Before the morning sun could cusp it’s meeting of dew. Sweet lifts in clovers, surrounded the ground. A flock of birds in full swing. We brought our rounded broken hearts of flesh. A new morning to touch. Fresh oil to pour. A prayer we give to thee.~Krissy♥
There is no approval needed in being me.~Krissy
I gently let go – any (and all) desperation. I gently let go all worry. I gently let go of yesterday. I gently receive all miracles. I gently receive joy.
A gentle renewed love in hope in grace in wisdom.~Krissy
If I should lay down in wellness/ all else will fall away. When I am at loss for words. There is no threat all/ else will fall away.
In wellness, in sweet relief…all else will fall away. ~Krissy ♥
I’m thankful for this blog to share a story, to share a plea.I’m thankful for glowing winds. I’m thankful for jolly mountain tops and dashing streams. I’m thankful for city parks and noisy streets. Most of all I’m thankful for quiets moments of peace. ~Krissy Mosley 2017
Image: by my own personal camera
To deny a people their human rights is to challenge their very Humanity- Nelson Mandela
Sitting upward, cut down in a blink of a trigger
Hold in trying times.
I was ten maybe the girl-next-door was about eight. I remember the smoke circling our house. The flames escape me. Just that afternoon I pleaded with mom to let me play in the back with our neighbor. Her mother brought her baby sister outside. She sat her next to us – we’d bake mud pies and pretending to have houses of our own.
The sun seemed to be in a hurry, the street lights pressed in the fabric of our summer dresses. Mommy called me to return. I climbed back through a cubby-hole that led from my backyard to my friend. The sirens blared just as night had settled down.
In the beginning, the smell of smoke had been faint but the fall out was too severe. Mommy stood in her robe praying and yelling for me to get back in bed.
When the newspaper arrived in the morning, I wanted to read it. My youthful mind, disturbed. My friend, taken to the hospital for 3rd-degree burns. Her baby sister died due to smoke inhalation. I remember my neighbor’s mother always smoked. Why would she burn the house down? Why didn’t I stay?
I counted each address on Cherry Street. I counted the two street lights over. My friend was placed in foster care. I was brave enough to go – I had to see for myself.
I crawled through the cubby-hole that led from my yard to her home. It was all rubbish. The pieces that were left told one story – it would be mine alone to tell. I tried to pretend that she’d come home and wrap my mind around the year of 1992.
I can see the mud pies. The little baby in her swaddled pamper. I see the street lights turning on and the rusty hole that led from my yard to hers.
(true story from my childhood in San Antonio T.X. Photo image pixabay.com)