"The challenge is remembering that the next time your toddler intentionally throws a plastic fire truck at your infant's head after they both refused to nap all day and you just realized there's no food in the house for dinner. Man, these are the days."
'A sheepdog can go all day and cover a lot of ground. But it is a mystery how he found his way here.
'We don't know how he was fed or if he hitched a lift.
'But it was incredible when he turned up on a doorstep.'
He added: 'We would love to solve the mystery of how he managed it.'
9.5 minutes that is just very cool.
The future eventually arrives.
The No Life Crisis is typically suffered by parents who left having kids until late in life – and these days, with more mums in their 40s than teens, this is only set to grow.
I’ll admit, I’m one of them. A former magazine editor who used to burn the candle so far at both ends there was nothing left, I, like millions of others, waited until my late 30s before beginning parenthood. Now, I have a feeling I’m more of a domestic servant and wage-earning vehicle than a human being with time for actual interests of my own.
I usually don't put much stock in psychology, but this story seems plausible to me.
I don't know, but I'm sure there are many doctoral dissertations waiting to be written.
"Forget The Red Sports Car. The Midlife Crisis Is A Myth".
But we have to share our stories no matter how dreadful we feel because a good personal story makes a complex concept such as socialism easy to understand; it sparks people's emotions and keeps them engaged; it inspires empathy and action. Maya Angelou once said, “People will forget what you said, people will forget what you did, but people will never forget how you made them feel.”
So if you are a survivor of socialism, whether from the former Soviet Union, China, Cuba or Venezuela, speak up and share your stories.
Interesting look at how some people choose well during a crisis.