There are 75 days before the start of a new Gregorian calendar year. So, for the next 44 days (Monday – Sunday) the blog postings will ask you one question. That question may inspire you, it may perplex you, it may anger you, or it may tickle you. It’s about the real in you. The joyous intent of the 75 questions is to prompt a reaction, to get you to think beyond tradition or boundaries, and then get a truthful answer to the probe.
The overall intent of the 75 questions is to capture change. The questions are to be a catalyst for inner change that leaves you feeling more colorful, dynamic, powerful, intrigued, and authentic. When these healing emotions are opened up within you (they already exist), you change and your world changes and the whole world changes with you.
Post your answers, you will get a response to your replies and we will use these 75 questions to lift life as the year 2017 begins.
“Physical and spiritual illness can serve vital emotional and psychological needs. It can become an effective way of getting the attention one might not otherwise receive; it can ensure that one remain in a particular lifestyle or behavior pattern and avoid facing the chaos of change.” ~Carolyn Myss
There are so many caring people, businesses and organizations that truly care. Whether caring is embedded in their personal or company mission, there are a plethora of examples where actions match or exceed their promise because of the people who have a compassionate heart.
FODAC or Friends of Disabled Adults and Children in Georgia is fantastic and deserve Friday fanfare. This organization states: “We seek to enhance the quality of life for people of all ages who have any type of illness or physical disability.” In recent months, due to the illnesses of my neighbor or others in my care circle, I have first-hand awareness of what they do and I have gotten to spend time with the staff. Let me tell you, they have gotten their mission right.
The volunteers and staff at FODAC do awesome, life enhancing work without Medicare funding. Mostly, they provide durable medical equipment and supplies for those with disabilities for a suggested donation. The stories of caring, and the tangible evidence of how much the workers extend themselves, is inspiring.