Archive for June, 2011

Health Tip


2011 Best Hair Do’s

Love the people who treat you right;
Pray for the ones who don’t.

When the power of love over powers the love of power, there will be peace!

What Would I Do Without My Pets

What Would I Do
Without My Pets?

Easter Bunny

All I need to know — I learned from the Easter Bunny!

  •  Don’t put all your eggs in one basket.
  • Everyone needs a friend who is all ears.
  • There’s no such thing as too much candy.
  • All work and no play can make you a basket case.
  • Everyone is entitled to a bad hare day.
  • Let happy thoughts multiply like rabbits.
  • Keep your paws off of other people’s jelly beans.
  • Good things come in small, sugar coated packages.
  • The grass is always greener in someone else’s basket.
  • To show your true colors, you have to come out of the shell.
  • The best things in life are still sweet and gooey.

May the joy of the season fill your heart.

And may God Bless You!

Happy Easter!

From One Gourgeous Gal to Another

Women are Angels.

And when someone breaks our wings, we simply continue to fly . . . on a broomstick.

We are flexible like that.

July 2011 – Money Bags

The year of Money

Calendar for July 2011

Money bags

This year, July has 5 Fridays, 5 Saturdays and 5 Sundays. This happens

once every 823 years. This is called money bags. So, share this with your friends and money will arrive within 4 days. Based on Chinese Feng Shui. The one who does not share will be without money.

Kinda interesting – read on!!!

This year we’re going to experience four unusual dates.

1/1/11, 1/11/11, 11/1/11, 11/11/11 and that’s not all…

Take the last two digits of the year in which you were born – now add

the age you will be this year,

The results will be 111 for everyone in whole world. This is the year of

the Money!!!

The proverb goes that if you share this with eight good friends money will

appear in next four days as it is explained in Chinese FENG SHUI.

Those who don’t continue the chain won’t receive…….

Its a mystery, but its worth a try. good luck.

My Piggy Bank

Here’s my piggy bank after paying taxes and buying gas this morning


Blessed Are The Whackadoodles

For they let in the light!

Twenty-eight lines to make you smile:

  1. My husband and I divorced over religious differences. He thought he was God and I didn’t.
  2.  I don’t suffer from insanity; I enjoy every minute of it.
  3.  Some people are alive only because it’s illegal to kill them.
  4. I used to have a handle on life, but it broke.
  5. Don’t take life too seriously; No one gets out alive.
  6. You’re just jealous because the voices only talk to me
  7. Beauty is in the eye of the beer holder.
  8. Earth is the insane asylum for the universe.
  9. I’m not a complete idiot — Some parts are just missing.
  10. Out of my mind. Back in five minutes.
  11. NyQuil, the stuffy, sneezy, why-the-heck-is-the-room-spinning medicine.
  12. God must love stupid people; He made so many.
  13. The gene pool could use a little chlorine.
  14. Consciousness: That annoying time between naps.
  15. Ever stop to think, and forget to start again?
  16. Being ‘over the hill’ is much better than being under it!
  17. Wrinkled Was Not One of the Things I Wanted to Be When I Grew up.
  18. Procrastinate Now!
  19. A hangover is the wrath of grapes.
  20. A journey of a thousand miles begins with a cash advance.
  21. Stupidity is not a handicap. Park elsewhere!
  22. They call it PMS because Mad Cow Disease was already taken.
  23. He who dies with the most toys is nonetheless DEAD.
  24. A picture is worth a thousand words, but it uses up three thousand times the memory.
  25. Ham and eggs… A day’s work for a chicken, a lifetime commitment for a pig. (how true)
  26. The trouble with life is there’s no background music.
  27. The original point and click interface was a Smith & Wesson.
  28. I smile because I don’t know what the heck is going on!

Appreciate every single thing you have, especially your friends!

Life is too short and friends are too few!

Fix That – Quick Fix

A Choice

After a few of the usual Sunday evening hymns, the church’s pastor slowly stood up, walked over to the pulpit and, before he gave his sermon for the evening, briefly introduced a guest minister who was in the service that evening. In the introduction, the pastor told the congregation that the guest minister was one of his dearest childhood friends and that he wanted him to have a few moments to greet the church and share whatever he felt would be appropriate for the service. With that, an elderly man stepped up to the pulpit and began to speak,


“A father, his son, and a friend of his son were sailing off the Pacific Coast when fast approaching storm blocked any attempt to get back to shore. The waves were so high, that even though the father was an experienced sailor, he could not keep the boat upright, and the three were swept into the ocean as the boat capsized.” The old man hesitated for a moment, making eye contact with two teenagers who were, for the first time since the service began, looking somewhat interested in his story. The aged minister continued with his story, “Grabbing a rescue line, the father had to make the most excruciating decision of his life … to which boy he would throw the other end of the life line. He only had seconds to make the decision.


The father knew that his son was a Christian and he also knew that his son’s friend was not. The agony of his decision could not be matched by the torrent of waves. “As the father yelled out, ‘I love you, son!’ he threw out the life line to his son’s friend. By the time the father had pulled the friend back to the capsized boat, his son had disappeared beneath the raging swells into the black of night. His body was never recovered.”


By this time, the two teenagers were sitting up straight in the pew, anxiously waiting for the next words to come out of the old minister’s mouth. “The father,” he continued, “knew his son would step into eternity with Jesus, and he could not bear the thought of his son’s friend stepping into an eternity without Jesus. Therefore, he sacrificed his son to save his son’s friend. How great is the love of God that He should do the same for us. Our heavenly Father sacrificed His only begotten Son that we could be saved. I urge you to accept His offer to rescue you and take a hold of the life line He is throwing out to you in this service.” With that, the old man turned and sat back down in his chair as silence filled the room.


The pastor again walked slowly to the pulpit and delivered a brief sermon with an invitation at the end. However, no one responded to the appeal. Within minutes after the service ended, the two teenagers were at the old man’s side. “That was a nice story,” politely stated one of the boys, “but I don’t think it was very realistic for a father to give up his only son’s life in hopes that the other boy would become a Christian.” “Well, you’ve got a point there,” the old man replied, glancing down at his worn Bible.


A big smile broadened his narrow face, and he once again looked up at the boys and said, “It sure isn’t very realistic, is it? But I’m standing here today to tell you that THAT story gives me a glimpse of what it must have been like for God to give up His Son for me. You see … I was that father and your pastor is my son’s friend.”