|My husband Pete and I dressed for winter on the Pacific Northwest Island of , Whidbey, Occupied Coast Salish People Land, 2019|
I'm at the keys, revisiting some of the many blogs I've written over the past decade (and more). What I've discovered is the many visitors that continue to read this, and other blogs long after I have updated them. My wandering nature moves on, I love to share what's new and working in my life; and then I'm off to something and somewhere else.
The beautiful part of blogging, for me, is that the work and the words stay where they are. That may or may not be good to some but I am grateful for this venue and like any thing of worth it's hard work. To be doing something you love (like I love this blogging/writing) makes the effort fun.
At my age I have wrestled with the old needs and seductions of being compensated as I once was when I had a job. There was karma to work out in this area and through the writing of story and posts there is progress and process. The makua o'o is a lifetime practice of becoming 'ripe'.
If you are a long-time reader who returns from time-to-time I am grateful there is something here to interest and feed your curiosity. It occurs to me you may have questions after all these years ... perhaps you would like to explore more ways to answer those questions? There is probably some new widget I could add to collect questions. Keep coming back, and look for this feature in the future. (Fingers crossed:)
In the mean time this link (What is Makua o'o?) is a good one if you seek a lifetime practice suitable for the genuinely curious explorer. The Pages links that run through the top of this blog are also filled with information. The Sidebar is equally rich with sites I have found over the years. Dig it! Eli'eli kau mai.
E Ola Mau,