home, no they are always there to receive and give love and attention.
At least one of them comes to the door everytime. Over the years Columbo
has heard all of my secrets and he has yet to tell one of them in public.
When I went through a period of depression, he stayed with me, but also
made me get up and walk with him and play. By those demands, he helped me
recover. I consider it an honor from heaven, to be blessed to entertain
these truly remarkable creatures for their stay on earth. I know that
each one is sent just for me.
Angels at Home
Angels can fly because they take themselves lightly." --
Gilbert K. Chesterton
"There are people with predominantly 'taker' minds. There are people of
mostly 'giver' consciousness. Where have you placed yourself?"
-- (Angel-Light Love) Angel-Light Love
"Your own mind is a sacred enclosure into which nothing harmful can
enter except by your permission. -- Arnold Bennett (1867-1932)"