Poet Rummager


Footsteps echoing.
Dirt trudged through once pristine parts
of my cranium.

 👣   👣   👣   👣   👣   👣   👣   👣   👣   👣   👣   👣   👣   👣   👣

Sullied thoughts are difficult to keep contained. Set them free, I say, and savor with wild abandon! Love your morbid side by treating it to my book, Dark Matter. It’s free to download today, so don’t delay!





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“Smudging” and Bacteria

Ann's Corner

Having spent many years in close association with First Nations people, through marriage into a west coast community, I came across this practice of “smudging” now and again. I held myself back from participation in this ritual on the occasions I encountered it because I was uneasy about the spiritual aspects of this cultural cleansing procedure and I did not see my husband participate at all. I relied heavily upon him for his knowledge and wisdom about matters relating to his own culture. It was also my understanding that, as a Christian, my spiritual cleansing came ultimately through the shed blood of Christ.
Here is a picture and a CBC article related to the practice of “smudging.

(Pic: article)
I have garnered a great deal of respect for the First Nations people over the years and for the many things I came to discover in the culture…

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Through Open Lens

White-Tailed Deer Fawns

F/5.0, 1/60, ISO 320.

White-Tailed Deer Fawns

What do you call a deer with no eyes?

I have no I-Deer

Interesting Fact: At birth, white tail fawns have a spotted reddish coat that is fairly silky. There may be several hundred spots on the coat. The spots enable the fawn to camouflage itself, with the colors blending well with the surrounding natural environment. They usually weigh between 4 to 8 pounds at birth. The whitetail fawn loses its spots by the end of October of the same year it was born, or within 3 to 4 months after birth.  ( )

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First Friday

The Daily Post

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Welcome to First Friday, a weekly open thread where any new blogger can share a link to his or her very first post with the larger community. To share your first post with us, copy and paste the link right into a comment here. (If you’re not new, you can still be a part of First Fridays: visit a…

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