There are moments in life in which logic doesn't seem to match any possible expectation and what happens can be seen both as normal as well as surreal, and yet, out of an abnormal reality, we think about something that can't be possibly accepted because, if true, spreads mass panic and, if not, leads us to ridicule. 25 of January 2013 was the day the mysterious reflected in me, showing a man that could have been myself in another time period but was not, or was he? If logic is made out of the reality we usually feel, then that's when our reality changes to guide us into a new paradigm of observations. As I sit and observe the French girl, a few tables apart from me, writing compulsively in her napkin, I know that it's not as much important understanding why she didn't even look at my face as to why is she writing in a napkin. But truly intriguing is the conversation that follows between two men, which even though alive are believed to be dead to the whole world and seen as unreal to the ones that know them. One of them is me and the other I have no idea of who can he be, and that's why this book can only be described as fiction, even though sharing information about a very realistic and probabilistic future for mankind, a future we should all be aware of.
"Traveling Streams: A Reflective Journey" presents a collection of observations, poems, and short stories-all inspired by traveling to or living in different cities around the world, such as Paris, Chicago, and Boston. It reminds the observer that beauty is always around for those who simply take a second look. It shows how every place has its own gifts and energies. "Window Washer Bravado #1 Yesterday, while working on Michigan Avenue, I looked out of my window because I saw this rope hanging from the building. Later, I noticed that it was actually a pulley! Then, I saw that is was a man sitting on a small board cleaning the windows of the building, one pane at a time! I looked closer and noted the precision with which he worked. He looked like he could have been in his thirties. I felt," That is so brave to take on job like that!" And here we are, afraid to do the small things in life. This man puts his life on the line every day! It taught me a lesson: Forge ahead with courage; it could always be worse. Hats off to the window washers of skyscrapers!"
This 100+ page journal provides your child with a blank canvas to write about their train adventures.