This is pretty much what my kids do to me when I get in our hammock.
A Charlottesville City Schools employee voices her concerns on re-opening schools in the fall amid the coronavirus pandemic.
A young child asks a zen monk,Thich Nhat Hanh, when I am angryhow do I let my anger out? The zen monk responds:do you think your anger has comefrom the outside in, and now you wantto let it back out…
The special is free for all on YouTube
For years now I have heard the word “Wait!”
Black lives matter.
“Those who set out to silence those voices do not understand the meaning of America,” the former President said.
How to make this moment the turning point for real change
Are clouds really made of marshmallows?
Living life at a slower, more deliberate pace.
What the largest U.S. city looks like right now.
Rent it! It’s legit awesome.
I hereby declare “Party Hard” by Andrew W.K. the world anthem once the global health pandemic is over. It will be cause for a party. And, that party should be partied hard. Until then, only party with your immediate family…
Today: Every six minutes someone in the state of New York has died from COVID-19 Dr. Anthony Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, warned that over 200,000 Americans could die during the pandemic Yet, only…
Trump wants to send non-essential workers back to work despite global pandemic. Even Republican governors aren’t on board The irresponsible rhetoric of Fox News regarding coronavirus (covid-19): from hoax to oh shit in less than a week The LameStream Media…
Sometimes you know the victim on the news,
the water that carried him away.
You played ball together, for as long as you can remember
And shared similar birthdays.
A Charlottesville resident responds to the deadly Unite the Right rally of August 2017
The late David Foster Wallace had a way of making you see the minute details of life as if you were wearing the eyes of an entirely different human being. In “This is Water: Some Thoughts, Delivered on a Significant Occasion, about Living a Compassionate Life,” Wallace delves into empathy, adjustment, and consciousness as it relates to the mundane ordinariness of everyday life—and how these tiny moments guide who we are and/or will become.