Saturday, June 29, 2013


and the living is not always easy ...

The window is open for summer vacations and romances. Enjoy your time. If traveling, remembering that the climate has changed and that which was once safe, may not be anymore. If you can't afford to travel, get out and do something that is creative.

With love ... please be careful where you put your heart. Understand the patterns in a relationship as they pertain to you and your partner. Clients are returning to tell me about broken promises from partners who suddenly changed their minds and disappeared, leaving them challenged about their choices and behavior. Enjoy the moment, the good times, but proceed carefully. Every reader of this blog knows the effort it takes to maintain a good working relationship, so be sure both of you are emotionally and physically available. If you frequently analyze and dissect your relationship, then something is wrong and it will end. Keep life simple. Try not to co-depend. Don't seek a caretaker, as many people do, because they are tired and lonely. Living with the wrong person is worse and not easy to change. Good luck.

Crop Circles

Remember when we followed crop circles?

Hourglass crop circle at Silbury Hill - June 2013

Drones and Crop Circles 2013 - Fun Stuff - Anyone can use a drone for surveillance

I chose the video below because I keep "seeing" the crop circles with the codes.
Search google videos for something you connect to.

June 30, 1908

The Tunguska Event

  Tunguska Event Google Videos

  Russian meteor shockwave circled globe twice   BBC - June 29, 2013

  It took 105 years, but they finally solved the mystery of Tunguska   MSNBC - June 29, 2013

When night turned to day .... The Tunguska event was a powerful explosion that occurred at 7:17 a.m. not far from the Podkamennaya River in what is now Krasnoyarsk Krai in Russia. The explosion is believed to have been caused by the air burst of a large meteoroid or comet fragment at an altitude of 5-10 kilometres (3.1-6.2 mi) above the Earth's surface. Although the Tunguska event is believed to be the largest impact event on land in Earth's recent history, impacts of similar size in remote ocean areas would have gone unnoticed before the advent of global satellite monitoring in the 1960s and 1970s. The explosion knocked over an estimated 80 million trees over 2,150 square kilometres (830 sq mi). It is estimated that the shock wave from the blast would have measured 5.0 on the Richter scale. An explosion of this magnitude is capable of destroying a large metropolitan area.

July 1-3, 1863

Battle of Gettysburg   Wikipedia

  Battle of Gettysburg   Google Videos

Re-enactment opens Gettysburg anniversary events   AP - June 29, 2013

150 Years After Gettysburg, Virginia and Minnesota Fight Over Confederate Flag   Yahoo - June 29, 2013

The Ghosts of Gettysburg   Google