My good friend have travel plans

My good friend have some travel plans:

My inconclusive travel plans for 2013

I have been in many places, but I’ve never been in Cahoots. Apparently, you can’t go alone. You have to be in Cahoots with someone. Cahooting could be a new buzzword.

I’ve also never been in Cognito. I hear no one recognizes you there. On the map, next to in Visible.

I have, however, been in Sane. They don’t have an airport; you have to be driven there. I have made several trips there, thanks to my friends, family and work.

I would like to go to Conclusions, but you have to jump, and I’m not too much on physical activity anymore.

I have also been in Doubt. That is a sad place to go, and I try not to visit there too often.

Been in Love many times, got married there once. Spent some time in Seperateable. The Honeymoon trip was in Question. Like to visit there again. Likely in my Dreams.

I’ve been in Flexible, but only when it was very important to stand firm.

Spent a few times in Pain, not a pleasant place.

In the old days I visited in Toxicated, now a few glass of wine put me right in Dreamland.

Sometimes I’m in Capable, and I go there more often as I’m getting older.

I may have been in Continent, but I don’t remember what country I was in. It’s an age thing.

PLEASE DO YOUR PART !

Today is one of the many National Mental Health Days throughout the year. You can do your bit by remembering to send an e-mail to at least one unstable person. My job is done!

Life is too short for negative drama and petty things. So laugh insanely, love truly and forgive quickly!

From one unstable person to another… I hope everyone is happy in your head – we’re all doing pretty good in mine!

A personal note: I been to Hell and back ! 

it is actually a nice conference hotel, located in Hell, Norway.   sign at   the rail station

The name Hell stems from the Old Norse word hellir, which means “overhang” or “cliff cave”. It has a more used homonym in modern Norwegian that means “luck”. The Old Norse word Hel is the same as today’s English Hell, and as a proper noun, Hel was the ruler of Hel. In modern Norwegian the word for hell is helvete.

Among English-speaking tourists, popular postcards depict the station with a heavy frost on the ground, making a visual joke about “Hell frozen over.” Temperatures in Hell can reach −25 °C(−13 °F)[3] during winter.

More images from Hell !

 

 

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