Who says that the second we have kids, we're supposed to behave like saints, suddenly free of the baggage we've carried around for years? I personally wish someone had pulled me aside at a young age and explained that parents are just trying to find their way as they go.
There's a giant pink elephant on the yoga mat, and I'm just gonna come out and say it. How come when I go to any new-to-me yoga studio, or hang out with a group of "yoga people," I feel more judged there than anywhere else?
Judgment has become known as one of the top spiritual sins one can commit. No doubt, judgmental statements that serve no purpose do drag us down. But when you think about it, how much of what we say is not judgmental?
It might well be time to rethink our outlook toward judging and being judged. Particularly in the Church, the mistaken attitude that we have no business judging other believers is so pervasive today that I think it's time to re-consider what it really means.
Why do parents, in particular mothers, judge each other so frequently and harshly? In order to help turn my own behavior, I decided to delve more closely into why mothers criticize, instead of support each other.
But I think it's more than just the pills and the lubricants that make sex in our second half such a wonderful activity. Our Elders have finally figured it out--and they're having the best sex of their lives.
My cats or my future baby?: Barf on the floor; Pee on the floor; Has a brain larger than a handful of grapes; Not freak out when I want to dress it in a cute outfit; Not be covered in hair; Love me back.
When you and I look at one and the same object of reality, say a hat, and you think it is great looking and I think it's heinous, the only thing that both of us can agree on is that "it is what it is."