[ 7:22:02 PM] Saint Michael: I think [ 7:22:07 PM] Saint Michael: if you listen to your heart [ 7:22:12 PM] Saint Michael: you'll either be an Astrologian or Bard
i usually play what he thinks I would like cause he pretty much knows me like the back of his hand......
[ 7:22:20 PM] Lainey Garretson: ha ha [ 7:22:32 PM] Lainey Garretson: It's the same as being what aI already am [ 7:23:18 PM] Lainey Garretson: actually Mikey my heart wants me to be a Pali but I don't want to be a tank [ 7:34:33 PM] Lainey Garretson: the good thing is beacon is lvl 7 healer LOL
[ 7:47:46 PM] Saint Michael: you should try it out [ 7:47:48 PM] Saint Michael: its not bad [ 7:47:52 PM] Saint Michael: its actually easy now I know him like the back of my hand too and I'm feeling he's setting me up for a laugh.
[ 7:48:05 PM] Lainey Garretson: what [ 7:48:35 PM] Lainey Garretson: this is fun actually
[ 7:48:37 PM] Saint Michael: all you gotta do is stand there and get hit in the face
I'm ROFL about now
[ 7:48:45 PM] Lainey Garretson: lol
[ 7:48:45 PM] Saint Michael: TRY PALADIN [ 7:48:49 PM] Lainey Garretson: I might [ 7:49:17 PM] Saint Michael: its the easiest tank [ 7:49:21 PM] Saint Michael: and some people complain it was too easy
[ 7:49:25 PM] Lainey Garretson: I'm actually Pali on countess [ 7:49:28 PM] Saint Michael: because there was only 1 combo you had to do
I had to post this, I have so much fun with My BFF even at long distance. We all have fun, our little group.
BFFs Pali.........Bad Ass
"The Single Life" by lainey
Mammoth Falls California
It's okay to be single. In fact dating and marriage are WAY overrated. If you like sleeping in a bed by yourself maybe with a few pets and you won't have to listen to someone snoring all night (which alone will make you want to sleep by yourself) than single is the life. Just because you're single doesn't mean you won't have someone to share intimate moments with if you want that. Permitting space is what you need. Just because you aren't intimate with your best companion on an everyday basis doesn't mean you don't have one or don't want one. You don't need intimacy as much as you need friendship. This is where I say friends make the world go round. And nurturing friendship is the key to balancing your life with the love life you want. I've heard people say you can't love or be in love with your best friend...... I say you can't love anyone unless you love yourself first! ................................SO Why not?..... I've known lots of elderly married couples who were best friends on up until the day they died. What the truth is, is you can't play mind games with your best friend if you were their best friend to begin with, because....best friends see through that BS and will stop respecting you for wasting their time. You need to be mature enough to have a love like that and nurture that. Unfortunately in all of my years dating I can tell you that more mature people are the ones who can balance this because they have lived long enough and had enough experience that they are mature enough to do that and aren't trying to hit up on everything with 2 legs. The truth is no one will be alone if they don't want to be. I myself have a hand full of friends and I am select on who I call my friend and BEST friend, but to me dating is for the birds and I can't tell you how many times in the past I've gone on a date and said to myself ...."why am i out with this person who absolutely has nothing in common with me"? (I'm a sort of a unique individual and odd combo of traits also as I was a professional musician and singer and love to laugh as well as have a mechanical and logical mind!)
Live Life and love others, not because you get
something back but because you give to others.
The best company you can keep is your best friend's company. I'm not bashing males nor females. But do you really want to raise someone to be your boyfriend or girlfriend? Babysitting isn't what we need. Immaturity isn't what we need (and baby let me tell you there are many immature people out there). I don't want a boy , I want a man. Here's the kicker.... a man will prove he's a man without trying to. As a woman will prove she's a woman without trying to. Not many of those out there. As with women.....a real woman has class. A mature woman
will not care what people think because she is doing it all on her own.
No need for a guy to "think" he's going to do it better for her. I
own my own house ..............I have a really great job and I have
some wonderful friends out there both men and women. Why do I need
someone telling me how to live my life? YOU DON"T NEED THAT!
If you're a man you don't need a girl telling you what, when and where. And the same with women. That type of controlling personality needs to grow considerably before getting into a relationship. I'm at the age in life where I can look great and know I am attractive ..... I don't need anyone. I also have to tell you I love compliments from real men, whether an ex military pilot or current military commander...(i love my friends). I respect them and they will respect me. I, also as a woman of class, will give compliments to men who deserve it. This isn't the compliment that some body builder dude will get from a groupie. Personally I don't like men who are vain about their looks. And there is nothing sexier than a man who does what he sets out to do and is successful especially if i have something in common with them. If your clock is ticking and you want children then live with the father or mother by being married or close, close friends. We are all unique in our own way. The brilliance is balancing your life with another person's life and YOU being happy with YOU. If you are happy with yourself no one can dissuade you otherwise. You can't love someone else if you don't love yourself first! You Love YOU More Here
Quebec’s independence movement may be in disarray, but the same cannot be said about its counterpart in Scotland. On Sept. 18, the people of Scotland will vote on a simple, clear question about whether they want to become independent of the United Kingdom for the first time in 307 years. As its historic referendum day approaches, the Yes side appears to be gaining surprising new strength, but it is still the underdog.
However, much to the horror of much of England, that will certainly not be the end of it. In its back pocket, Scotland’s independence movement will have that unique Canada/Quebec card to play if it loses in the Sept. 18 referendum, called the “neverendum” — if at first you don’t succeed, try, try again. And that will be London’s worst nightmare.
The campaign’s most high-profile event happened last Monday with a BBC debate between leaders of the two opposing sides. It was a clash between the allure of romantic nationalism and the hard-headed practicalities of currency and debt.
According to a survey taken
immediately after the debate, the pro-independence side won by a clear
71 per cent to 29 per cent margin, but there were no early signs this
will change the essential dynamics of the race. In a poll last week,
support for the No side (in favour of remaining within the U.K.) was
at 57 per cent compared with 43 per cent favouring Yes, excluding the
undecideds. This was broadly consistent with polling over the last year
But while many commentators, particularly in England, have been
writing off the Yes campaign since the referendum was called,
pro-independence supporters see the momentum moving in their direction.
They point to the shocking election victory in 2011 by the
pro-secession Scottish National party, a prospect that was regarded by
most pollsters and politicians as impossible, as evidence that their
passion may produce another surprise on Sept. 18.
Regardless of which side wins, the drama will only be in its first
act. There is nothing more head splitting than a post-referendum
hangover, as we Canadians know full well. If Scotland votes Yes to
independence, and turns its back on three centuries of union with the
rest of the U.K., painful negotiations will begin about a multitude of
crucial but little-understood issues that cut to the core of a nation’s
identity. The potential for nastiness and misunderstanding is
If, on the other hand, Scotland votes No, nothing really will have
been settled for good, either in Scotland or in England, for that
matter. New research made public last week about how voters in England
regard the Scottish referendum shows a population whose views about
Scotland are significantly hardening.
Conducted by researchers at Cardiff University and the University of
Edinburgh, the Future of England Survey 2014 shows that English voters
oppose some of the key commitments made to Scotland by the British
government to garner a No vote. In particular, they want public
spending to be reduced in Scotland even if Scots vote to remain the
U.K. And in the event of a No vote, they are still broadly pessimistic
about future relations between England and Scotland.
As for the Scottish pro-independence movement itself, that approach
from England will only harden its own resolve. The Scottish National
party and its leader, Alex Salmond, are still widely popular, and this
will likely outlive September’s referendum, regardless of the result.
They will still be in a strong position to win another majority
government when the next Scottish parliamentary election is held in
Meanwhile, beyond the borders of the United Kingdom, the drama in
Scotland is being watched closely. With the Middle East in increasing
turmoil, we seem to be living in a moment in the 21st century when
historic borders between countries are becoming meaningless. In Europe,
the Spanish region of Catalonia may go ahead with a referendum in
November that could lead to its separation from Spain. There are also
breakaway movements in Belgium and Italy, as well as in Ukraine.
Given the many dramatic and unexpected directions in which this
century is heading, the ground seems to be moving beneath our feet.
Regardless of the result, there are increasing signs that history may
ultimately see the Sept. 18 vote in Scotland as the beginning of
Tony Burman, former head of CBC News and Al Jazeera English, teaches journalism at Ryerson University. Reach him at @TonyBurman email@example.com