Sunday, August 30, 2009


Flowers for sale - “Keep love in your heart. A life without it is like a sunless garden when the flowers are dead. The consciousness of loving and being loved brings a warmth and richness to life that nothing else can bring.”

A certain man was on a diet to lose weight. He even changed routes to work in order to avoid a particular bakery, which displayed scrumptious looking pastries in its window. But one day he arrived at the office carrying a beautiful, large coffee cake. His colleagues teased him about slipping off the diet.

In reply, he smiled and said, "Today I accidentally drove by the bakery and looked in the window and saw a host of goodies. Now, I felt it was no accident, so I prayed, `Lord, if you want me to have one of these delicious coffee cakes, let me find a parking space in front of the bakery.' And sure enough, the eighth time around the block, there it was!"

Sometimes "will power" is simply "won't power." It's about finding the inner power to say, "I won't continue in this behavior or attitude."

Self-discipline is an essential part of building a whole and healthy life. Do you need to say, "I won't" to something that is holding you back today?

From Lifesupport.

Lifesigns Life Quotes

Friday, August 28, 2009


Peeking through the window - “Better keep yourself clean and bright. You are the window through which you must see the world.”

One man who loved the color yellow had yellow carpet, yellow furniture, yellow drapes, yellow walls and even yellow appliances in his yellow kitchen. He slept in a yellow bed with yellow covers and wore yellow pajamas. He got sick. You guessed it ... yellow jaundice.

He called a doctor who came to his apartment building. The manager told him he'd have no trouble finding the right one. "You just go down the hall and come to a yellow door," he said. "That's the one."

In a few moments the doctor was back. The apartment manager asked, "Were you able to help him?"

The doctor replied, "Help him! I couldn't even FIND him!"

It's not a good idea to blend too closely with your surroundings.

I think of that story when I hear stories like this newspaper account: A Miami mother came to police and spilled out cash and coins totaling $19.53. A young boy turned in 85 cents. After two days, they were the only people to return money scooped up from an armored truck that toppled on an overpass and rained more than half a million dollars onto the street below. Police said that witnesses reported seeing rush-hour commuters loading money into their cars and driving off while two Brinks workers lay bleeding. Police had pleaded with residents to return the money, but got nothing but laughter until a mother and a boy came in.

In a world that seemed to think alike, two people had a different idea. They were not painted with the same brush as everyone else. "I have children and I needed to set a good example," said the mother of six, who could have used a little extra cash to supplement her low retail store wage. She chose not to blend in too closely.

Most people talk about values - what we believe to be right and wrong.

But whether or not we realize it, we all LIVE our true values. It is our actions, more than our words, that will show what we truly believe.

An 11-year-old boy who turned in 85 cents because he felt "it was wrong for me to keep anything," stood out from the crowd. And a mother who wanted to teach her children to do the right thing set an example they will never forget. Like Ruth E. Renkel says, "Sometimes the poorest man leaves his children the richest inheritances." If her children inherit her values, anything else is just money.

Paint them fortunate.

From Lifesupport.

Lifesigns Life Quotes

Wednesday, August 26, 2009


Clay pots for sale - “Don't miss all the beautiful colors of the rainbow looking for that pot of gold.”

It was love at first sight. I knew how the boy felt who clambered breathlessly through his front door and cried, "Dad! I'm in love!"

"How do you know it's love?" his father asked.

ecause, when I kissed her good night, her dog bit me and I never even felt it 'til I got home!"

I can relate to him, because even without the dog-bite test, I knew love when it bit me. And it must have bit her, too, because a few weeks later she asked me to marry her! Before long, though, I began to notice something "peculiar" about her love. She some­times said, "I love you too much to hold on to you." And she said, "I want you to be happy...even if that means we won't be together."

Another time she said, "I love you so much I want to let you go. Don't feel tied to me."

Talk like that sounded peculiar to me. You see, my love was a little different. "I love you so much I want to always keep you with me," better described my kind of love. "I love you too much to ever let you go," was more typical of how I felt.

My love was a hanging-on kind of love. Hers was a letting-go kind of love. My love wor­ried about what it might do to me if I lost her. Her love worried about what it might do to us if she hung on too tightly.

One day she returned from a doctor's ap­pointment distraught. "He told me I can't have ba­bies," she said. Her swollen eyes overflowed. "I know you want children. I'll understand if you don't want to marry," she continued. "I love you too much to keep you." There again -- that pecu­liar let­ting-go kind of love.

All of this happened many years ago and, in the meantime, I have learned something about love. Love can sometimes be about hanging on. But it can also be about letting go. It is as simple and as diffi­cult as that.

And I learned something else, too. The doctor was wrong about the babies!

How about you? Is your love one of hanging on, or of letting go?

From Lifesupport.

Lifesigns Life Quotes

Monday, August 24, 2009


Dutch Lady promotion booth - “When a young man complains that a young lady has no heart, it's pretty certain that she has his

Did you know that your money likely has traces of cocaine on it?

A study by Jack Demirgian of the Argonne National Laboratory revealed that a full 78% of the currency circulating in Miami and other major US cities carries trace amounts of cocaine.

They were only looking for cocaine, but I wonder what else might be found on the bills? Fast-food products, no doubt, such as French fry grease, mustard, soft drink residue and coffee. And how about rouge or lipstick from purses and lint from pockets? I've seen everything from ink to oil on money that has come my way, and more indistinguishable stains than I care to remember.

And if they look closely enough, they can even tell something about where that money has been! To the store. To the beach. Even hidden beneath a mattress.

Just about anything that comes into contact with money leaves a bit of itself behind. Then, when the bills rub up against each other in a wallet or billfold, they share contaminates. Everything the bills touch is changed, however slightly.

So it is with us. Everybody you and I speak to, rub shoulders with or even smile changed. These changes can be helpful or hurtful, depending on our interaction. And even little changes can make a difference. NO ONE is insignificant in this regard.

Bette Reeves said, "If you think you are too small to be effective, you have never been in bed with a mosquito." I will surely affect everybody I encounter - one way or another. And they will affect me. I will leave a bit of myself behind, and take a little piece of them with me. Everybody.

There is something awe-inspiring about the influence we have on one another. In your daily contacts, what will you leave behind, and what will you take with you?

From Lifesupport.

Lifesigns Life Quotes

Saturday, August 22, 2009


Toilet plunger pump - “This I do know beyond any reasonable doubt. Regardless of what you are doing, if you pump long enough, hard enough and enthusiastically enough, sooner or later the effort will bring forth the reward.”

Cyrus McCormick, who invented the reaper and founded the company that became International Harvester, was a generous contributor to Chicago's Presbyterian Theological School. Because of that fact, the school later changed its name to McCormick Theological Seminary. Faculty and students have quipped that death is never referred to as "The Grim Reaper" at McCormick, but always as "The International Harvester."

"Grim" is not a word which describes the experience of many people who find themselves nearing life's end. Like Dr. Abraham Maslow commented after a heart attack which made him realize that his own death was not far away: "Death, and its ever-present possibility makes love, passionate love, more possible. I wonder if we could love passionately, if ecstasy would be possible at all, if we knew we'd never die."

Likewise, psychiatrist Irvin Yalom, who worked with terminally ill cancer patients, reported that "grimness" was far from their attitudes about passing on. In Dr. Chris Thurman's book, THE TRUTHS WE MUST BELIEVE (Thomas Nelson Publishers, 1991), Yalom tells us that once his patients accepted the fact that their lives were rapidly drawing to an end, positive and exciting changes occurred:

* They felt a sense of freedom to do what they wanted to do.

* They lived in, and enjoyed, the present.

* They learned to vividly appreciate the world around them.

* They joyously anticipated holidays.

* They communicated deeper with loved ones.

* They feared less and risked more.

Because these people knew they were dying, they figured out how to live! Nothing grim here. They came alive in ways never before possible.

Oh, maybe you don't want to volunteer to leave this life today, but we'll each set off on that journey soon enough. And it promises to be an exciting adventure. But in the meantime, what if you set out to live every moment as if your short days here were truly numbered? When "The International Harvester" someday reaps your life, may it have been joyful, fearless and well-lived.

From Lifesupport.

Lifesigns Life Quotes

Thursday, August 20, 2009


Built to last Toyota car - “You don't love someone for their looks, or their clothes, or for their fancy car, but because they sing a song only you can hear.”

Seeing one of her neighbor's children playing alone, a woman asked him where his brother was. "Oh," he said, "he's in the house playing a duet. I finished first."

Too many people find themselves playing a duet alone. Too many people are lonely. They rise alone in the morning, they eat meals alone, they watch television alone and retire alone in the evening. They have too few friends and family to share their lives with. It feels as if they should be playing a duet or an ensemble and everyone else finished first. They are more than alone; they are lonely.

"I don't have an answering machine," one man said. "I live alone, and I'm sometimes told that I've missed calls when I've been out. `You should really get an answering machine,' my friends tell me, but I won't. I don't want to come home to find the message light not blinking. I don't want to know with such certainty that no one tried to get in touch. It's worth missing a message or two to avoid that."

A folktale tells of a monarch long ago who had twin sons. There was some confusion about which one was born first. As they grew to young manhood, the king sought a fair way to designate one of them as crown prince.

Calling them to his council chamber one day, he said, "My sons, the day will come when one of you must succeed me as king. The burdens of sovereignty are very heavy. To find out which of you is better able to bear them cheerfully, I am sending you together to a far corner of the kingdom. One of my advisors there will place equal burdens on your shoulders. My crown will one day go to the one who first returns bearing his burden like a king should."

In a spirit of friendly competition, the brothers set out together. Soon they overtook a frail and aged woman struggling under a heavy weight. One of the boys suggested that they stop to help her. The other protested: "We have a burden of our own to worry about. Let us be on our way."

So the second son hurried on while the other stayed behind to help the woman with her load. On his journey to the kingdom's edge, the same young man found others who needed help. A sightless man who needed assistance home; a lost child whom he carried back to her worried parents; a farmer whose wagon needed a strong shoulder to push it out of the mud.

Eventually he did reach his father's advisor, where he secured his own burden and started home with it safely on his shoulders. When he arrived back at the palace, his brother met him at the gate and greeted him with dismay. "I don't understand," the brother said, "I told Father the burden was too heavy to carry. How did you manage it alone?"

The future king replied thoughtfully, "I suppose when I helped others carry their burdens, I found the strength to carry my own."

Isn't that the secret of living with loneliness? When we find others who need help with their burdens, we also find the strength to carry our own! Get busy helping others, even if it is nothing more than making a phone call or writing an encouraging note, and you'll find that your burden of loneliness will become easier and easier to manage. And soon you'll be too happy and busy to even notice if the message light is blinking.

From Lifesupport.

Lifesigns Life Quotes

Tuesday, August 18, 2009


Crowded at the waiting room - “There are basically two types of people. People who accomplish things, and people who claim to have accomplished things. The first group is less crowded.”

A man who fell off a skyscraper was heard to say as he passed the 12th floor, "So far, so good!" One might say he was an optimist.

I believe in optimism. I believe that there is great power in an optimistic attitude, especially when it is grounded in reality.

The late Brian Johnston, a well-known British broadcaster, demonstrated the power of an optimistic outlook. He delighted millions of listeners with his radio programs. He was also a top-class cricket commentator and enthusiast for the game. He once said, "I am a great optimist. Every time I go to a cricket match, I think it is going to be the best game I have ever seen. Of course, it never is, but what pleasure it gives me in anticipation!"

Is he simply playing silly mind games? I don't think so. Imagine how much more we might enjoy a meal, a book, an outing, a concert, a holiday -- if we think these just may be the best we have ever experienced! A strong, positive outlook can make all the difference.

The poet writes:

"One ship sails east, the other west
On the self-same winds that blow.
'Tis the set of the sails and not the gales
That determines the way she goes."

Set your mental outlook to always expect the best. You will often get exactly what you expect! And even if you don't, you will still get to enjoy the pleasure of anticipation.

From Lifesupport.

Lifesigns Life Quotes


There are some things in life which are easy. Tutoring my younger cousin in her school subjects is far from being one of those things. I guess it’s true what they say – you may be good at something, but it does not naturally follow that you would be a good teacher.

The science subjects have been particularly challenging and more often than not, my cousin have always needed chemistry help and physics tutoring. It is difficult because I would have to spend hours on end devising the best way to make the whole chemistry tutoring and physics tutoring experience fun and effective. It gets so frustrating sometimes that I wish I could just throw in the towel and hire a proper physics tutor and chemistry tutor.

I was at my wits end when I finally hit the internet and did some research online. Turns out that you can actually get online physics tutoring and online chemistry tutoring! One of the places where you can get an online physics tutor and an online chemistry tutor is TutorVista.

Tutorvista is cool because for just a small sum of money a month, you get unlimited one-on-one sessions with a professional tutor on the subject. The system utilizes a virtual whiteboard workspace with a chatroom feature, which I think is ingenious!

Man, I should have signed her up a lot earlier. Just think of the number of hours I would have saved. Think I’m gonna take them up on the free demo and see how it goes. Fingers crossed.

Friday, August 14, 2009


There is no denying that keeping proper skin care is difficult to accomplish when you are busy living an active lifestyle. When we neglect to take proper care of our skin, problem of blemishes occurring is common and can be dampening to our physical appearance. Thus it is best to start the Acne Treatments processes as soon as possible to save ourselves from any risk of embarrassment.

As a general rule of thumb prevention is better than cure. Daily cleaning of the skin using Facial Moisturizers as well as Facial Cleansers is a good starting point for skin care. Facial Moisturizers are every effective for treating dry skin conditions whereas Facial Cleansers are meant for cleaning and disinfecting your skin.

For those who are not keen on using products containing chemicals there is always the option of using Organic Health and Beauty Products instead. But if you are looking for products to help slow down the aging process of your skin, Antioxidants containing nutrients like vitamin A, E and C, caretonoids, flavonoids and selenium is your answer.

It is also a good idea to prevent sun damage to your skin by applying suitable Sun Protection that block out the sun's UVA and UVB rays which are damaging to the skin. With all the stated skin care products, just remember that they also come in travel sizes so you can bring Health and Beauty Products Onboard whenever you go traveling.


Party preparation underway - “Don't waste life in doubts and fears; spend yourself on the work before you, well assured that the right performance of this hour's duties will be the best preparation for the hours and ages that will follow it.”

In her poem "Aurora Leigh," Elizabeth Bar­rett Browning wrote:

Earth's crammed with heaven,
And every common bush afire with God;
But only he who sees, takes off his shoes,
The rest sit round it and pluck blackberries.

I have certainly plucked my share of black­berries, blind to what wonder there is in life. But on occasion I have also had my eyes opened by others, a bit more sensitive and aware. I cherish those mo­ments and recall them when life gets too routine and ordinary. I'll never forget one such moment.

I stumbled out the door of a mountain cabin where I was spending the weekend working with youth and their families at a rustic retreat center. I had a 6:30 a.m. appointment to keep and squinted from the early autumn sun peeking over pine-blan­keted mountaintops.

"Today is a miracle!" spoke a young, enthu­siastic voice behind me. I turned toward the radiant face of my teen-aged friend.

"How?" I asked her. I wasn't sure if I could handle any excitement this early in the morning.

"Think about it," she smiled. "The sun rose, didn't it?"

"Yeah." I found it easy to hide any enthusi­asm. It seemed to rise on every other morning with­out any help from me.

"That's a miracle! It is miraculous that the earth turns as it does. At night, the sun goes down and in the morning it rises. It just happens!"

I pretty much had this figured out years ago, I thought, as I rubbed sleep from my eyes. I was also busy thinking about how to get a cup of coffee.

"And look at the mountains! Covered with trees and grass, they look so beautiful. And there," she pointed, "a valley. It's all a miracle!"

"What have I stumbled into?" I thought. "And where is the coffee?"

"Wildflowers blooming," she continued. "It all smells so fresh and clean and so good." She took a deep breath. Her blue eyes sparkled. "All of na­ture receives water and light. Things grow and blos­som -- it is all so beautiful."

Maybe it wasn't coffee I needed...but whatever she had gotten into! I didn't know if it was her bubbly personal­ity or the freshness of the morning, but I began to sense her enchantment with the daybreak. A little, anyway. Somehow, she had me believing that the day did hold a certain magic.

Then, with a smile that seemed to make her blonde curls laugh, she gave her pronouncement a note of finality. "And best of all, it will happen again tomorrow. And the next day! And the next!" She sighed. "It's a miracle morning!"

My young friend showed wisdom beyond her years. For her, earth was "crammed with heaven" and "every bush afire." She should never want for happiness, for she had already learned, at such an early age, to find wonder in the common­place and to feel gratitude for the ordinary. If each day for her is a miracle, then a lifetime will be no less than a mar­velous extravaganza!

From Lifesupport.

Lifesigns Life Quotes

Wednesday, August 12, 2009


Promotion display booth - “The sage wears clothes of coarse cloth but carries jewels in his bosom; He knows himself but does not display himself; He loves himself but does not hold himself in high esteem”

Abraham Lincoln once said, "I will prepare, and some day my chance will come." When his chance came, he was ready.

During his seminary years, one priest-in-training sported a T-shirt that never failed to bring chuckles. Across the front was emblazoned: "Expectant Father." His chance came and he, too, was ready!

When your chance comes, will you be ready?

Hockey superstar Wayne Gretzky was always ready. He broke almost every record imaginable and is known as the greatest hockey player of all time.

Gretzky is not particularly big for his sport -- he stands at 5 feet 11 inches tall and weighs in at 170 pounds. He never skated particularly fast, his shot was not high-powered and he often placed dead last on regular strength tests administered to his team. So what made "The Great One" so great? He was ready.

Gretzky attributes his stardom to practice and preparation. He practiced stick handling in the off-season with a tennis ball, as the ball was harder to control than a puck. In practice he innovated. He practiced bouncing the puck off the sideboards to his teammates until that technique became a regular part of his play. Then he worked on bouncing the puck off the net! He became so accomplished at these maneuvers that he sometimes said, "People say there's only six men on the ice, but really, if you use the angle of deflection of the board, there's seven. If you count the net, that's eight. From the opening face-off, I always figure we have 'em eight-on-six."

What made "The Great One" so great? Gretzky was always the best prepared member of his team. He was ready.

It's been said, "If you want your ship to come in, you must build a dock." When your chance comes, will you be ready?

From Lifesupport.

Lifesigns Life Quotes

Monday, August 10, 2009


Morning market alleyway - “Freedom and love go together. Love is not a reaction. If I love you because you love me, that is mere trade, a thing to be bought in the market; it is not love. To love is not to ask anything in return, not even to feel that you are giving something- and it is only such love that can know freedom.”

I have a collection of humorous and poignant epitaphs and tombstone verses. Not because I am morbid, but because what is said about someone who has recently died is so important. Granted, not all tombstone sayings are telling. Like the one for Lester Moore at Boot Hill Cemetery in Tombstone, Arizona:

Here lies Lester Moore
Four slugs from a 44
No Les
No More.

Or this grave marker from Uniontown, Pennsylvania:

Here lies the body of Jonathan Blake
Stepped on the gas
Instead of the brake.

Sometimes these "last words" reveal more than the deceased may have wanted, like this one:

Here lies a fellow who lived for himself
And cared for nothing
But gathering pelf,
Now, where he is or how he fares,
Nobody knows and nobody cares.

These posthumous writings will often summarize a life. If accurate, they can point the reader to that which was most important to the deceased. Did this person enjoy life? Was she cared for? Did he make a difference? Did she leave a legacy?

When you die, how will you be remembered?

Columnist Nick Clooney in NICK: Collected Columns of Nick Clooney (Irena Hochman Fine Art Ltd., 1997) printed some epitaphs from people still alive, written by themselves. Some were humorous, some serious. Some hoped that their own original epitaph would be close to the way they might be remembered. One that I truly love came from Charlie Mechem, former head of Taft Broadcasting. Charlie wished that this might be put on his tombstone:

"Dear God,
Thanks for letting me visit.
I had a wonderful time."

Isn't that terrific? And could it be said about you...that you were grateful for the visit and had a wonderful time? That's a life worth living!

From Lifesupport.

Lifesigns Life Quotes

Saturday, August 8, 2009


Fresh bananas for sale - “Time flies like an arrow; fruit flies like a banana

An army chaplain tells of the time he was asked to preach at a church some 20 miles from the base. He took his family along, but had ne­glected to tell his six-year-old daughter where they were going. After a few miles on the road, she asked, "Dad, when we get to where we're going, where will we be?" A good question! And one all of us should try to answer for ourselves.

Think of your life's journey. When you get to where you're going, where will you be? One year, five years, or even 20 years from now, if you keep heading in the same direction you are head­ing and keep doing what you are doing, what will your life look like? Not only vocationally and fi­nancially, but what kind of person will you be? Do you have a pretty clear picture of the way you would like things to turn out, or will you be as surprised when it happens as everybody else?

It has been my experience that most people do not spend much time with these questions. But as Henry David Thoreau once said, "In the long run, we only hit what we aim at."

To live aimlessly is to waste this precious gift of life. But to live with direction is to live fully.

From Lifesupport.

Lifesigns Life Quotes

Thursday, August 6, 2009


Music band equipments on stage - “Life's but a walking shadow, a poor player, that struts and frets his hour upon the stage and then is heard no more; it is a tale told by an idiot, full of sound and fury, signifying nothing.”

Helen Keller said, "The greatest tragedy in life is people who have sight but no vision." How's your vision?

A Hollywood producer scrawled a curt rejection note on a manuscript that became "Gone With The Wind." He had no vision for what that book could become.

Henry Ford's largest original investor sold all his stock in 1906. What could have happened had he shared Ford's vision for his company?

Roebuck sold out to Sears for $25,000 in 1895. Today, Sears may sell $25,000 worth of goods in sixteen seconds.

How's your vision? Do you see what needs to be seen?

Orville and Wilbur Wright felt excited. On December 17, 1903, they had finally succeeded in keeping their homemade airplane in the air for 59 seconds. Immediately, they rushed a telegram to their sister in Dayton, Ohio, telling of this great accomplishment. The telegram read, "First sustained flight today fifty-nine seconds. Hope to be home by Christmas."

Upon receiving the news of the successful flight, their sister was so excited that she rushed to the newspaper office and gave the telegram to the editor. The next morning the newspaper headed the story: "Popular Local Bicycle Merchants To Be Home For Holidays."

Can you see the real story? Are you looking for the hidden potential lurking behind every situation? Do you recognize those obscure opportunities cleverly disguised as glaring problems?

Your sight may be perfect, but how's your vision?

From Lifesupport.

Lifesigns Life Quotes

Tuesday, August 4, 2009


Food for a feast - “Man can live about forty days without food, about three days without water, about eight minutes without air, but only for one second without hope

Groucho Marx quipped, "Those are my principles, and if you don't like them... well, I have others." Though he is joking, I wonder if he is actually hitting close to home? Do you have a firm set of principles that guide your life?

Who teaches our young people about character and the importance of always doing what is right? Who teaches them how essential it is to always be honest and do what is right? In some countries, including America, the answer is: "Not the schools! Let them stick to academics," they say. "The church and the home can teach morality."

Even many ETHICS courses do not touch on PERSONAL ethics. They may discuss the medical ethics of cloning, stem cell research and genetic engineering. They may consider euthanasia, abortion and capital punishment. And they may even look at the ethics of governments and multi-national corporations. But how many teach about personal ethics: honesty, honor, integrity, trust, and the like? Or do they expect students to learn about what is right and wrong elsewhere?

Educator Christine Hoff-Sommers tells that an American university instructor dropped an armful of final exams on her desk in disgust as she complained that over 50% of her students CHEATED on their social justice exam. They'd spent a semester learning about ethical issues most societies face, but they never discussed personal morality. They could talk about the good and bad behaviors of corporations, governments and societies, but not about their own lives. They just didn't get it: cheating is wrong! And can we expect societies to be any better than the people who live in them?

Church leader John Wesley simplifies it for us. In regards to personal ethics, he says this:

"Do all the good you can,
By all the means you can,
In all the ways you can,
In all the places you can,
At all the times you can,
To all the people you can,
As long as ever you can."

That is advice that should never let you down.

From Lifesupport.

Lifesigns Life Quotes

Sunday, August 2, 2009


Almost life sized Ironman statue - “Accept that some days you're the pigeon, and some days you're the statue”

I heard about a woman who sued her hus­band for divorce. She told the judge she had nagged and nagged, but she couldn't get him to do right.

The judge wondered if she had tried using kindness. Referring to the biblical passage which says that when we show kindness to our enemy it is like heaping "burning coals on his head," he asked her if she had tried heaping coals on his head.

She answered, "No, but I don't think it will work. I already tried scalding water and that didn't do any good." (Ouch….)

Who hasn't felt frustrated with another? Who hasn't wanted to strike out rather than reach out? But revenge is never as sweet as we imagine it to be. And besides, when we fight fire with fire, everybody is likely to get burned.

Next time you get upset try this: retaliate in kindness, not in kind. Turn your anger into an as­sault of good will! After all, who can resist a bar­rage of kindness?

From Lifesupport.

Lifesigns Life Quotes


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