“A child’s world is fresh and new and beautiful, full of wonder and excitement. It is our misfortune that for most of us that clear-eyed vision, true instinct for what is beautiful and awe-inspiring, is dimmed and even lost before we reach adulthood. If I had influence with the good fairy who is supposed to preside over the christening of all children I should ask that her gift to each child in the world be a sense of wonder, so indestructible that it would last throughout life as an unfailing antidote against the boredom and disenchantments of later years, the sterile preoccupation with things that are artificial, the alienation from the sources of our strength.
If a child is to keep alive his/her inborn sense of wonder without any such gift from the fairies, s/he needs the companionship of at least one adult who can share it, rediscovering with him/her the joy, excitement and mystery of the world in which we live. Parents often have a sense of inadequacy when confronted, on the one hand, with the eager, sensitive mind of a child and on the other, with a world of complex physical nature, inhabited by a life so various and unfamiliar that it seems hopeless to reduce it to order and knowledge. In a mood of self-defeat, they exclaim, “How can I possibly teach my child about nature - - why, I don’t even know one bird from another!”
I sincerely believe that for the child, and for the parent seeking to guide him/her, it is not half so important to know as to feel. If facts are the seeds that later produce knowledge and wisdom, then the emotions and the impressions of the senses are the fertile soil in which the seeds must grow. The years of early childhood are the time to prepare the soil. Once the emotions have been aroused — a sense of the beautiful, the excitement of the new and the unknown, a feeling of sympathy, pity, admiration or love — then we wish for knowledge about the object of our emotional response. Once found, it has lasting meaning. It is more important to pave the way for the child to want to know than to put him on a diet of facts he is not ready to assimilate.”—‘The Sense of Wonder’ by Rachel L. Carson (1956) (via ‘A Sense of Wonder, arising from Aesthetic Experiences, should be the Starting Point for Inquiry in Primary Science’)
If anyone can hook me up with sum sound yayo//adderal-xRRRR/etc. in the 630…hollaaa!!
I have some St. Johns wort I can give u..consider it blessed. Me, I personally blesssssed those magic goose pills! Also, I have sum generic tennex, same bottle that saved my life, which i will provide YOU..
my dr. will not yet prescribe me more of my adhd stuff and my dad threw away the rest, and my other stash is mysteriously missing, and he’s like, crazii and..stuff! He says I need to stop being like Emily Dickinson, and that at least she was famous! ahhhhhhhhgghhhhhh. ANyone know where i can get some cocaine..or adderal..or anything? critical cognitive crest..CRUST! THis is horrid!! HORRID.