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Life’s lemons


We have to recognize that everything bad life throws at us aren’t lemons! In fact, everything that life has installed for us are simply a random assortment of paintballs that colour our lives as they are… Life as it is creates the diversity which is beautiful. Bright colours only stand out because the dull colours were there to bring out the contrast.

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sunny day

”..dont go where I cannot see you..” - him

woke up today with this sentence ringing in my head.

unknowingly smiled.

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0 Plays

Came across a classic on youtube. The lyrics seemed so meaningful.

I know that when you look at me

There’s so much that you just don’t see

But if you would only take the time

I know in my heart you’d find

A girl who’s scared sometimes

Who isn’t always strong

Can’t you see the hurt in me?

I feel so all alone

I wanna run to you

I wanna run to you

Won’t you hold me in your arms

And keep me safe from harm

I wanna run to you

But if I come to you

Tell me, will you stay or will you run away

Each day, each day I play the role

Of someone always in control

But at night I come home and turn the key

There’s nobody there,

no one cares for me

What’s the sense of trying hard to find your dreams

Without someone to share it with

Tell me what does it mean?

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Quoted from a reply in Yahoo News.

Jan • Singapore, Singapore • 19 hours ago
Being an expat myself who also lived in Singapore for a year back in the mid 1990’s I have to be completely honest and say that I really think the Singaporean Government should try to stick a finger in the ground and listen to its own population for once.

Even I as a foreigner much prefer the The Singapore I experienced 18 years ago from the Singapore today where everything seems to be aimed at creating a higher GDP on paper for show with the result that Singaporeans are being made secondary citizens in their own country.

It is really no wonder that ordinary Singaporeans feel they have had enough. Due to the Governments stance on labour laws it has been possible for employers to virtually make Singaporeans extinct within certain industries.
The service sector in Singapore is today virtually void of local Singaporeans. When I go to Changi Airport to fly anywhere the only place I meet local Singaporeans is in Immigration.

Honestly, a people should never have to feel alienated in their own country.

A completely unnecessary accident as the described just fuels the feelings already deeply rooted in most Singaporeans and that is only the lasted case.

Why is it possible for somebody else than Singaporean citizens to occupy HDB flats?
Why has it been allowed that some foreigners have been able to stay in the PR scheme almost indefinitely?
Why are many Singaporeans treated differently in hospitals and educational institutions just because you have foreigners standing there waving money?

I can only recommend the Singaporean Government to wake up and look at the realities. A very real scenario may reveal itself in 2016 and maybe that is about time as well.

I am not a Singaporean nor can I ever become one but I do have enough common sense to understand that there is something very wrong in Singapore when local Singaporeans are being put second or further back in line to pretty much everything while some foreigners, who’s only asset for Singapore is money, take first row.
Maybe The Singaporean Government don’t even care how some of these newly rich have actually aquired their wealth.

Many of them may not really be people you want to be associated with like this irresponsible crazy PRC moron who by his splendid show of stupidity managed to take the lives of two innocent people of which one was just an ordinary family father who worked to provide for his family.

Yahoo News

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The Problem of Familiarity

 By Jim Liebelt

We must pay more careful attention, therefore, to what we have heard, so that we do not drift away.

Hebrews 2:1

“Do not pass.”

I couldn’t remember seeing that sign before. This time, I noticed it—and it looked like the sign has been there for a long while. Apparently, the sign had become so familiar to me that it blended into the scenery. It had lost its meaning. Yet, this time I noticed. It’s there for a good purpose: the sign is posted to warn drivers that on this particular slow curve to the left, passing another car would be dangerous. Frankly, I’ve been tempted on more than one occasion to pass another car on that very stretch of road.

Perhaps I’m taking this too seriously, but it bothered me when I realized that I didn’t usually notice the sign. What other signs—what other warnings—am I ignoring?

Familiarity can cause complacency that puts us in danger. The problem of familiarity can also affect our spiritual lives. I am reminded that there are many familiar warnings in the Bible. Purposeful warnings. Good warnings. Warnings like “Don’t commit adultery,” “Don’t show favoritism,” and “Don’t repay evil for evil.” God, in His infinite wisdom and goodness, instructs us through the Bible that there are things in life we need to avoid. He does this not because He wants to contain our behavior for His own amusement or control, but rather because He loves us and warns us for our own benefit. His warnings are real warnings about real dangers.

How often have we, as Christians, been tempted to ignore (or have ignored) God’s warnings because they have simply become too familiar? Can it be that we skim right by them without thinking about their meaning? I’m guilty of this. How about you?

The next time you read a Biblical command or warning, don’t let familiarity get the best of you. Think about it. Consider its purpose. Act on it.