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Jan 25, 2007
Dear Everyone in all my groups....
For a good portion of this month I have been very ill.  I was taking Lamcitil and it caused me to fall like a ton of bricks in a blockbuster and have a bad seizure.  So I quit it.  NOW my allergies are killing me with sinus pressure.  So don't think I've forgotten you guys!!  Honestly its more like feel sick can't motivate.  I hope you all understand. 

I want to take this moment and thank EVERY SINGLE co-host in my groups!!  You have done well at helping me out!!  I am SOOO thankful.

To users of each group....thank you for sticking with it, I hate--HATE not being in the mix and happenings of what is going on.  You guys are AWESOME!!

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Posted: Jan 25, 2007 6:24am
Dec 13, 2006
I just wanted to reach as many people as possible....and thought this was the perfect way to do that.  I have created a moderately successful group for bipolar support specifically, but I'm sure all participates are willing to give mental health support for all different ailments.  I hope if you wish to give or get support you join us at:
http://i58.photobucket.com/albums/g241/SillyLittlePixie/erasestigma-1.gif
 http://passport.care2.net/invite.html?g=10372  <---Click this link to join a group that could possibly change your or someone else's life through your contributions http://i58.photobucket.com/albums/g241/SillyLittlePixie/grouphugg.gif I know through the holiday blues I've been through, these wonderful people have definitely made life easier for me!!
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Posted: Dec 13, 2006 12:27am
Nov 27, 2006
http://i58.photobucket.com/albums/g241/SillyLittlePixie/maniaanddepression-1.gif

I need help with my group from any person/persons that can create tags and siggys.  I'm trying to set up a sort of "reward" system for certain things inside the support group--Mania and Depression: A Suffering
http://www.care2.com/c2c/group/ManiaAndDepression
 If there is anyone out there that help this graphic design and competely artist deficient woman you'd make me soooo glad.  Now my reasoning into adding discussion board games, and rewards for still not completed thought out things...but along the lines of "member of the week" umm "most helpful person of the week"  If anyone who can create tags wants to help out this great cause....the entire group would want to hug you.  My objective with the group is give people non-judgemental and absolute support for whatever they are going through.  I know there are a few people in the group that are just around to lend support.  They deserve too to be recognized--and also I was thinking a "birthday siggy" or something for people on their birthdays.  Theres lots of angles.  If ANYONE in Care2 would like to help out an artistically challenged young woman....and help make my new vision come true......I can't really express how you'd make me feel!!!!!
http://i58.photobucket.com/albums/g241/SillyLittlePixie/smilelydivider.gif
If you are actually interested in this idea of mine, you may contact me on Care2.com OR e-mail me at my private AOL Addy (which is): anieLOVESNeil@aol.com">DanieLOVESNeil@aol.com
http://i58.photobucket.com/albums/g241/SillyLittlePixie/thankyourose.gif
Just for the time you took to read this and especially if you consider this undertaking EVEN for a minute!!
http://i58.photobucket.com/albums/g241/SillyLittlePixie/smilelydivider.gif

Mostly what I'm trying to do is put even more fun and zest to this group.  I truly hope that someone who reads this will find it in their heart to want to help this group out!!
Love N Light


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Posted: Nov 27, 2006 2:31am
Nov 22, 2006
myspace layouts, myspace codes, glitter graphics

Please give a warm welcome to our brand **NEW** Co-Host Melody X. !!!  She has her own group called "Mental Health Support" YET--she still has agreed to make time for us (I suppose we must be special or something  http://i58.photobucket.com/albums/g241/SillyLittlePixie/rainemo.gif ) And from the impact she made on our lil discussion group--I thought she'd be a perfect choice for the last hosting position!!  So please don't forget to give her a REALLY warm welcome!!!

  1. myspace layouts, myspace codes, glitter graphics
    This is a message for EVERYONE in the group!!  If you ever need to reach me, and need to do so immediately--I can be e-mailed at my private address at:
    DanieLovesNeil@aol.com

    Or if you need to talk right then I have
    AIM-SillyLittlePixi
    Windows Live Messenger -Sillylittlepixi@aol.com
  2. Or if Yahoo Messenger is your pleasure you can try me at- anielleOfFae@yahoo.com">DanielleOfFae@yahoo.com

I decided to release my personal contact information cause I know sometimes people need support when something suddenly happens.  And if I'm home, I certainly wanna help
http://i58.photobucket.com/albums/g241/SillyLittlePixie/keepsmiling.gif

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Posted: Nov 22, 2006 4:19am
Nov 21, 2006

Hello you Pogo Fanatics!! love

I thought it might be a cool thing to have a date where everyone active on Pogo can possibly meet up with each other!! 

November 30, 2006 at 5pm Pacific time. 

The game and room will be determined by voting!

Post your nominations for game gathering places will be added to threads soon!! 

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Posted: Nov 21, 2006 10:25am
Sep 17, 2006
Bipolar Disorder:
What Is Bipolar Disorder?
Bipolar disorder used to be known as manic depression. It's a serious illness, one that can lead to risky behavior, damaged relationships and careers, even suicidal tendencies -- if it's not treated.

Bipolar disorder is characterized by extreme changes in mood (poles) -- from mania to depression. Between these mood swings, a person with Bipolar disorder may experience normal moods.

"Manic" describes an increasingly restless, energetic, talkative, reckless, powerful, euphoric period. Lavish spending sprees or impulsive risky sex can be irresistible. Then, at some point, this high-flying mood can spiral into something darker -- irritation, confusion, anger, feeling trapped.

"Depression" describes the opposite mood -- sadness, crying, sense of worthlessness, loss of energy, loss of pleasure, sleep problems.

But because the pattern of highs and lows varies for each person, bipolar disorder is a complex disease to diagnose. For some people, mania or depression can last for weeks or months, even for years. For other people, bipolar disorder takes the form of frequent and dramatic mood shifts.

"There's a whole spectrum of symptoms and mood changes that have been found in bipolar disorder," says Michael Aronson, MD, a clinical psychiatrist and consultant for WebMD. "It's not always dramatic mood swings. In fact, some people seem to get along just fine. The manic periods can be very, very productive. They think things are going great."

The danger comes, he says, when the mania grows much worse. "The change can be very dramatic, with catastrophic results. People can get involved in reckless behavior, spend a lot of money, there may be sexual promiscuity, sexual risks."

The depressed phases can be equally dangerous: A person may have frequent thoughts of suicide.


Bipolar disorder is equally difficult for families of those affected. The condition is the most difficult mental illness for families to accept, Aronson tells WebMD. "Families can more easily accept schizophrenia, to understand that it is an illness. But when a person is sometimes very productive, then becomes unreasonable or irrational, it wreaks more havoc on the family. It seems more like bad behavior, like they won't straighten up."

If this rings true -- either for you or a loved one -- the first step in tackling the problem is to see a psychiatrist. Whether it's bipolar disorder or another mood-related problem, effective treatments are available. What's most important is that you recognize the problem, and start looking for help.


Bipolar Disorder:
Who Gets Bipolar Disorder?


According to the National Institute of Mental Health, nearly 6 million American adults have bipolar disorder. Unlike depression, bipolar disorder is equally common in men and women. Some studies have shown that bipolar disorder is genetically inherited, occurring more commonly within families.

Although the onset of bipolar disorder typically occurs in a person's early 20s, the first symptoms can appear in early childhood or even late in life. Children and adolescents can develop a severe form of this disorder, often in combination with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD).

Bipolar Disorder:
Who Gets Bipolar Disorder?


According to the National Institute of Mental Health, nearly 6 million American adults have bipolar disorder. Unlike depression, bipolar disorder is equally common in men and women. Some studies have shown that bipolar disorder is genetically inherited, occurring more commonly within families.

Although the onset of bipolar disorder typically occurs in a person's early 20s, the first symptoms can appear in early childhood or even late in life. Children and adolescents can develop a severe form of this disorder, often in combination with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD).


Bipolar Disorder:
What Are the Treatments for Bipolar Disorder?


The most effective treatment for bipolar disorder is a combination of medication and psychotherapy. Most people take more than one medication, like a mood-stabilizing drug and an antidepressant. However, it's important that treatment be ongoing -- even after you feel better -- to keep mood swings under control.

One note of caution: The FDA has determined that antidepressant medications can increase the risk of suicidal thinking and behavior in children and adolescents with depression and other psychiatric disorders. If you have questions or concerns, discuss them with your health-care provider.

After remission from an acute episode of bipolar disorder, a person is at high risk for relapse for about six months. Thus, maintenance (ongoing) therapy is often recommended.

Anyone who has experienced two to three episodes of bipolar disorder is considered a long-term -- if not lifetime -- bipolar patient. That person should have maintenance therapy. Once your doctor has helped stabilize the moods of the acute phase of the disorder (either a manic or depressive episode), drug therapy is continued indefinitely -- often at lower doses.

Remember this: Even if you have been without bipolar symptoms for several months, do not stop taking your medications. Your doctor may lower your doses, but discontinuation of medications will put you at risk for recurrence of bipolar symptoms

Bipolar Disorder:
What Are the Treatments for Bipolar Disorder?


The most effective treatment for bipolar disorder is a combination of medication and psychotherapy. Most people take more than one medication, like a mood-stabilizing drug and an antidepressant. However, it's important that treatment be ongoing -- even after you feel better -- to keep mood swings under control.

One note of caution: The FDA has determined that antidepressant medications can increase the risk of suicidal thinking and behavior in children and adolescents with depression and other psychiatric disorders. If you have questions or concerns, discuss them with your health-care provider.

After remission from an acute episode of bipolar disorder, a person is at high risk for relapse for about six months. Thus, maintenance (ongoing) therapy is often recommended.

Anyone who has experienced two to three episodes of bipolar disorder is considered a long-term -- if not lifetime -- bipolar patient. That person should have maintenance therapy. Once your doctor has helped stabilize the moods of the acute phase of the disorder (either a manic or depressive episode), drug therapy is continued indefinitely -- often at lower doses.

Remember this: Even if you have been without bipolar symptoms for several months, do not stop taking your medications. Your doctor may lower your doses, but discontinuation of medications will put you at risk for recurrence of bipolar symptoms



Bipolar Disorder:
Hypomania and Mania Symptoms

The dramatic mood swings of bipolar disorder do not follow a set pattern. Depression does not always follow mania. A person may experience the same mood state several times -- for weeks, months, even years at a time -- before suddenly having the opposite mood. Also, the severity of mood phases can differ from person to person.

Hypomania is a less severe form of mania. Hypomania is a mood that many don't perceive as a problem. It actually may feel pretty good. You have a greater sense of well-being and productivity. However, for someone with bipolar disorder, hypomania can evolve into mania -- or can switch into serious depression.

The experience of these manic stages has been described this way:

Hypomania: At first when I'm high, it's tremendous ... ideas are fast ... like shooting stars you follow until brighter ones appear... . All shyness disappears, the right words and gestures are suddenly there ... uninteresting people, things become intensely interesting. Sensuality is pervasive, the desire to seduce and be seduced is irresistible. Your marrow is infused with unbelievable feelings of ease, power, well-being, omnipotence, euphoria ... you can do anything ... but somewhere this changes.

Mania: The fast ideas start coming too fast and there are far too many ... overwhelming confusion replaces clarity ... you stop keeping up with it … memory goes. Infectious humor ceases to amuse. Your friends become frightened ... everything is now against the grain ... you are irritable, angry, frightened, uncontrollable, and trapped.

If you have three or more of the mania symptoms below most of the day -- nearly every day -- for one week or longer, you may be having a manic episode:

  • Excessive happiness, hopefulness, and excitement
  • Sudden changes from being joyful to being irritable, angry, and hostile
  • Restlessness, increased energy and less need for sleep
  • Rapid talk, talkativeness
  • Distractibility
  • Racing thoughts
  • High sex drive
  • Tendency to make grand and unattainable plans
  • Tendency to show poor judgment, such as deciding to quit a job
  • Inflated self-esteem or grandiosity -- unrealistic beliefs in one's ability, intelligence, and powers; may be delusional
  • Increased reckless behaviors (such as lavish spending sprees, impulsive sexual indiscretions, abuse of alcohol or drugs or ill-advised business decisions)
Some people with bipolar disorder become psychotic, hearing things that aren't there. They may hold onto false beliefs, and cannot be swayed from them. In some instances, they see themselves as having superhuman skills and powers -- even consider themselves to be god-like.





Bipolar Disorder:
Depression Symptoms

The dramatic mood swings of bipolar disorder do not follow a set pattern. Depression does not always follow mania. A person may experience the same mood state several times -- for weeks, months, even years at a time -- before suddenly having the opposite mood. Also, the severity of mood phases can differ from person to person.

The depressive periods can be equally intense. Sadness and anxiety affect every aspect of life -- thoughts, feelings, sleeping, eating, physical health, relationships, ability to function at work. If depression is not treated, it only grows worse. There may seem to be no way out of this overwhelming mood.

These depressive feelings have been described this way:

Depression: I doubt completely my ability to do anything well. It seems as though my mind has slowed down and burned out to the point of being virtually useless... . [I am] haunt[ed] ... with the total, the desperate hopelessness of it all. Others say, "It's only temporary, it will pass, you will get over it," but, of course, they haven't any idea of how I feel, although they are certain they do. If I can't feel, move, think, or care, then what on earth is the point?

A depressive episode involves five or more of these symptoms most of the day -- nearly every day -- for two weeks or longer:

Symptoms of depression:

  • Sad, anxious, irritability
  • Loss of energy
  • Feelings of guilt, hopelessness, or worthlessness
  • Loss of interest or enjoyment from things that were once pleasurable
  • Difficulty concentrating
  • Uncontrollable crying
  • Difficulty making decisions
  • Irritability
  • Increased need for sleep
  • Insomnia
  • Change in appetite causing weight loss or gain
  • Thoughts of death or suicide
  • Attempting suicide
When a person with psychosis is in a depressive stage, there may be delusions of guilt or worthlessness -- perhaps there is an inaccurate belief of being ruined and penniless, or having committed a terrible crime.

If untreated, depressive episodes tend to come closer together and are harder to treat. They may switch into mania. But treatment can prevent this from happening. With medication and therapy, its possible to live normally -- to have a happy, productive life.



Bipolar Disorder:
Forms of Bipolar Disorder

Bipolar disorder is a lifelong illness. Episodes of mania and depression eventually can occur again, if you don't get treatment. A small percentage of people will continue to have symptoms, even after getting treatment.

Bipolar I disorder involves episodes of severe mood swings, from mania and depression.

Bipolar II disorder is a milder form, involving milder episodes of hypomania that alternate with depression.

Cyclothymic disorder describes even milder mood changes.

With mixed bipolar disorder, there is both mania and depression at the same time. "The person feels grandiose, with racing thoughts, all this energy -- but is also irritable, angry, moody, feeling bad," says Michael Aronson, MD, a clinical psychiatrist and consultant for WebMD. "This can be a dangerous mix."

Rapid-cycling bipolar disorder is characterized by four or more mood episodes that occur within a 12-month period. Some people experience multiple episodes within a single week, or even within a single day. Rapid cycling tends to develop later in the course of illness. Women are more likely than men to have rapid cycling. A rapid-cycling pattern increases risk for severe depression and suicide attempts.

Antidepressants are thought to trigger and prolong rapid cycling. However, that theory is controversial and is still being studied.

Bipolar Disorder:
Diagnosis of Bipolar Disorder


Diagnosis is made only by taking careful note of symptoms, including their severity, length, and frequency. The most telling symptoms include severe mood swings (going from extreme highs to extreme lows) that don't follow a set pattern.

The psychiatrist will ask questions about personal and family history of mental illness. The doctor will also ask detailed questions about symptoms, including how long they last and how frequently they occur. Other questions will focus on reasoning, memory, ability to express oneself, and ability to maintain relationships.

Blood and urine tests -- such as a toxicology screening -- may be done to rule out other causes of symptoms. In a toxicology screening, blood, urine, or hair are examined for the presence of drugs. Blood tests also include a check of thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) level, since depression is sometimes linked to thyroid function.



Bipolar Disorder:
Bipolar Disorder Treatment Overview


No one knows exactly what causes bipolar disorder. While genetic vulnerability and life stress are involved in triggering it, experts believe that an underlying imbalance of brain chemicals produces the symptoms. When levels of these chemicals are too high, mania occurs. When levels are low, there is depression.

This biological understanding of the disorder has opened doors for targeted treatments.

The best treatment is a combination of medication and counseling, although electroconvulsive therapy (ECT) is often successful for people who don't respond to traditional therapy or who can't take the medications.

Doctors often treat the mania symptoms with one set of drugs, and use other drugs to treat depression. Certain drugs are also used for "maintenance" -- to maintain a steady mood over time. Antidepressants are not often used alone, because they may cause rapid cycling between depression and mania.

Most people respond well to medications for bipolar disorder. For many others, the symptoms do not completely disappear despite therapy. The moods may become less intense and more manageable, however.

Remember, getting your diagnosis should come as a relief. Now you know what the problem has been and you're on the road to getting the right treatment.

Mania

If you are suffering from mania, your doctor initially may treat you with an antipsychotic drug and/or a benzodiazepine to quickly control hyperactivity, sleeplessness, hostility, and irritability.

Your doctor will also likely prescribe a mood stabilizer. Mood stabilizers help control mood swings, prevent recurrences of mood swings, and reduce the risk of suicide. They are usually taken for a long time, sometimes years. Examples include lithium and certain anticonvulsant drugs.

Treatment of mania often requires hospitalization because there is high risk for unpredictable, reckless behavior and noncompliance with treatment. For people with extreme mania, pregnant women with mania, or those people whose mania can't be controlled with mood stabilizers, doctors sometimes also recommend electroconvulsive therapy (ECT).

If mania occurs while on maintenance therapy, your doctor may simply change your medication dose. Or you may start taking an antipsychotic drug to lessen symptoms.

Nondrug treatments, such as psychotherapy, and establishing a well-ordered routine may help patients in their maintenance phase. This is often suggested along with medication.

Depression

Treating a depressive episode in bipolar disorder is controversial and challenging. Using antidepressant medication alone is not recommended because the drugs may flip a person into a manic or hypomanic episode. Hypomania is a more subdued version of mania. Antidepressants alone also may lead to rapid cycling. In rapid cycling, a person may recover more quickly from depression -- but may experience mania and then another episode of depression.

Note: In October 2004, the FDA determined that antidepressant medications can increase the risk of suicidal thinking and behavior in children and adolescents with depression and other psychiatric disorders. If you have questions or concerns, discuss them with your health-care provider.

In April 2002, the American Psychiatric Association suggested using lithium or the anticonvulsant drug Lamictal as an initial treatment for people in the acute depressive phase of bipolar disorder who were not already taking a mood stabilizing medication. Sometimes Lamictal is added to lithium as well.

For more severely ill patients, some doctors may prescribe lithium and an antidepressant -- usually either Wellbutrin or Paxil, though other drugs can be used.

There are other options for treating bipolar depression.

The antipsychotic drug Zyprexa is also approved to treat bipolar depression when used with the antidepressant Zoloft. Other antipsychotic medications have also been studied and found effective in varying degrees.

If all else fails, doctors may recommend electroconvulsive therapy (ECT). It helps nearly 75% of the patients who try it.

In addition, psychotherapy may be beneficial when added to drug therapy. Once depression has resolved, mood stabilizers are the best proven treatments to prevent future depression. If psychotic symptoms occur during an acute depressive episode, the doctor may recommend antipsychotic medicine.

Nondrug treatments -- such as psychotherapy and establishing a well-ordered routine -- may help patients in their maintenance phase. They are often suggested along with medication. Psychotherapy alone is not considered sufficient to treat bipolar depression.





All Information Provided here was found at

All Information Provided here was found at www.webmd.com, for additional info go there!











 

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Posted: Sep 17, 2006 10:30pm
Sep 16, 2006
Please help me.  I'm doing the AIDS walk Los Angeles in October and I need to drum up some donations.  I'm doing it in honor of my cousin who is HIV+ and he asked me to walk with him. He said he knew it was lil close but maybe I could drum up SOME kinda support!!  So please help me help all those inflicted with this terrible disease by pledging a donation and Sponsoring my 6 mile walk through Los Angeles!

Go to this website if you care to donate:
http://aidswalklosangeles2006.kintera.org/willyoulightmycandle
Photobucket - Video and Image HostingIn honor of Jamie I do this!  To find a cure for him!
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Posted: Sep 16, 2006 2:52pm
Sep 6, 2006
This is a website that I found that is a flash of all OUR nightmares lol an end of the world scenario....it has a lot of bad bad words in it so if you can't handle that I wouldn't watch it.  But other than that pretty amusing even if its making fun of the end of the world and the U.S. as the starters of such.  It takes a while to load, and tells you that when you're loading lol But if you need a good laugh GO HERE:

http://www.endofworld.net/
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Posted: Sep 6, 2006 11:56am
Aug 17, 2006
George Carlin (Absolutely Brilliant)


IF YOU DON'T READ THIS TO THE VERY END, YOU HAVE LOST A DAY IN YOUR LIFE. AND WHEN YOU HAVE FINISHED, DO AS I AM DOING AND SEND IT ON.


George Carlin's Views on Aging

Do you realize that the only time in our lives when we like to get old is when we're kids? If you're less than 10 years old, you're so excited about aging that you think in fractions.


"How old are you?"  "I'm four and a half!"  You're never thirty-six and a half.  You're four and a half, going on five!  That's the key.

You get into your teens, now they can't hold you back.  You jump to the next number, or even a few ahead.

"How old are you?"  "I'm gonna be 16!"  You could be 13, but hey, you're gonna be 16! And then the greatest day of your life . . you become 21. Even the words sound like a ceremony . . YOU BECOME 21.  YESSSS!!!


But then you turn 30.  Oooohh, what happened there?  Makes you sound like bad milk! He TURNED; we had to throw him out.  There's no fun now, you're Just a sour-dumpling.  What's wrong?  What's changed?


You BECOME 21, you TURN 30, then you're PUSHING 40.  Whoa!  Put on the brakes, it's all slipping away. Before you know it, you REACH 50

and your dreams are gone.


But wait!!!  You MAKE it to 60.  You didn't think you would!

So you BECOME 21, TURN 30, PUSH 40, REACH 50 and MAKE it to 60.


You've built up so much speed that you HIT 70! After that it's a day-by-day thing; you HIT Wednesday!


You get into your 80s and every day is a complete cycle; you HIT lunch; you TURN 4:30; you REACH bedtime.  And it doesn't end there.  Into the 90s, you start going backwards; "I Was JUST 92."

Then a strange thing happens.  If you make it over 100, you become a little kid again.  "I'm 100 and a half!"

May you all make it to a healthy 100 and a half!!


HOW TO STAY YOUNG


1. Throw out nonessential numbers. This includes age, weight and height.  Let the doctors worry about them.  That is why you pay "them "


2 Keep only cheerful friends.  The grouches pull you down.

3. Keep learning.  Learn more about the computer, crafts, gardening, whatever.  Never let the brain idle.  "An idle mind is the devil's workshop."  And the devil's name is Alzheimer's.


4. Enjoy the simple things.

5. Laugh often, long and loud.  Laugh until you gasp for breath.


6. The tears happen.  Endure, grieve, and move on.  The only person, who is with us our entire life, is ourselves.  Be ALIVE while you are alive

7. Surround yourself with what you love, whether it's family, pets,keepsakes, music, plants, hobbies, whatever.  Your home is your refuge.


8. Cherish your health:  If it is good, preserve it.  If it is unstable, improve it.  If it is beyond what you can improve, get help.

9 Don't take guilt trips.  Take a trip to the mall, even to the next county; to a foreign country but NOT to where the guilt is.


10 . Tell the people you love that you love them, at every opportunity.
AND ALWAYS REMEMBER:

Life is not measured by the number of breaths we take, but by the moments that take our breath away.


And if you don't send this to at least 8 people - who cares?  But do share this with someone. We all need to live life to its fullest each day!!
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Posted: Aug 17, 2006 7:46pm
Aug 9, 2006
SMILING is infectious, You catch it like the flu
When someone SMILED at me today, I started SMILING too
I passed around the corner and someone saw my grin
When he SMILED, I realized I'd passed it on to him.
I thought about that smile, then realized its worth,
A single SMILE just like mine could travel 'round the earth.
So if you feel a SMILE begin, don't leave it undetected.

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Posted: Aug 9, 2006 11:12am

 

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