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Friday, May 27, 2022

Taking credit where often not due. sow there!

Gardening can certainly be considered a form of art. I watch PBS “Newshour” and almost every night the show starts with an ad for an investment firm – https://ispot.tv/a/Zvur. In the ad, a naughty pediatric surgeon creates a dinosaur topiary while watching a growing crowd of children. The mop-covered red-headed man has a satisfied smile that says: “That man deserves my praise.”

I’m the top kid when I visit the Patrick Ranch Museum, https://www.patrickranchmuseum.org, on Midway. The landscaping is so well designed that I know gardeners value our climate as well as the historic location. Plant-tenders were learned after much study of water, soil conditions and other things.

It is human nature to take pride in achievements.

Some of you have invited me to your garden, not because you specifically want to chat with me, but because you know what you have achieved is something that needs to be shared.

However, my skill in gardening is not of this ability. I add water, remove some weeds and remove them when the insects become unmanageable. Sometimes I even wonder if the plants will grow better if I leave them alone.

Still, when things go well, I’m proud that I was able to play a part.

I remember asking my mom “What should parents do if they’re excellent parents, but for some reason a child turns out to be really bad?”

The mother said, “If a child does something wrong a parent can say that he did the best he could. If a child shines, she can take credit for it.”

I know people who are proud of their pets. He is proud of his furballs as if he raised them on his own until the pooch finds a bowl of kibble on his own.

I take pride in some things in my yard, at least at certain times of year. The row of calendula along the walkway is blooming like crazy, and it was me who remembered adding the water. However, I planted some calendula seeds in a barrel 3 years ago; It was this plant that initiated the seed drop, and wind and gravity helped them find land. I live on the avenue and my great soil probably reaches about 20 feet under my steps. I’ll take the credit anyway because that’s what I do.

The poppies I put in concrete cracks in the street this week are amazing. I can imagine people waiting while their dogs are urinating on them, remarking to themselves how much someone must have cared to plant the seed.

World Nation News Deskhttps://www.worldnationnews.com
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