Originally posted on landfxrblog:

“Proof that even falling out of what you meant to do can be beautiful if you’re willing to change your mind.”   Cory Punto

I LOVE this thought…..even falling out of what you meant to do…..what a lovely and creative perspective. My art goes like this a lot…..actually my life goes like this a lot. I’m guessing I’m not alone on that one! LOL…..but the attitude? This lovely way of looking at it? Priceless!  Cory is my daughter btw.  I want to be like her when I grow up.


fallen angel

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Originally posted on Tobey Deys:

We have relationships. Some are long lasting; the friend you’ve known since you were nine and with whom, four decades later, still chill and get silly. Some are short lived; the job that didn’t quite fit, the employee who needed another direction, the partnership that fizzled out, the lover whose affections waned.

Pondering on relationships, some may not realize that it is those short-lived connections that may resonate the loudest. They are the teachers, the guides, and the safety valves that lead us toward our higher purpose. These are the ones that, typically, hurt the most and that pain is what matters. It is that pain that illuminates, if we are willing to open ourselves to see it, what we truly want.

Everyone comes into your life for a reason. Be grateful.

Amid the anger at wasting time and money training the wrong person, resentment at being fired, disgruntlement at that…

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So of my best dialogs are with the unknown , embrace the uncertainties and let them lead you !

Originally posted on AmyJalapeño!:


“What you fight or wage war against only gets stronger with your resistance. Fighting happens when you are afraid of the unknown. If you view the unknown as a sort of friend or life companion, every situation and relationships works to your advantage. Can you settle in to this kind of ease?” -Amy Larson, amyjalapeno.com

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Originally posted on AgnesCheek:

cropped-time.jpgWe find a role in life, and we do that role to the best of our ability for as long as that ability is there. But all of us – even me, dear listeners – will someday hit a point where we no longer are able to do that thing that we define ourselves by doing. And more than the fear of injury, more than the fear of death, this is the fear that looms. The loss of self.

Is this how you want to live your life? Shuffling from one trivial moment to the next, never letting anything add up to anything else?

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