Life is like a roller coaster. You will face good and bad, you should always be ready for obstacles such as life-changing obstacles and sacrifices. These three stories will define obstacles that were real life and had to be faced. Coping with an obstacle is very great it can help you with many things to overcome it. To have a great mindset to wanting to achieve that obstacle or get pass it. It can also help with the confidence of the obstacle to wanting to achieve the success.
I want to tell you a short story about hard times and tough decisions. There was a man and women who I knew very well that were deeply in love, young and stupid. They were introduced to selling drugs, and at the time they thought it was a good idea, and did not think of the consequences. But the money the two were bringing in meant they could not afford to stop. They one day the two went out to a party to sell the drugs. At the party they sold it to the wrong guy who just so happened to be an undercover cop. The two got arrested and were sentenced to 90 days in jail to think what they have done. The two were not allowed to see each other for six months but they were so lost without each other. After the sentencing and their time apart, they both vowed not to ever put each other in danger and harm’s way again, but because of their actions it became harder for them to find good paying jobs and they slowly started to live in poverty. The reason why I told you this short story is because no matter how rough life is, do not resort to crime or drugs. There is always a better path to follow.
“Colonel Washington has observed that the men of his regiment are very profane and reprobate. He takes this opportunity to inform them of his great displeasure at such practices and assures them that if they do not leave them off, they shall be severely punished. The officers are desired, if they hear any man swear or make use of an oath or execration, to order the offender twenty-five lashes immediately, without court-martial. For the second offense, he will be more severely punished” (Sparks).
Lucy Grealy tells a story about not fitting in, unbearable pain that takes up residence in one's head as loneliness and confusion, questioning what things mean, being scared and lost in your family, enduring intense physical pain, and most importantly, figuring out who you are. Lucy had no idea she might die, even though the survival rate for Ewing's sarcoma was only five percent. She does not present her parents as overly afraid for her life, either. Her autobiography is not a story about the fear of death, but about such courage and anguish. Lucy shows how she falls under the spell of her disability, allowing it to control her life and dictate her future to a greater extent than it would otherwise. Having a disability means that
Adversity hit me at an early age. At three years old, my mother became ill, she decided to peregrinate to those deep antique Turkish baths on the outskirt of the mansion to revive herself in sultry steamy natural water, so she can feel good and salubrious again. To my hurt, those places are not built for minor kids. At the request of my father, my mother took me with her. This huge architectural structure gave me the creeps. In addition to that I found myself left in the alcove of this mural square with deep natural rectangular shape space. In the center of this place, merges sultry a steamy source of natural dihydrogen monoxide that holds a myth for years as a miracle remedy for the body and heart. It was plenary of women relishing the relaxing
I followed him to retrieved his name from his headgear nametape and asked him his commanders name as he walked away. He stated. "Aaron Shepard, 2nd Brigade HHC, CPT Tate is my commander, make sure you spell it right mother fucker"
Lieutenant Danielson headed to the head shed for the meeting once he arrived he noticed that not all of the teams CO’s were present. Some were being represented by the teams XO or senior NCO. As the Lt was studying the room Captain Rory the Special Operations Commander entered the conference room. The room was called to attention, Captain Rory responded, “At Ease, take your seats.”
Since Naledi has human and australopithecines features I think she should be placed 2-3 million years ago. I believe Naledi was an early Homo that was in the early stages of the body evolving. In the article This Face Changes the Human Story. But How? it states that “Parts of the skeletons looked astonishingly modern. But others were just as astonishingly primitive—in some cases, even more apelike than the australopithecines.” That means that in that certain group you had a mix of modern human looking and ape like creatures. They were most likely fond of each other like a family which is why they put them in what seems a burial site. If it is a burial site, then it must have been in that area for quite some time. Once all the bones were laid
Lucy Grealy tells a story about not fitting in, unbearable pain that takes up residence in one’s head as loneliness and confusion, questioning what things mean, being scared and lost in your family, enduring intense physical pain, and most importantly, figuring out who you are. Lucy had no idea she might die, even though the survival rate for Ewing’s sarcoma was only five percent. She does not present her parents as overly afraid for her life, either. Her autobiography is not a story about the fear of death, but about such courage and anguish. Lucy shows how she falls under the spell of her disability, allowing it to control her life and dictate her future to a greater extent than it would otherwise. Having a disability means that