I Don’t Know

The Mushroom Men of Knarf were silently advancing on the unsuspecting earthlings, and their thin milky blood ran colder when they smelled spores from fungal toenail infections rising from many of the invaders’ feet, for to them it was a wondrous and shocking scent of kinship, homeland, and asexual reproduction.

Thank you, you hero David Nelson, you deserved higher than #9 on ’33 Of The Most Hilariously Terrible First Sentences In Literature History’

And you Dennis Barry who 24th place seems now like tragedy unfolded.

Despite the vast differences in their ages, ethnicity, and religious upbringing, the sexual chemistry between Roberto and Heather was the most amazing he had ever experienced; and for the entirety of the Labor Day weekend they had sex like monkeys on espresso, not those monkeys in the zoo that fling their feces at you, but more like the monkeys in the wild that have those giant red butts, and access to an espresso machine.

Wasn’t sure really what to say tonight. Have been writing a lot, mostly in early morning. A novel. I wonder if I am making the above list someday. One can only hope.

I had scans last week and will get results this week. Participating in a clinical trial. Feel great for the most part. Work is good. Love those boys and their Mom. Happy Father’s Day.

Other than that, feeling rather, I don’t know. Is TBD a thing for things other than text and email messages? Probably has something to do with upcoming radiology readings but I am feeling very “TBD.” Its not that I don’t believe I can be healed today by whatever means. I think I am just open to possibilities.

In the absence of my own inspiration, I figured I would share some other people’s. These are things I have found inspiring over the last few months.

Blinkist – in my words these are “Cliff Notes for Adults” and the results are powerful. Enabled “reading” @ 120 books in the last 3 months. Some of my favorites – The 5am Club, The Telemore Effect, Difficult Conversations, The Presentation Secrets of Steve Jobs, Fear, Collaborative Intelligence…lots of titles to name drop here, lots of amazing thinking. If you like ideas and like skipping to the point (or, um, “speed reading” books), you might like blinkist. In one of those speed reads the author said to try to get 1% better everyday. That’s statistically impossible but the point and results could be profound. Who can’t make a 1% change or improvement today?

How to Starve Cancer by Jane McLelland. Not only does she have an killer last name, but the book is fascinating. McLelland survived 2 terminal cancers using cocktails of repurposed, off-label medications for conditions like Diabetes, High Cholesterol and Blood Pressure. Her thesis is that we should target the genetic AND (more importantly) metabolic pathways by which those mutant freaks fuel, build and maintain themselves. Her results were self evident and potentially revolutionary.

Related to what goes in, and I kind of regret bringing this up, but more damning evidence for bunt cakes and root beers, Sugar Sweetened Beverage Consumption and Risk of Dying: the numbers are bad. I am now 7 years without processed sugar or meat. Not sure if I should cry or sing or cry-sing. I give you quote from the sage Dr. Schor,

“Drinking sugar sweetened beverages with any regularity increased a person’s risk of dying perhaps more than even we might have guessed.  Women who consumed ≥2 servings of SSBs per day had a 63% higher risk of death. For men, risk of death increased by 29%.  For men and women combined, HR was increased by 52%.”

There was also a pretty interesting paper released in early April regarding probiotics or the good bacteria said to bolster immunity and prevent illness. Researches have ‘understood’ or at least established a relationship between the microbiome and positive responses to checkpoint inhibitors (immune therapies used for cancer). This research suggests a high fiber diet, promoting greater biodiversity is best; and, surprisingly, taking over the counter probiotics can actually have a negative impact on efficacy (how well it works). Wild man. Definitely something to consider for my mela-homies on immune therapies, Diet and Probiotics Influence Response to Immunotherapy. If you want suggestions on how to get good probiotics without pills let me know.

Finally, I had not realized that Christianity had its own tradition of meditation, not too far removed from what sounds at times decidedly like eastern sounding practices (but buried by 2,000 years of history and a division of church ideologies that long ago). Haven’t read stuff like this since I was using Merton to impress girls at keg parties back in the day. I like it. Hesychasm.

Anyways, the little I know is only a little and that is not very much.

To Hair and Back

Look, a more appropriate title for this post should probably be, “To No Hair and Back,” but that didn’t sound as “cool” … not that anything done or said on this blog necessarily fits neatly onto a Fonzarelli scale of coolness. The very mention of the Fonz should provide a strong indicator of my relative low-to-no-score on the cool assessment index.

Regardless, I thought starting with “hair” made sense since I ended here many months ago without it. The hair has returned since recovering from TIL treatment for metastatic melanoma.

Here I am recently posing for a record 67th GQ shoot. You are looking at the “Sexiest Middle Aged Man with a Bag over his Alive Award” 2018 recipient. So tubular.

Forgive me reader, it has been @ 150 days since my last post. I am pleased to report that I am still hair – I mean – here.

Har-dee-hair-hair.

Please don’t hate me for the cheese. I really can’t help it. Blame Israeli remote controlled shark spies, Denver International Aiport, and 98 brain tumors. Two of those reasons can absolutely be implicated in what you see before you.

Speaking of that last bit, I spoke to @ 20 3rd year medical student this week. It was fun. The subject was basically “tell us about your experiences with medical community in the context of your medical history.” I tried to share a lot of the stuff written throughout this blog. It was a fun experience.

It was interesting…I remembered during that recent session one of the other main reasons I started writing here. Its really what drove me back tonight. I talked about how 7 years ago there was no one on the internet talking about how they survived 98 brain tumors. When I started this sight (can’t remember and too lazy to look “x” years ago) I had a few years under my belt and wanted to provide a little hope.

So if you are reading here now, looking for a bit of that hope, I am still here. I had 98 brain tumors along with tumors in my stomach, lungs, liver, neck, head. Still here man! Oh and I got to watch my kids grow another 7 years. I got to do some fun stuff at work. I recently got promoted to Chief Engineer position at my company. Shit did happen but so did I and I am grateful for it. I pray this happens for you too. Know that it can!

Think about this and forget about the statistics- there is probably no fatal disease out there in the history of man that has not had an exception, that somebody has not seemingly inextricably survived, against all odds. The ingrained is embedded in our history and in our future. Tap into it. What stories are you telling yourself today Mr or Mrs Underdog? If you need help coming up with one let me know.

As it turns out, I think hope is important. Maybe as important as any medicine I took or will take in the future. The Alt Medicine get it right. Push aside snake oil peddlers and whack jobs on the internet (yours truly included) one of the tenets of Alt Med is story telling. Almost invariably every web site “out here” that sells something non-mainstream comes with testimonials. If you research things like a epigenetics our thoughts may actually influence gene expression in turn impacting our health. People know and have known this for a long time – e.g. “As a man thinketh in his heart, so is he.” We don’t need a triple blind study or heavy scientific explanation to know or not know this…its available to us intuitively IMO. You can believe something even for the wrong reasons or with the wrong scientific explanation and it may still have a medical impact. There is nothing wrong with this! Anyways, that’s the kind of stuff we talked about…

You may also be happy to know that I feel good, believe I am doing well, and seem to be in relatively good health all things considered. We had scans last December and things were generally good. I am still not yet NED, operative word…one day at a time. I start a clinical trial this week involving some monoclonal anti-bodies. Going to be a party!

PS. Posted a show from DB new year’s run below. Glad to still have brain and ears to enjoy music of my favorite band.

Few will share such sentiments here. As Jerry Garcia was famous for saying, “We’re like licorice. Not everybody likes licorice, but the people who like licorice really like licorice.”

I love me some licorice.



Dad is Bauld-o

Two days and counting until the conclusion of my aristocratic life of leisure. I have to admit I was only partially kidding when I asked the doc today if she could write me a note for a few more days at home. She said yes, but against my better judgement, I declined. 0-;

“Please Mommy can I stay home from school?”

I know…pull the hot lamp next to the bed over, apply to forehead, simulate fever…yeah that’s it, that’s the ticket.

The truth is, its time to return to normalcy and that means getting back to work. I know it and think I am ready. Sorry work, the tyrant shall soon return.

The last 3+ weeks have been some of the most intense life experiences I have ever had. The sheer potency, duration and length of extreme pain, emotions, spiritual (if I can be so bold as to say that) and human interactions will not soon be forgotten. Nor should it really.

After the fog cleared and the multitude of side effects subsided, I have been able to read quite a bit again. Not that I wasn’t learning a lot binging The Office.

Most instructive but, not that there is anything wrong with it, there are may be more nutritious entertainment, maybe.

In addition to one of my favorite go-tos “blinklist” (a great way to cheat on good books) and a host of business and science topics, I mainly went on a near death experience book tear – Eben Alexander, Mary C. Neal, Anita Moorjani, Elizageth Kubler-Ross, and a few others I can’t recall. Fascinating stuff if you have not checked the subject out. For whatever reason such accounts seem to resonate with me. Maybe because they are so, contemporary. Hearing someone else’s experience in their own words really lends a degree of credibility (for me anyways).

When you are diagnosed with a life threatening illness, thoughts about death that was supposed to be coming when old and gray(er) leap across time and become an more imminent concern. I realized when it happened what an illusion time really is, and how (however cliche) fast a recognition of my own mortality would come whether that was to be in 2 days or 30 years. Might as well think seriously about such subjects now and try to settle with it.

Perhaps even more compelling than the comfort such near death experiences can bring to ye (me) of little faith, there was also the impact described in many of those books. The effects of the a near death experience almost invariably included dramatic physical recovery from catastrophic illness or injury.

Anita Moorjani, for instance, had slipped into what was believed to be her final coma, with massive tumors consuming her body; only to wake, post near death experience, to see such tumors melt away. The medical community has a term for these unexplained recoveries, “spontaneous remission” and, as discussed, each one of those “NDEs” was accompanied by complete recovery. Fascinating.

For me this only serves to underscore the importance of the mental, emotional and spiritual side of combating a life threatening illness. Here I think Bernie Siegel, MD, has a lot of powerful stuff. If I were to recommend any book, beyond the NDE authors above, I would pimp his, “Love, Medicine & Miracles.” I’m too lazy to provide a book report here, but let me just say I think this is a must read for any cancer patient as well as the doctors treating them. The relationship between the mental, emotional and spiritual game with the physical emphasis (arguably over-emphasis/final word) in western medicine is compellingly laid out.

Anyways, back to more pressing matters. Namely – HAIR.

I was shedding more than the Elsa the dog all over the house – clumps on the couch, shower, bed, shoulders, etc. Its still falling but we decided to preemptively shave the head. The verdict is still out whether the eyebrows are next.

The boys, in all their kindness, immediately commenced the cat calls, post razor.

Let’s see:

“Dad your nose looks really big now – even bigger in fact. And those glasses, man those are like huge.”

“The scars on the back of your head are really ugly.”

“Yeah,” D said to his Grandpa, “He’s pretty much ‘follically’ challenged full time now.”

“Nice skullet Daddy.”

“My Dad is a baldo.”

Gotta love it man.

 

 

Up and Running

The heavy exfoliation due to deep excavations of raking fingernails across my red, raised pulsing full body rash halted a few days ago. I know..thanks for the image.

I am pleased to say the itching has been successfully quelled thanks to putting 3 different high does anti-histamines on board. So things are “under control” in that regard. Though I laugh – snicker is probably a better word – at such bold statements.

Ha! Did he just say ‘under control!’

I am in control of precious little. In fact I shutter/cringe at such tomfoolery.

The only thing I control these days is my attitude and I am probably batting @ 250, with a low on base percentage, high number of popups, more strikeouts than walks, and a lot of swings at balls outside the strike zone.

Even so, I am still swinging and that’s something.

Each day since I have been home has gotten better.

The fevers have also subsided. I tossed the 24 hour Tylenol and Aleve regime in the trash.

I am no longer wheezing and sputtering up the stairs like a fish out of water.

I even kicked on the running shoes this afternoon and got out there.

I am sure it was a sight to behold. Some combination of:

Took me twice as long as normal to do a winding, breathy route around “da hood.”

But, again, I mean I swung at it.

Thankfully none of the ravenous mountain lions or marauding packs of coyotes decided to cull the gimpy dude with the hair follicles trailing behind him like a path to an easy meal.

Getting my “run on” is good too because on the way back from the doctor’s office in Denver yesterday, our 2012 Subaru lost its mind. After a series of tows to different shops, it is looking like the car is in need of a complete lobotomy. That is, engine + transmission + flux capacitor repair.  That will all equal a new car more than likely.

Needless to say this is not the financial blow, time sink or aggravation we were seeking…though there is never really a good time. Throw it on the pile.

Back to that attitude, it needs to be said – I am glad I was with Sarah on the interstate as we limped our way off the highway, a precarious situation. I didn’t freak out. We didn’t even fight or panic. And though I would have preferred it to just be me in the car, I am also very glad the boys were not with us.

So, all that is to say…

I am getting there even if I am not all here.

Big Smoochy-woochy,

Leland

Whigging

Walked out of the hospital @ 4:30pm yesterday.

Getting home was a surreal, wonderful experience.

Sitting on the front porch with a spot of tea, feeling the fresh clean air and hot sun,  getting back to hanging with my two favorite critters and their Mom-  totally righteous Dude!

That being said, the transition back to normal life has been a challenge after 10 days on the “inside.”  Seems when you take the cancer patient out of the hospital, you are still left with the cancer patient.  And my stay at U of C seems to have left an impression.

The IL-2 was not only the climatic last stage of treatment but proved the toughest, as advertised.  I had 6 spikes of fever (4 over 106), hot then cold then hot again, sweaty mess, nausea, headaches, rigors (uncontrolled full body shaking lasting 30-45 minutes), forced bed rest due to blood pressure crashes which meant if I wanted to “use the facilities”I had to whiz in a urinal in bed (which is awesome when you are shaky and they are continuously pumping you with fluids; and quite fun when a crowd of people come a-traipsing through the door- which they do frequently), and I didn’t sleep for 48 hours except for heavy drug induced stupor. Grog!

Here I am flanked by ice packs with my go-to cheesy grin.

Getting out of the hospital,  I had this vision of returning home and pouring myself into bed and zonking for 12.

Yeah, not so much.

Walking up a flight of stairs or the half mile loop at the end of the block leaves me huffing and puffing, my body is marked up from all the needles and tape ripped off (I hate tape it should all burn in hell), I have entertained several uninvited high fevers, am very flushed and bloated especially around my peeling eyes and red face, and my sleep is stuck on hospital time with lots of interrupted fits and turns punctuated by general thrashing. The latest joy is a full body rash. I am itchy as hell and was up all night, calling the on-call oncologist team multiple times in the wee hours of the morning as I scratched my skin raw like a poor flea infested dog. I did discover an  ice cold shower stopped the itching for 1-2 hours. But, seriously, who in the hay wants to take a frickin cold ass shower at 4 in the fricking morning? Um, “me” I guess.

Finally, we are expecting my hair to drop any day.

I am sharpening my purple eyebrow pencil and looking for a Pedro wig.

I also downloaded an app to sample a few synthetic hair styles.

Not sure what this look is.

This one I am referring to as the Curt Cobain.

This is my current front runner.

In meantime, we are hanging out, waiting for a miracle, working through the side effects.

The TIL study has the full power to deliver one and does for 25% of the people that endure that madness; while around @ 25% achieve some benefit.

I am hoping the plan is to be in the miraculous category.

“Stand up tall, pretend you are strong, in the hopes that you will be.”

Day 0

Typing fast since I am running out of time before the “big event” starts and I am going to be down and mostly out-of-it for the next ~ 60 hours.  Reps from the pharmaceutical company will arrive in my room with, I am told, an entourage. They will perform a minor magic trick as they thaw bags of my killer t-cells grown in the lab. I hoping for a dry ice style smoke experience and maybe a Stonehenge effigy dropped from the ceiling.

So commences the end of chemotherapeutic agents and the start of final stage of interleukin 2 infusions. Let the “fall risk” / forced bed rest / fevers/ heart monitoring / help peeing / uncontrolled tremors / and who knows what else begin.  Thankfully there promises to be drugs and expert care involved.

Some people have been known to perform this high wire IL-2 trick from the comfort of their homes. I would rather be here. CU Hospital is a great place. The doctors and nurses have been and are amazing. They have cool response, found in every one of the staff’s lexicon, to the phrase thank you, “of-course.” It reminds me of Chick Fil-a’s “my pleasure” or The Prince Bride, “As you wish” – as if you never needed to actually say thank you, like they live for it. Whether or not this is actually true, its nice.

A few more days to go! I have been looking at this experience as another marathon or physical challenge. We are on the last 10 miles or so, the “back stretch” as “they say.” Just like in some of those past experiences, I am thinking about family.

I have seen Sarah almost daily and the boys either in person or facetime’d. Its not the same.

I miss my girl Elsa. What a doll.

Home soon!

One last thing before I am bound to this bed – THANK YOU for the emails, letters, meals and help you have provided Sarah, and for the visits. I can brag on the mountain of letters received, the chocolate I have been handing out to the doctors and staff like, ah, candy and all the well wishes.

See you in few days, I’m going in.

Leland

Creepy Chemo Brain

I thought being in the hospital might provide ample time to catch up on books, games, shows etc …however I find it hard to concentrate. Supposedly this phenomena is referred to as chemo brain. I could confirm its a real thing if I could only think about it long enough (har har).

Since people are asking I thought I would provide status with a few pictures and captions.

Currently serving 9 to 11 days at University of Colorado Hospital

This is my room.

I am sure it is 2x as big as a prison cell but it reminds me of one. I can imagine now what being in prison is like. I advise against going there. Am pretty sure it would suck.

Below is my bed. one thing i have relearned is that in a hospital this is apparently not meant for sleeping. This is instead where the aliens come and perform their scientific experiments on you in the middle of the night.

The aliens demand that I provide this yellow juice as payment to them on a near hourly basis.

Tried to convince my son, The D Man, that it was freshly pressed apple juice, suds and all today. He did not have me pour him a tall Styrofoam cup of the stuff.

These are books I am not reading

The one on top is called Emotional Intelligence. I am not intelligent enough at the moment to read it. Verdict is out on whether this will change in the future regardless of the chemo brain excuse. Also, and btw, I find it ironic that a book about emotional intelligence is sitting on the top of the stack. Antithetical?

This is my shower. Sarah and I now have a walk in steam shower at our house. This one might be better. Being able to get disconnected from equipment and clean up is lovely.

I am grateful that this shower is not in prison.

This is a power cable – I know, “shocking.” Oh yeah, I still gotsit.

Power cable is hooked to this robot (okay not like Lost in Space Robot, that would be cool, but I have to entertain myself – nerd – somehow)

The robot is hooked to me 24/7 via 3 cables which make a “picc line” which is mainlined to my heart. The three cables I refer to as my “utter.”

I do find exercise is important. This is me dancing in my room

Napoleon D got nothing on me party peoples.

When I do escape my room, I walk these hallowed halls in my cool blue COHAUS socks. Yeah boy.

 

I see some things that remind me of bigger things. Joking aside, I am grateful that only the first 2 days were real rough. I pray for the people I see in halls. It could be a LOT worse.

This is me with hair.

I did one of those websites where you can see yourself based on the progression of hair loss (in this case in the next 7 days). I was shocked at how dead sexy I look.

Love you.

Lee

First Few at COHOS

The first days of my admittance at University of Colorado Hospital or COHOS (sounds more exotic and hotelish to say COHOS, pronounce Co-HAUS) were a bitch.

Sorry for the language – not really.

I found out over the last few days that its okay to swear profusely and often. Its true. I mean a doctor told me this was the case and you know, most of them are always right, right? He said it has been scientifically proven that swearing helps with pain management.

Turns out there is quite a bit of research on The Google talking about it, even made it as a wikipedia topic.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hypoalgesic_effect_of_swearing

Have to admit last night I took the Doc’s words at face value and laid out a colorful stream of choice and unimaginative words directed at the hospital, the doctors, nurses, techs, the meds, room, the wall, the floors, the ceiling, the bed, the dark, the treatment, my situation, God, Jesus …etc, etc, etc.

My practice of this newly discovered pain management technique was in direct response to a few rare side effects of the first chemo treatment (cytoxan).

One was a general lack of peeing, despite the fact they loaded me with fluids. I looked like the Stay Puff Marshmallow Man and, as my Mom would say “adding insult to injury” gained 14 L-Bs in 36 hours.

Likely related, I had epic back pain. At one point I thought in the middle of the night that I might lose what little brain I have left. Made we wonder if they should have a “Screaming Room” at hospitals. This might prove therapeutic.

That same doctor told me that it has been equally proven that laughter can also help cure sickness. I think we have all probably heard this in one form or another before. I think the person credited with making this concept popular was UN Peace prize winner and honorary doctorate holder, Norman Cousins.

Dr Norman Cousins: Anatomy Of An Illness

Here I am at a convergence of ideas or experiencing a little “synergy.” We are talking swearing, laughter and my desperate desire to sleep last night rolled into one.

I am thinking about my favorite, all time coherent and imaginative set of swear words…Samuel L. Jackson spouting a bed time story.

Parents can likely relate to the above.

Its funny.

Likely incredibly healing.

I am just not sure I am going to tell the boys about it, yet.

Hospi-TIL

I am heading to UC Health hospital in Aurora for an extended “vacation” starting Wednesday, Sept 5.

My all expense paid stay is part of a clinical trial and will feature 7 glorious days of lymphodepletion /chemotherapy, followed by an infusion of billions of white bloods cells (specifically ‘Tumor Infiltrating Lymphocytes or TIL) and then, supposedly the fun part, 2-4 days of Interleukin-2 aka “IL-2” or a cytokine/signaling protein for the immune system. Its party time.

If you want to read about the study – http://www.iovance.com/our-science/til-platform/ or you can geek out on science if so inclined – https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3462483/

Its been an eventful few months just getting here.

Starting with some evidence of progressive disease in the lymph nodes of my neck and along the liver, a short accounting of the last 2 months includes: 1 PET Scan, 2 CT scans of head /neck/ abdomen, 2 MRIs, 4 lab draws, 1 surgery, 1 colonoscopy, eye exam, a few millions doctor’s appointments, and a some different heart tests. Along the way, I had colitis and a rather unpleasant, festering infection in my neck.

If the brain scans had shown progression, if the colitis had not resolved with antibiotics or the infection had not healed, I would not be eligible for this exciting new trial.

Two months ago just getting here was daunting and there have been as you can imagine a few moments of fear, doubt and trepidation. But we are grateful to be here now.

Anyways, I don’t have prophetic or inspirational words of wisdom to offer tonight. Surprisingly or perhaps out of sheer delusion, I feel good. I know it probably makes no sense but for the most part I am at peace and enjoying life.

Work has been awesome and full of fun and challenging opportunities. I am receiving phenomenal medical care. We love our new house. The kids are back to school and do stuff to make this Dad amazed or beaming on a regular basis. Even Sarah has claimed that she will continue to love and care for me when I am sporting Anakin Skywalker’s look and the hair falls out.

Anakin Skywalker

Strength permitting, I will try to post a few times from my hospital bed.

Together, perhaps we will contemplate the delicate intricacies of mustard gas derivatives as they stampede through my veins.

May the force be with you always.

Leland

Moved

13 years ago we moved to Monument Colorado with a plan. The new place was great but we ultimately longed for trees and room for the boy (eventually boys) to make some noise.  We figured it would take 5 years to get there.

Fast forward and life, mainly cancer, interrupted. Our plan yawned and stretched out. Stuck in the metaphorical woods, it often felt more like up we were up the creek.

——-let me stop the train a second by saying that in a sometime troubled world, I think a new house sits squarely in the realm of  “high class problems.” Kinda like watching “House Hunters” with somebody wailing over the wrong color of counter tops in their otherwise perfect, dream home. Oh the horror! The horror! Somebody 9-1-1 a whaambulence. In the grand scheme of things to get upset about a bedroom being too small I mean really…take a walk down the the cancer ward.

Makes me think about this study I read one time comparing hunter gatherers and modern man’s stress levels. Turns out that the dudes and dudesses running from hungry lions had lower overall stress than all of us plagued by our “civilizationisms.” Maybe the outside world is not the problem and never was.

In one of these meetings I have gone to for a long time, I had long been secretly skeptical about men and women who claimed God had blessed them more than they could have imagined. Irrespective of the cancer situation, I kind of let the idea of having that experience go. Not that I wasn’t grateful. Its merely that I all too often suffered a case of the glass-half-empties. Things always seemed like they could be a little better, even by the very slightest degrees.

I think the turning point happened @ nine months ago. I was doing a bit of HCP (high class problem) self talk about why we had not moved yet. A moment of honesty ensued. I realized that I was thinking I somehow deserved to move. That something inherently in me deserved it. Then I realized what total bullshit that was, even though I had idea for a long time (just because ideas have been around awhile does not make them right; in fact its probably more of a case for them being wrong).

The truth is/was I am lucky to have the boys, Sarah, my job, a billion other things and in light my recent experiences, the next breath. I didn’t do anything. It was not earned or deserved.

Things fell into place shortly thereafter. Its been a cool experience and I am glad to be sharing the experience here.

I’m moved.

Thanks for all for you love and support.

A Window In New House