I have been shoved out of complacency. I am helping my friend look for jobs on the East Coast.

I do not believe we can stop life from changing, but I do believe that oftentimes we can help steer the change. For example, we didn’t have power eight days ago. There were many things I simply could not do, such as read at home. But I could admire the beauty of the ice storm and be grateful we had the money to eat out that day and that nothing in our freezer would spoil. The cold sucks, but it also preserves. I can still find useful the very thing annoying me.

I have been learning about medical intuition and healing. I am experimenting with psychic abilities with my friend, sending her specific messages and seeing if she notices and/or comments on what she may be receiving.

Can you imagine someone with an MBA having these kinds of abilities? I could be one handy person to have on staff pretty much anywhere.

Things can shift. That prevents you from doing A, B, or C, but gives you the opportunity to do D, E, and F, things you never thought you could do. Adaptability is survival in times like these.



About cdhoagpurple

I live in Michigan. I was Greek Orthodox (and previously Protestant), but now am more Buddhist than anything. I am single now (through the till-death-do-you-part clause of the marriage contract). My husband Barry was a good man and celebrated 30 years in AA. I am overly educated, with an MBA. My life felt terminally in-limbo while caring for a sick husband, but I am free now. I see all things as being in transition. Impermanence is the ultimate fact of life. Nothing remains the same, good or bad.

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