August 1, 2010

Samuel: Hello, dears.

Hello, Samuel.

S: Well, don’t you look good! What are you, out there practicing bouncing your energy off the ceiling? How lovely. I don’t usually show up and see this much color in here. How lovely, good for you.

All right, what have you done today to make somebody else’s day better and brighter? Aye.

Jean and I dug potatoes and gave half of them to our neighbor.

S: And did you love those potatoes?

Yes [. . .]

S: Ahh. Aye.

Mary Claire and I are staying at the Marriott Residence Inn as our house is being worked on, and this morning I was returning from the ground floor and I had a tray in my hand and some other things, and I went and got in the elevator and I looked out and the door was starting to close and I saw these two twelve-year-old girls—about that age—walking toward the elevator and they had this look like, Oh, do we have to wait? It’s such a slow elevator; we’re going to have to wait for this elevator. So I managed to hold the tray with one hand and pushed the door open button with the other hand and they came in and they were so full of gratitude for that simple gesture of getting the door for them.

S: Lovely.

They thanked me again when they got off the elevator.

S: Nice. Aye.

We spent some time in our home today, packing some things up to put into storage and to clean a few things, and we rushed back to the hotel to clean up, and I made a full meal for Cam before coming here, because he was hungry. And I think made his day better and brighter.

S: This is like, what is that game? A tennis game?


S: Ping-pong, that’s the picture, yes, ping-pong game.

Oh, I just gave one.

S: You did not; maybe he was waving at you; maybe it’s just these blind eyes.

[. . .] 

S: Ah. Hand was up, but it did not mean I have more to say. All right. Better and brighter. Yes.

I took my son a bed so that he could quit sleeping on the floor.

S: That made his nights better and brighter. Lovely.

Why does it matter? Why does it matter? Aye.

Because when we consciously choose to do something nice for someone, it raises our energy.

S: Absolutely. Aye.

It’s shifting the focus away from ourselves to other people. That’s an act of service, and Guardians are here to serve.

S: That’s right, that’s right.

This is August, and what is that for you?


S: Hot, aye. This end of the world it does tend to be, doesn’t it? Hot. Yes, it’s hot.

August has a completely unique look about it to me. There are certain flowers that bloom in August and they come just at the beginning of August; the cornflowers, Queen Ann’s lace, and the cicadas begin buzzing in the ear, and to me, it’s just a very unique, special recognition that something is beginning to change.

S: Nice. Yes, yes. Aye.

To me it’s the beginning of the closing down of sowing. I’m very conscious that the fall vegetables are coming in and that the harvests are on the way to completion and there is a premonition of a new year beginning.

S: Nice, yes, yes. Aye.

It’s a lot of things to me, but what comes to mind is it is a time for me that it’s hard for me to be in my now, throughout my history, because when I was a kid I didn’t like going to school, and when August hit, school was right around the corner. So even though it was a wonderful time of year, there was always the bitter sweetness, because summer was going to be ending soon. And hearing Gail talk about harvest, it’s really the fullness of summer, you can’t get anymore summer than August is, but we’re thinking about fall, we’re thinking about summer’s going to end soon. So it’s a time for me that’s real hard for me to stay in my now, and not be thinking about the future and  what I didn’t do with my summer that I could have done. It’s a real interesting time for me.

S: Aye, that’s nice. Anyone else?

For Mary and me, it’s the startup of field hockey season, so it’s completely different meaning for us, because we get back on the road, renew a lot of friendships, and are very active. It’s almost a renewal because we have been having summer as a rest period for us.

S: Very nice, very nice. It’s a month of transition. Inasmuch as your life mimics the wheel of the year, it’s a time of transition for you as well. The same way that those of you who are farmers are thinking, “I might not put in another set of lettuces; it might not make it so well.” Why would that be? Weather’s too hot for that. Instead I’m going to be looking at things like, what?


S: Kale.


S: Spinach. I’m strong to the finish.

. . . Popeye . . .

S: ‘Cause I eat my spinach.

[. . .]

S: Oh. Aye, you never know what’s going to be floating around up here, and Popeye was not what I had in mind.

All right. And, maybe the harder vegetables, meaning those that are not so fragile and will tear and will get too cold when the nights start cooling and the ground isn’t quite as warm. Root crops, yes, broccoli, gourds of different kinds, squashes, turnips,

[. . .]

S: Winter wheat for grain crops. And it’s that transition; you’re looking at change, and that change might be the child that is looking at [crossly] “Ooh, school is going to start up again very soon,” or the adult that’s saying, “Ooh, school is going to start up again very soon.” No, I suppose the adult would be saying [delightedly], “Woohoo, school is starting up again soon!”

But I was thinking more along the lines of the child of you that is recognizing that the bright days of summer are going to start turning into the slightly sharper days of autumn. And it’s not that you’re anywhere near it; because you’re not, are you? But you must plan for it. Anything that you are putting in the ground right now, and it germinates, if it’s going to be coming forth to give you what you need when things have changed, then you have to be sure that what you have planted is something that can withstand the change. You with me?


Too much.

S: August is transition, and there are all kinds of transition in this life. There is the big transition; what would that be?



S: Thank you. Everyone is so quick to say the big one is death. Well, I’ll tell you that there is a point in your life in which you think the big one is birth. You spend a lot more time thinking about, “Oh, do I want to? I don’t know, am I going to do it again? Do I have to? Did I say I would? Show me that compact once again. Did I pick the right people? I don’t know. Will it happen without me? Am I really on the transition team again?”

You tend to think that that’s a little harder of a decision when it’s time to go, very often what your saying is, “Later.” Nonetheless, the two that are considered the Big Ones, that’s birth and that’s death. But there are all kinds of transitions, aren’t there?

Tell me a few more; we’ve discussed the transition from summer to autumn, the transition from the freedom of a child out of school to having to get back into the routines of school.

Marriage would be a transition.

S: Both directions. Yes? Getting it, leaving it. Aye.

Leaving the safety of your biological family to establish financial independence and truly be on your own.

S: Ideally, yes, yes. Say again?

Changing jobs.

S: Yes, yes.

Transition between the weekend on Sunday and Monday, going to work.

S: That’s right, that’s right. Yes.

Transitions every day, when we go to sleep at night, it’s a transition into deep rest; when we get up in the morning it’s a transition for a new day, so it’s really a part of life every single day.

S: And even within any one of those periods such as sleep, there are even transitions within that, aren’t there? Transitions within transitions within transitions. So, why is it as a whole people tend to resist and even fear change, because change is another word for transition, isn’t it?

Why is it that something you do constantly can cause such fear? Heidi, then Colleen.

People associate change with loss; it’s about not having, as opposed to maybe having something even better.

S: Yes, absolutely.

Following what Heidi says, it’s an unknown to them, and they really seek to try to control their life.

S: Good. That’s right.

They are afraid that they will not be able to rise to the occasion of whatever that change is.

S: Very good, very good.

You’ve taught us, when you’ve had us look at early, early memories, that so often we remember the unpleasant memories, because those are the unusual things, whereas life, you do not remember the really good things because that’s the commonality so much. And I think, when I think of change consciously, I remember those changes that were unpleasant or hard rather than the easy changes. Therefore change becomes associated with those ones I remember from the past that weren’t so easy.

S: Very good, very good. Just to clarify what he said a tiny bit: you don’t think about so much those things that are a part of your everyday experience. Your mind latches on to that which is different.

So when you are looking way back into your past, what’s your earliest memory? And for so many, those early memories aren’t pleasant. It’s not because you had so much awful stuff going on—“Oh, wait a minute, Samuel, I did.” All right, you I’m not talking to.

It’s because it was so different than most of that that was going on in your life. And so much of change is scary, not because of the fifty transitions you go through every few hours without even thinking about it because there’s no problem with it at all, the constant changes that are going on with you every moment. It’s those relatively few times that it was different, and that’s what latched on and stuck, and as a result it’s what you remember. The whole world, your whole life, is so much better than you think it is when you are relying on your memory to form what you think it is. Just a little aside there.


I’ve just gone through something like this. When it’s something you fear and have resisted for so long it tends to get bigger and bigger in your mind and you imagine it’s going to be worse than it really is; you don’t see that when you do get to the other side there’s always blessings; it counterbalances the thing that you were fearing.

S: Yes.

You imagine it to be bigger than it really is.

S: In your life have you ever had a situation come up in which it really looked awful? And maybe was, but—it would be nice if it was while it was going on, but that tends to be the master’s view—but when you got out of it, were you able to look back and say, “I really see a lot of good that came out of that”?

The ability to do that is a very high function; it is not only a high-frequency spiritual function, but it is a high human-form brain function. To see good out of that which appears so not good requires the mind and the heart working together. To choose to see good, to choose to not get caught in the middle of that storm but see the silver lining, is an act of spiritual power. It requires trust.

I have an illustration. For years I have supported animal rights organizations and humane societies, but I have always avoided going to the shelters because it breaks my heart. It finally hit me that I really need to face that fear. So I went to our local shelter and I volunteered. It is amazing when you walk into a big field and fourteen dogs coming running at you. But I saw when I went in there and saw all kinds of ways that I could serve and things that I could do to make it better. And I also saw that I was going to get something back, because we are going to learn to merge with animals, and here’s an opportunity—so many different animals. And I look forward to going now. Yes, there are some down sides, but they are overwhelmed by the blessings that come out of it.

S: Good, good.

And so now I am going to take a little shift to the side on that one. And those creatures got your energy, which never would have happened otherwise. Well, they’d have had to drop them in your driveway, and they would have had to hike the hill up. Aye, it’s quite a gift you give when you do that.

There were a few hands that were up while I was going with that. Gwendolyn, and Carol, and Mary, and Mary Claire.

In the past, as things looked like they were building up to what I perceived, by studying very closely everything that was going on around things, that it was going to be a bad deal. So I would worry about it and so forth, and then it would occur, and when I would examine it, it would seem like, you know, I never would have figured out it would have gone that way. I had it figured negatively, as you might suspect. But out of that, I found myself looking at the evidence of similar experiences. First of all, don’t try to figure it out. Trust that everything is going to work for the best and that really when you check out all your experiences, you’ll find that that’s the way it goes. So then I created an idea that I wouldn’t figure it out, it all would be an adventure. That is a very positive thing to me. And also that I would celebrate dealing with it. But it’s a process that I created so that I could live through those first deals that I set myself up for.

S: The evolution of mastery. That’s what that story is. It starts out with a need to control everything around you. “Oh no, not me, I’m not a controlling person. I just like to make sure that things are going the way I want them to.” Control hides itself in so many ways. Remember that it’s always a function of fear. It has to be my way because I am afraid I am not up for anything else. I won’t know what to do; I won’t look good. I won’t . . . Ego in fear creates control.

So, controlling everything around, hoping it’s going to work out. Sometimes it does, sometimes it doesn’t. Realizing this isn’t a very easy way to live. So choosing to look at the good side, to look at the positive version of what’s going on.

Question: When you are choosing to look at the positive, does that mean that the negative disappears?


S: Darn. When you are choosing to look at the positive, does that mean that you will see it?



S: Ha-ha, got you!

You might have to dig.

S: Say that loudly.

You might have to dig. A lot.

S: You might have to dig; you might have to recognize that the positive thing going on here is that you’re looking for the positive thing going on here. Because last week it would have just been whining and cursing, so . . . But every time you look, and even if all you see is, I looked and that’s a change, you have set into motion a powerful force in the Universe, a powerful creation force in the Universe. You will draw to you what you are. What you think, what you say, what you do. You will draw that to you. Samuel, how does that explain my workplace? Just teasing, sorry.

You change, you become more positive, you draw more positive in the world and in response to the workplace, does it mean that every little piece of your life is going to have it? I talk reality; it doesn’t mean every little piece of your life is going to have it. It does mean that you are becoming stronger and stronger and stronger because you are seeing more and more of that positive.

It is magic, and it’s not Pollyanna—“Oh, everything is just so nice.” No, you’ve got to look for it. And again, for the third time, even if all you’re seeing is that the change that was made is that you are looking for something positive, that is a positive change that you have recognized, and that change comes back to you, and that change starts recreating that rut of old neural pathways that draws the negative to you. It begins a process of powerful change, even if—here it comes, fourth time (will I ever get off of this?)—even if, all you can find is that you looked for it.

Now looking for it doesn’t seem like much, but you know people, don’t you, who never look; those that I would say are very sad souls, wrapped up in their own pain and bitterness and anger—because all of that is a friend of fear—and they don’t see the positive in a situation. It doesn’t seem like that’s much until you remember the alternative: shifting out of a mental habit is as hard as shifting out of a physical habit and some would tell you harder, mainly because most physical habits have a huge mental piece of it. But you can change it.

For me a lot of times, it’s hard to want to shift or change, because what I might be doing has become routine and comfortable . . .

S: Yes

. . . and I have put it into unconscious behavior, and so, to shift out of that I need to consciously put my mind to it and start being more active instead of being, well, asleep. First comes the awareness, of course, and then I have to change and want to make a conscious change, and then, as you were saying, remake the neural pathways. You have to start reprogramming how you do things.

S: Yes, yes.

And so the routine has to break and make a different choice. It’s hard to do that. It’s a real shift just to move that way.

S: And when you are making a shift like that it doesn’t help to just say, All right, I’m not going to do this anymore. You’ve got to replace it. You’ve got to replace it. I’m not exactly sure why this is the only example coming up, but here it is. Apparently when you are a child your parents are happy that you stick a toothbrush in your mouth at all. Right? All right. And I guess, like a child would, you just stick it around in there however you can, and for years that’s how you brush your teeth. And suddenly you are told you should not brush your teeth that way. You can make the change because you have replaced—I’m not exactly sure what you have replaced in here, but something is different—with something new. You would fail if you simply stopped and waited for the change to show up.

You laugh, you laugh at that, but some of you built a whole lot of years of your life on it. “I quit doing the bad stuff so how come the good stuff isn’t here yet? I quit doing the bad stuff, but I still want to do it.” Learn a new way, and replace it.

It helps me enormously, when I see a bad situation coming up, to do homework ahead of time. Knowing that in my past these things have not gone well, so I want to do something differently, so I kind of set myself up even though I don’t know what it might be, but I know I need to have a new way. So I say okay, I am open to seeing what the new way is. There’s that trust in there, and I just keep saying, Okay, show me, show me.

And then that awareness that Carol was talking about, and then at the end going, Oh my goodness, I would have never believed that it could have turned out this well. And having built several of those, I now go into the next one, which always happens; at first I thought that they would go away, they don’t go away. So I go into the next one thinking, I don’t know how this is going to turn out, but you know, I have some experiences here, and I know the way to be is first of all, I need to be non-dramatic, non-confrontational, loving, just presenting the facts. When I am that way, it just opens up for allowing the other person to reach for the highest level also.

S: Anybody in here ever find that to be true?

(murmurs from the audience)

S: (Samuel laughs) Tell me a really important point—she made a few—a really important point Suzanne made about making that kind of change.

She allowed herself to be vulnerable.

S: All right, she allowed herself to be vulnerable. That was the reason why she did her homework. She recognized that this is a situation that: I’m tense, I’m afraid, I’m worried, I’m grumpy, grouchy, showing/exhibiting signs of not really being at my best. While in the process, she gave of her best, trusting that she would get that back. That’s pretty vulnerable.

She gained confidence . . .

S: Yes.

. . . and the next time a situation like that comes up she has that to fall back

on—“this is how I have done this in the past”—so it perpetuates itself.

S: This is how I’ve done it in the past and it was successful, so the next time the brain is looking for a “successful” situation, it’s going to go back to that one. Darlin’, tell yourself, pat yourself on the back, remind yourself, write a note and put it where you’ll come to it when you have conquered, when you have succeeded, when you have taken a step forward instead of a step back, when you made somebody’s day better and bright, when you smiled instead of cried, when you . . .  Tell yourself, Good job, I did it, I’m going to remember this.

I’m giving a gift in Toning. I do that all the time.

S: Well, yes, speak it out loud; speak it where other people can cheer you on for it, because it anchors it in the brain. And where it anchors it into the brain, you’re able to go back to it; you’ve got something that starts the trust. Until trust is there, it’s faith. Trust is a lot easier to deal with. The trust comes from the experiences you have recognized and built on and built on and built on until that place comes that it’s, Ah, I’ve got this, no worry. Very good.

After Carol, aye.

In my family growing up, we needed to stay in the same patterns, so if you were going to change, you would be different, you would stick out—really bad things to do. So, even though . . .

S: It must have been pretty unpleasant for you.

So, there was the denial system in there that nothing was changing, so we could stay in the pattern, because all this fear, we were giving all the power to the fear of changing these things. You didn’t want to go there.

S: Change was so awful that you refused to recognize change. You just kept making yourself fit in the pattern even though you had changed.

Exactly. So you had to make yourself believe that you were still in that pattern even though I wasn’t in that pattern anymore, and none of my family members were in that pattern, but we all believed we were. Okay, somewhat dysfunctional. So for me what I had to do was I had to redefine change. I had to stop calling it change because change had a very negative connotation. So transition was very good, because change went from “you are in so much denial” to “it is really bad” almost immediately. But transition is like I do not have to deny things are happening, so that’s okay. And transition seemed like a nicer process.

S: Transition sounds like process and change sounds like loss.

Over the years, the very first night I came here, you were saying, “change is good, change is good, change is good,” and I thought, No, it’s not!

S: Transition is good, transition is good, transition is good. Now attach that one.

And a month later, I lose my job; it’s like, “change is good, change is good, change is good.” And part of me now, for the most part believes that change is good, and I don’t have to go back to “it’s a transition,” because I know change is a transition now. But for me, it was a redefinition of the term so that I could be more positive throughout the process.

S: Yes, yes.

Thank you, Samuel.

S: Thank you, Mary. What is the psychological term for changing the word or how you saw it?


S: You reframe it, you put it in a different scene. What you said makes me want to feel sad for a childhood so much about fear. When you are unable to make changes in your life, it’s because you are functioning in fear, and for a child to be raised up with the idea that this is who you are and you cannot be anything but this, and there is this being in there that is different than that—sound a little familiar?—trying to claw its way out. There’s a lot of fear there.

So I wanted to say that that’s sad. But you know, I look at this human, a really tiny human, not that there’s anything wrong with that—

Like Heidi

Thank you. We do make good co-heads size-wise because we can look each other in the eye.

S: They can look each other in the eye.

That’s right!

S: —who has come through some of the hardest stuff there is with power and love. You know this world isn’t about what you went through; it’s what you do with it. It’s not about who you were; it’s who you are. And in this room, it’s not about who you are; it’s what you are, and what you are is amazing, and strong, and powerful, and brave, and a great example.

After Mary is, Mary Claire.

Well, I am experiencing a lot of transition right now.

S: You think?

Yeah, but with all that’s going on, waking up at four a.m. with waterfalls in four rooms of your house is a surprise, a big surprise. And for about an hour there, “this is enough, this is enough,” and . . . I don’t know. Then after that first hour and realizing things were subsiding a bit, we can get this, take care of this emergency. Then we started thinking about what can we do, what can we do now, and from the get-go, from that immediate hour of emergency, I knew that the Universe was already at work, weaving this together somehow to make it all work out, I knew that.

I also knew that this is a partnership and it was up to me to find the gifts in all this, the “what I can do to facilitate a good outcome, a good experience.” They started showing up immediately with, almost at the crack of dawn, two young men showing up with air scrubbers and big fans and dehumidifiers that were five feet tall, and the insurance company being there and saying, “We will take care of this.” Just keep putting one foot in front of each other, which is what we were doing.

In the midst of all of this—this was based on a bad choice that a subcontractor made—in the midst of all of this my father had become very sick, I mean, kind of a little bit before this, and it became clear that he was going to be experiencing a transition. No one knew how long, but probably soon. To be able to, in the midst of all this and staying in a hotel, to go see my father and be completely there for him—not for me, I wasn’t in it at all—to be there completely for him and to anoint him and for him to know exactly what I was doing (I called it a very special prayer), and for him to thank me for that very special prayer, and to assure him that he could go and that there is so much love waiting for him, and he knew that. And to be able to do that it was one of the most empowering times of my whole life. So that’s a huge gift right there. For me to disappear, and just to be there for him and to be exactly what he needs at the moment.

S: And to just color this picture just a wee bit more—and correct me if I get it in wonk—wonky, you know, so there must be wonk, right? Mary Claire and Cam made a wonderful decision to add a room to bring the sun into their home, and it was going to go across the back of the house, taking in several rooms, and it was just a wonderful decision. And summer in Kentucky, the world is beautiful, and the weather reports are nice, so they tear open the back of the house and they start whatever it is they are doing—framing up, thank you. The next room to come up, and summer in Kentucky, huge rainstorm, buckets and buckets and buckets, and that’s just in the walls, and under the floors, and in the clothing, and under the tiles. Every room along the back of the house drastically affected.

What would you do? You wake up at four a.m. and you hear water; ah, well, it’s raining. Wait, that sounds close. Well, you throw your feet on the floor, maybe you squish through to the other room, but you’ve got a choice there, don’t you? You can panic, you can take a deep breath, think about it then panic.

Start crying in there somewhere?

S: Screaming and cursing as well, or you can start with the towels, the mops . . .

The shop vac.

S: The shop vac.

You can use it on wet or dry surfaces.

S: The wet-or-dry-surface vacuum cleaner. You start doing what you can, and that’s the key there. That is the key there. It rhymes with “buy the ticket.” You know, the: “God, why can’t I win the lottery?” Buy the ticket! You’ve got to take action. That was not a secret message to any of you—just in case—it’s really not.

Makes the phone calls that are needed, of course the construction company and the insurance company starting to work, and Mary Claire and Cam have to move out of their house. They work out of their house. Again, good time to panic, good time to rage, good time to curse, good time to whine, good time to see the bad time. Or you look at all of the little things that have worked that made for medium sized things that worked, that made for big things that worked, that gives you the power to be able to say, “I don’t have the foggiest idea how, but some way this is going to work out.”

And in addition to all of that—because, you know, sometimes destroying your whole house just isn’t enough—her beloved father who has lung cancer, yes, starts hitting the critical point and makes a very clear downhill slide. Naturally, he lives out of state, so getting there on as many weekends as possible, sometimes the middle of the week if that’s what worked out, but getting there as often as possible. He’s still holding on, but get ready . . .

He said a few days yet, but he said soon.

S: He’s so ready now. You did good.

It takes a lot to reach the point that in the middle of the tornado you can say, “This is going to work out somehow.” And yet so many people start throwing things around when they can’t find one shoe. Their life breaks into pieces because the car won’t start. They cannot handle very much at all because they’ve never done the simple thing: look for the positive and make note of it when you do. Let it build until you recognize successes. Change happens. Your attitude about it determines how you get through it.

You get an A+; you did the work; don’t thank me.

The gifts are huge, all over the place, every day, the pony’s everyplace.

S: Like new floors, new rugs, new cabinets.

So here you are at the crown of your year. This is that point where it has been coming up and coming up and coming up, and now you’re moving toward the ending. This is a year of renewal, and renewal is a gift you give yourself with every positively created change, transition. Renewal is a function of release for the better, which is what positive transition is about, which is what we have spoken about this night.

You have transition in every breath, if you want to get into the microscopic version of it, in every moment, in every minute, in every week, month, year. You are so good at dealing with change; you deal with it all the time, and you deal with it so well. Occasionally you get caught up in “this reminds me of a time I did not do it well,” because the brain wants to focus on what is different, and so it runs to those times that weren’t that wonderful, constant, dealing-with-it-perfectly change and flow.

It reminds you of that time in third grade when they laughed at you. It reminds you of that boss who did not appreciate you, and you let the world crumble. But you can change that. And you’ve heard the stories tonight of those changes.

You can change that how?

Look for the positive.

S: Look for the positive. Look for that silver lining.

Expect it.

S: Expect it. Know it’s going to be there. Sure.

Consciously choose to do something different.

S: Consciously choose to replace the old with something new, something positive; do it differently.

Give yourself credit for looking.

S: And give yourself credit; make a journal of it. Remind yourself before you fall asleep at night. At the moment that you realize it, pat yourself on the back. Give it as a gift; tell somebody; tell yourself—look in the mirror: “Do you know what you did? That was so beautiful, good for you!

And you may just get cake.

S: And you may just get cake.

This time I got a big cake, with this assignment. That’s not happened before, but I’ve built upon some successes, and this time I got a cake.

S: And what she is saying is, she’s worked to make changes. She’s built on successes, and at the end of this job she was recognized for those successes; she got cake.

You know, you know, you would not be sitting here if you did not know this, because no matter where you are in the scheme, you would not be sitting here listening to this dog-and-pony show—that’s what it is—if you did not have a mind and a heart open to change. You are not afraid of new. Use that in all of your life, because this year holds so much joy, so much opportunity, so much joy and power and love, just waiting for you to become the person that can see it and take it. This month, please, this month give yourself the challenge of recognizing as many successes as you can. More today than yesterday, more tomorrow than today, more the day after than tomorrow, and on and on and on. Because the more you see it, the more easily you will be it, and that changes this world.

One by one by one you change this world. You change the world by changing yourself, but you can only change yourself with love.

Glochanumora. Happy, happy trails.