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Choking, Gagging, Regurgitating

appreciation education insights Joan Winifred wisdom worries

shallow water knows no worries

worries???

well, not the worries of losing endless time………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………

losing endlessness and identity…………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………….

yeah, that’s it..how easy would that (life) be?!

it’s all a cooking show…huh?…..?

blogging, writing, publishing, etc., etc., etc.

(to edit or not)

to bake or not

(to eat or not)

to gag

choke

regurgitate

BURPING UP RECYCLED DOG FOOD

wow!…life must be care-free when all you have to do

is write an “easy” popular recipe–(a crowd pleaser)

and set a table

with rust..painted silver…ware

and perfectly steamed, wrinkle-free cloth napkins

to wipe the fake caviar from dry-cracked lips

Got any salt?! salt makes everything taste better, right?

even poison?!

me: a simple mind needs “SALT” for preservation (and for other reasons)

PASS the SALT PLEASE!!:)

Salt means “TRUST” (among other valuable things) to me:

SALT has been described as being “born of the purest parents, the sun and the sea.” That is certainly true of salt produced by solar evaporation from seawater.

Although our bodies need very little of it, salt is essential to the life and health of both people and animals. We think of it perhaps as simply the white substance used to enhance the flavor of food. Yet, it serves many other useful purposes, such as in chemical, textile, and metallurgical industries. ~excerpted Born of the Purest Parents (2006, Awake! December, pp.16-17)

Salt also became a symbol of stability and permanence. Therefore, in the Bible a binding covenant was called “a covenant of salt,” the parties often eating a meal together, with salt, to seal it. (Numbers 18:19)

Interesting Historical Facts

Throughout history, salt (sodium chloride) has been such a precious commodity that wars were even fought over it. One of the contributing causes of the French Revolution was the high tax on salt imposed by Louis XVI. Salt was also used as a valuable medium of exchange. Moorish merchants traded salt for gold, gram for gram, and some central African tribes used slabs of rock salt as money. The English word “salary” comes from the Latin salarium (from sal, salt), referring to the early Roman soldier’s wages, part of which was an allowance of salt. The Greeks paid for slaves with salt, giving rise to the expression “not worth his salt.”

From early times man learned to extract salt from natural brines, seawater, and rock salt. An ancient Chinese treatise on pharmacology deals with more than 40 kinds of salt and describes two methods of extracting salt that are amazingly similar to those used today. For instance, solar energy is used to extract salt from seawater at the largest solar saltworks in the world, which is located on the shores of the Bahía Sebastián Vizcaíno in Baja California Sur, Mexico.

Interestingly, it has been estimated that if all the oceans in the world were completely dried up, “they would yield at least 4.5 million cubic miles [19 million cubic km] of rock salt, or about 14.5 times the bulk of the entire continent of Europe above the high-water mark,” according to the Encyclopædia Britannica. ~excerpted Salt a Precious Commodity (2002, Awake! June, pp. 14-15)

When You get rid of all salt? What taste is left?

blah, blah, blah!!!

WHAT I AM ?..

s~w~i~m~m~i~n~g in salt…………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………😉

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