What do you have this weekend? We’re going to the beach, and in an effort to get kids to eat more fruit, we’re doing it monochromatic fruit salad. We’ll see if it works! We hope you enjoy it, and here are some links to the network …
At the same time, this is FASCINATING.
Love these nice sandals.
The dream Fire Island Retreat.
I just finished this memory and THEY LIKED IT.
At the same time, jajajaja.
“Why don’t we waste money again, ”Including frozen pizza and luxury living room.
Ooh, you would summer pasta?
The most beautiful color kitchen cabinets.
Also, three reader comments:
Rachel says what it means to think of it as a fight against cancer: “My friend D., who worked as a social worker for a decade at the beginning of his professional life, chose to consider the diagnosis of metastatic cancer as an uninvited dance partner while moving together with curiosity, grace and humor. Through time and space. “.
Maaik says what it means to think of it as a fight against cancer: “I’m a cancer survivor, but I never felt that the fight analogy was helpful. The best analogy I thought was to have cancer in a storm. It wasn’t, like the weather, something to fight for. I just hoped to hold on and overcome it.” “And then, when the treatment is over, and finally you can breathe again, you have to examine the debris and pick up the pieces and put them back in the way you need them. And, yes, you can find victory in that.”
Carmen says what it means to think of it as a fight against cancer: “My mother specifically asked her obituary to tell me that she died after an ‘adventure’ with cancer. She and I had many adventures together for 19 years, so that made sense to me. She also thought it was just as horrible and wild as the experience of cancer, to call it a battle. And it was true – our community showed us so much love. Now, 20 years later, I can better understand what a gift it can be as an adventure adventure. “
(Photo by Coney Island Stella Blackmon.)