Wednesday, June 02, 2010
For the past several days I've been staying with my son and his fiancee in Georgia. It's my first visit since he moved here last fall. What exciting and busy times, preparing for their upcoming wedding in October! I brought a to-do list with me and have been slowly crossing items off as they are completed. Of course, I've been adding a few things since arriving, too :)
I want to thank you all for your continued support on my friend feed, comments on my page, and goodies. I just haven't had the time to contact each of you individually, but wanted to let you know how much it means to me!
I will be home next week, but have a full week of appointments, then will be going camping the following weekend. Busy, busy times! I'm trying to do as much Sparking as possible, but my time online will be limited for the most part until mid-July.
Thanks for understanding!
Friday, May 14, 2010
The League of American Bicyclists is promoting Bike-to-Work Week 2010 from May 17-21 and Bike-to-Work Day on Friday, May 21. Need some ideas? Use the League's step by step guide on how to get started promoting your event. Help us Count Cyclists In this May, and every month!
Friday, April 30, 2010
Spring brings many occasions for gardeners to celebrate their connection to the earth, including National Arbor Day. National Arbor Day, known as the tree planter’s holiday, has been celebrated in the United States since 1872.
Founded by journalist J. Sterling Morton in 1872, Arbor Day is celebrated on the last Friday in April. Using his forum as a journalist, he encouraged both individuals and community organizations to plant trees.
Having settled in the largely treeless state of Nebraska, Morton began the campaign as a way to increase the number of trees for windbreaks to keep soil in place, for fuel and building materials, and for shade.
Thursday, April 22, 2010
Forty years have passed since the first Earth Day, and many people now realize that, if we’re serious about saving the planet, we have to do more than just recycle, carry cloth bags, take short showers, and use energy-efficient light bulbs. While these are all worthwhile measures, we must also work to control our population—and our appetite for flesh.
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