Let Your Light Shine Forth

*。¨* ✫ ” ✫. ☽¨¯*。.☆¨*。¯`☆¸.✫˚¯`。.´*。.☆¨¯S´* ¨*. ☽When you live in the city, it’s easy to find your way with all of the lights on. In the suburbs, there are streetlights to guide your way or there is usually enough light reflected by the nearby city lights. In the country, even on a moonless night, there is almost always enough starlight to find your way in the dark.

Those stars have no idea that on a satellite of a solitary star many lightyears away, that you are being guided on your way by the light they have sent across the galaxies to help you on your way. Yet that light is there nonetheless.

Even when you feel you have no light of your own to share, it is always more than someone else has. Whatever light is within you, let it shine! You may never know whose blackest night you may be illuminating, helping them to find their way home.

Wherever you may be, SHINE! ☽
*。¨* ✫ ” ✫. ☽¨¯*。.☆¨*。¯`☆¸.✫˚¯`☆

About Mary Sue

I'm a: natural healer, grandmother of almost seven, lover of life, lover of travel, hopeful romantic, writer, blogger, reader of everything worthwhile (and some that's not), lover of people, friends and family (not necessarily in that order), lover of education, and so much more.

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  • http://www.familyrocketship.com Sean

    Nice!

  • david

    I see a funny person and really funny face, turned to our left, in the light up and to the left of the blob of light in the center of the photo. Ha! Yeah that’s just me.

    I used the stars in Orion’s belt to find my way out of the black woods on winter nights. I would stay in the very thick, tangled woods of Western Washington until after dark, long after sunset, and make my way out without the aid of a flashlight (I was going primitive) or any form of man-made light source. Doing that was a challenge I’d put myself through. It was an experience I’d repeat on the winter weekends many times. I would stay in the thick, black light-less woods and then slowly, carefully, subduing fear, and maybe a little panic, pick my way out silently, all the while listening for the sounds of creatures- bears, it seems, are somewhat nocturnal in the area. I would sometimes see a break in mass of bare branches of the deciduous trees and needles of fir trees to get a glimpse of Orion’s belt. Thank goodness for such a well-placed group of stars. I was never able to see the Big Dipper from inside the woods, the constellation is too big, and in the wrong direction besides. Even if I had been going north, the North Star would have nearly impossible to pick out without the pointer stars. But Orion’s Belt, now that was a great guidepost.

    Shine on Orion!

    -d