Wednesday, November 27, 2013

thanksgiving, creation science, Jesus, God

Thanks Giving

Hello everyone and may you all here in the USA have a wonderful Thanksgiving. For all of my other friends around the world may you take this week to think about things to be thankful for. 

Here is a small list of things I am thankful for:

Jesus’s saving grace, 
my sister and family
A warm bed, firewood, a roof over my head and food,
Good friends,
Good advice,
Warm weather,
Cold weather,
A vehicle that works,
Two feet to walk around on,
A job,
The strength of our Christian brothers and sisters in oppressed countries,
Creation science organizations,
Christian martyrs,
Great fellowship
Puppy breath
Ice cube trays,
God’s awesome creations like;
The moon, 
A cool mountain stream,
The aurora borealis,
A good, thick shade tree,
Rain in the desert,
Rain in the mountains,
Rain on my face,
A rainbow,
The smell of rain in the desert,
In the mountains,
In a forest,
On a sidewalk,
Beautiful autumn leaves and spring flowers,
I’m also thankful for home cooked food,
Fuzzy kittens,
A happy baby,
Sail boats,
Shoes that fit,
A splinter removed,
Loved ones,
home cooked meals,
Shapes in clouds….

And so much more. How about you? Let me know what you are thankful for!

God bless and take care!
Willow Dressel

This week in the night skies: for the northern skies; “Saturday, November 30….Which rises first: bright Jupiter in the east-northeast, or bright Rigel in Orion's foot in the east-southeast? Both are up by about 8 p.m. depending on where you live. At the latitudes of the U.S. and southern Canada, Rigel comes first tonight. As far north as Paris (latitude 49°) and points north, Jupiter is first.”1

For the southern hemisphere; “Comet C/2012 S1 ISON makes it's long awaited rendezvous with the SUN tomorrow (November 28) at  18:17 UT (that's 5:17 am on the 29th in Australia, okay so it's not "tomorrow" in Australia, but actually Friday).
At this time it is a mere degree (that's one fingerwith) form the Sun (see here for diagrams). If you are not an experienced solar observer DO NOT  look for it in daylight, your eyes can be severely damaged by exposure to the Suns glare.
However, a bevy of spacecraft will be observing, and you can watch from the safety of your computer screens.”2


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