Tuesday, August 28, 2007

On the mend.

Well, today is much better than yesterday, so I am on the mend. The one good things is that I did keep my 6 month appointment for Nolan yesterday at 4:00. I love the boy's doctor. She is awesome. I walked in and she said, "Hey, how are you doing?" I was like, "Me, Mason or Nolan?" She looked at me and said, "You, of course!" So, it was on....and we talked and laughed. She is great. We did eventually get to Nolan. He is perfect. He is off the charts for height, 80% for weight, and 95% for head. My big, healthy boy. He is developmentally and physically perfect. And that smile - so amazing. Six months old - it went so fast. After that appointment, I went to the pharmacy to pick up my Rxs and drove home to my other boy and Grandma. The evening went well. Mason is having some bedtime rule issues and Nolan went to bed too late so he woke up at 11:00 pretty ticked off, but such is life with two little ones. I woke up to feed Nolan this morning at 4:30 and have been up ever since....first light was a little before 5:00. I am drinking hot chocolate, reading email, and the paper. Soon, the boys will be up and all will be chaos - beautiful wonderful chaos...... Have a great day - my is shaping up that way, Ang


Anonymous said...

Each new day brings an opportunity for renewal. How wonderful that you were up to welcome in a brand new day. I can imagine you bathed in that first light...how it most certainly illuminated your beautiful blue eyes. You see things indepth and with clarity...you have an extraordinary ability to be fully present and to enjoy each moment. Thank you for reminding (advising) us to focus on and appriciate what we have Now.

Anonymous said...

Yesterday when I was lecturing you on Battle strategies I did not mention your line about "this may take more than I am willing to give". I was hoping someone else would do the tough job and call you on it. Dying is not an option, the way forward is straight up Mount Everest with the wind in your face. You notice yesterday in the "defensive perimeter" strategy I never mentioned General Custer. I have been to the Custer hill at Little Big Horn, his men died scattered all over the place. He did not form the defensive perimeter necessary to maximize his firepower. He was an impulsive man, young (37 I think) who badly underestimated his enemy, they were armed with repeating rifles while Custer's troops had sinlge shot rifles.
You dear Ang have the best people to help you that practice medicine on Planet Earth,and you have the support of the truly committed, your friends. pat&mag