Monday, July 22, 2013


We are all changing all of the time. We don’t actually have the option. Most of the time we aren't aware of it or we are avoiding it. People fear change. This is understandable because sometimes change means losing a sense of comfort. It might mean more work. It might mean losing sight of who you are. It could also be the opposite of all of these things.

Right now I’m feeling really good about the idea of a drastic change inside of me. I’m gaining a new outlook on myself as well as everyone and everything out there. I’m excited to hit the ground running in a million different ways and see what I might discover. Sure, it’s still scary but sometimes when you realize your life isn’t going the way you planned, it’s best to change direction. Take a road you didn't even see on the map before.

I’m screaming this out to the UNIVERSE! Give me whatever you've got to show me. I’m ready to learn and I’m ready to change the way I think. I’m changing the channel from reality television and I’m listening to the static white noise. The white noise has more to offer if I listen to it carefully. I've been somewhat successful in making positive changes for myself but maybe it’s time to implement a lot at once. It’s time for a big shift. Perhaps the planets have aligned in my benefit or maybe it’s just that my head is clear for once.  Get off the mule and saddle up on a jaguar!

About the Photo:

N49's Cosmic Blast 
Credit: Hubble Heritage Team (STScI / AURA), Y. Chu (UIUC) et al., NASA
Explanation: Scattered debris from a cosmic supernova explosion lights up the sky in this gorgeous composited image based on data from the Hubble Space Telescope. Cataloged as N49, these glowing filaments of shocked gas span about 30 light-years in our neighboring galaxy, the Large Magellanic Cloud. Light from the original exploding star reached Earth thousands of years ago, but N49 also marks the location of another energetic outburst -- an extremely intense blast of gamma-rays detected by satellites only twenty-five years ago on March 5, 1979. That date was the beginning of an exciting journey in astrophysics which led researchers to the understanding of an exotic new class of stars. The source of the March 5th Event is now attributed to a magnetar - a highly magnetized, spinning neutron star also born in the ancient stellar explosion which created supernova remnant N49. The magnetar hurtles through the supernova debris cloud at over 1,200 kilometers per second.


I'm With Stupid said...

Change is a good thing. And since, like you said, we are all always changing, taking charge of that change is a very good idea. I should do that too.


Mark Sportiello said...

You're amazing and impressive and I love where you're headed. The end.

Gary's third pottery blog said...

gogogoGO! :)

Mike said...

The only constant is change.

LL said...

So does this mean you're buying that Harley and coming to visit? ;)

Karen (formerly kcinnova) said...

I've been going through some changes in the past 2 years and I like where I am now.
Hope you enjoy the ride!

jack mehoff said...

strap a cheatah to her back? sounds like you thought about this before!

Person in your real life who is now all caught up again on your blog said...

Yep. And now it's time for an update. Tell 'em bout the unicorns.