I love people, photography, music, and art. I play bass a little in that I am not where I want to be with it, but I do have direction of some sort.. I think people in general take themselves and life to serious so I just move forward and relax in an a attempt to be creative. Bring the imagination forward by way of our gifts is what I think we all should do
Not a chance. It's like a miracle because I have my first love back!
I rarely get online these days and am 'buying out the opportune time' to indulge myself in Jehovah's love and all the joy that comes with it. I almost feel as though I have awakened from a bad 34+ year dream. I can relate to your words very much about the times and how we really have to live what we have been taught. It is one thing to read the Bible---still another to live it. Our Father is guiding us to Paradise so wonderfully! Christ Jesus is indeed, the greatest teacher and redeemer imaginable---he being the image of his Father (and what a reflection of love).
I have my voracious spiritual appetite back!!! *clapping thunderously in my heart*
I have been researching and studying and am on the MOON with joy, thanks to Jehovah God! My health is *what can I say* but my spirit is soaring like when I first came into the Truth. Yay!!! *Doing James Brown MoonWalk and screaming like he use to do while going into a split...eeeeee-yowwwwww!!!!* Hahahahahahaha!
I'm going to try and make Saturday of the convention again since I went already in May. I want to hear that talk again--- "Are You Behaving As A Kingdom Citizen?" That talk blew me out of my skin!!!!! Powerful!!!
Anyway---I love you dear Brother. I can't wait to meet your Daddy when he awakes in Paradise and then you can meet mine too. I am a Daddy's girl and yearn to see him. He died a day after my baptism in 1975. Agape to you and family.
Adulthood does not begin until 24, scientists have concluded because young people are continuing their education for longer and delaying marriage and parenthood. The traditional definition for adolescence is currently between and the ages of 10 and 19, which marked the beginnings of puberty and the perceived end of biological growth. But, writing in the Lancet Child & Adolescent Health, scientists from the Royal Children’s Hospital in Melbourne argue the timings needs to be changed. They point to the fact that the brain continues to mature beyond the age of 20, and many people’s wisdom teeth do not come through until the age of 25. And people are also getting married and having children later, with the average man entering their first marriage aged 32.5 and women 30.6, an increase of eight years since the 1970s. Families have changed significantly since the 1970s Credit: Fox Photos Lead author Prof Susan Sawyer, said delays in young people leaving education, settling down and becoming parents, showed adolescence was now longer and argued that policies that support youth should be extended beyond teenage years. Countries such as New Zealand already treat children who have been in care as vulnerable until they are 25, allowing them the same rights as youngsters “Age definitions are always arbitrary,” she said, but “our current definition of adolescence is overly restricted.” “The ages of 10-24 years are a better fit with the development of adolescents nowadays.” However other academics argued that just because young people were unmarried or still in education did not mean they were not fully functioning adults. But Dr Jan Macvarish, a parenting sociologist at the University of Kent, told the BBC: “There is nothing inevitably infantilising about spending your early 20s in higher education or experimenting in the world of work. “Society should maintain the highest possible expectations of the next generation.” Prof Sawyer also admits there could be downsides to he plan, particularly if youngsters were no longer seen as responsible or capable of full engagement in society until they were 24. "Such a view would risk disenfranchising adolescents and undermines their rights to fully participate in society," she added.
Rep. Debbie Dingell (D-Mich.) was so moved by the story of Jorge Garcia, a 39-year-old man deported to Mexico this week after living most of his life in the U.S., that she plans to bring his wife Cindy Garcia as her plus-one guest to the 2018 State of the Union address.