Wow! I have learned a new word today. I did not know what infrangible meant until this ragtag prompt and I think that the word is beyond fitting for today. As the microscope on NYC gets more focused and life becomes more tough as the days go just living here, I think this word is extremely important for not only NY’ers, but around the world. As the newer cases are showing, none of us are untouchable. The best we can do is be diligent, strong, and keep our distance from one another. I also find that the entertainment world has seriously stepped up to help keep the world laughing, singing, and happy as much as is humanly possible during this time. I could not be more appreciative of that, as life here becomes more stressful. BUT…here’s to the heroes and the helpers. They are trying tirelessly to heal the world, and they deserve the world in return.
We must be unbreakable.
Our spirit must soar,
So high that we are like the moon,
Throughout the darkest of times.
Look up to the sky.
And send love,
To all of those on the front lines,
Who are fighting for us.
We are forever thankful.
Photo credit: Sanaan Mazhar with Pexels.
Rock has sooooo many avenues that come to mind when I picture the word. There’s rock music, there’s geological rocks, you can even describe someone as your rock. I gotta say, though, that the first thing that came to my mind is one of my favorite places on the face of the planet. It’s an area steeped in geological history that is overtly on display. It’s sense of magnitude and it’s enormity dwarfs you and makes you realize how massive and beautiful the earth is. It overwhelms you. It shows you Mother Nature’s strength. Curious what this place is yet? It’s in the state named for its red rocks…or, Colorado.
Glenwood Canyon is one of the most gorgeous places I’ve ever had the chance to visit. It’s beautiful, red, multi-layered canyon mountains/rocks rise starkly and abruptly for miles, the Colorado River to winding its way through them. One could stare up in awe just like a tourist in NYC, lost for words, for hours. You can see each layer of sediment displayed in the rock formations and how the earth grew and changed during each period. It contains three types of rocks: metamorphic, sedimentary, and igneous, and many subgroups as well. The history of the canyon is long and detailed. The visuals are stunning, with the rock faces reaching up to 1,300 feet in height over the Colorado River. 12.5 miles of amazing. The height of these formations makes one feel like a spec…but a spec that gets to view all of the beauty that the earth has to offer. It is not a scary feeling, nor is it stressful. It is an awe-inspiring reminder that the earth is more powerful, vast, and fascinating than we often times remember. Rock