When I left my corporate job and moved to rural Kansas, I was making decisions for the good of my future family. Sometimes those decision are at odds with my self-desires. We don’t have a fancy house, highspeed internet or many of the creature comforts one finds in bigger cities.
Mother nature has really been giving us some significant fluctuations in temperatures and conditions for the 2020 wheat crop.
I have suspected for quite some time that my true calling in life is to serve as comic relief for everyone else with more serious minds.
I’m sure it comes as no surprise that the longer I’m home the more stir crazy I get. The more stir crazy I get the loonier I become. The loonier I become the more downright weird my thought processes are.
The 2020 legislative session wrapped up early on March 19, with the threat of the COVID-19 virus and the social distancing recommendation (later a stay at home executive order). The final week consisted of a variety of important measures to help Kansas address the coronavirus pandemic and the economic impact.
When I was in high school, I was introduced to John Steinbeck’s work.
Do you have questions about your livestock and other animals with the Covid-19 virus?
So here we are, an entire state, grounded. Or, that’s what it feels like. I, for one, don’t think I broke any rules. I haven’t a curfew to miss. I have no one to talk back to since I live alone anyway. Well, I guess I haven’t done all my chores…. Maybe that’s it?
In this time of national and international crisis, I want to thank our friends and neighbors, who put themselves at risk to keep our city and county functioning and safe.
If there was ever a time when census data matters, I would say this is it. The COVID-19 pandemic is impacting every single one of us, whether we actually contract the virus or not.