Theme for September 2014 ~ Shadow Work/Dancing

Tracing Shadows – New York Times

Ellis Gallagher traces the shadow of a bicycle.

Chang W. Lee/The New York Times

Theme for September 2014 ~ Shadow Work/Dancing



“In shadow work, we are doing nothing but allowing the dance more fully.” ~ Thomas Huebl

We’ll explore ‘shadow work’ for the month of September

Shadow Work/Deepening Practices (inspired by the work of Thomas Huebl):

Develop your discernment of those scenarios in your day-to-day existence in which you are aware of a tendency to avoid, resist or distance from that which you’d prefer not to experience.  Notice whether these ‘arm’s length’ incidents tend to have recurrent themes.  Identify what you dislike, the stimulus (note the observation as distinct from any interpretive lens, that can often morph together, imperceptibly so) and then also notice the bodily sensation & visceral emotions that arise in relation to it.  Bring a witnessing consciousness, through contemplation, journaling (and reviewing what’s written), and/or meditation on these more shadowy aspects of your life.  Become curious as to how much energy is invested in the avoidance of these situations.  What needs/values are being attended to by either addressing it or distancing from it.  Become present to the experience of tension between freedom/autonomy and intimacy/belonging. Explore these tensions when in dialogue with others.  Notice how the shadow arises and subsides during interpersonal communication by attuning to bodily sensations, the emotional field and state of mind both within and without (attuning to your interlocutor’s field – what’s on their ‘screen’?).  Tune into what lies beneath the surface as a kind of training in perception.  Notice also the dance between truth and care (authenticity and relatedness) as that which we’d prefer to split off, the shadow, comes into focus.  How does clarifying the shadow serve?  [Daily Practice: Take this topic around fear in the base, fear from held back power, resistance and anger, and explore it with compassion in your daily life. Notice how you deal with the feelings and sensations. What are your ways of avoiding or spiritual bypassing (both when alone and with others)?] 


The Shadow – that which lies in our (collective/individual) blind spot:

The shadow is a moral problem that challenges the whole ego-personality, for no one can become conscious of the shadow without considerable moral effort. To become conscious of it involves recognizing the dark aspects of the personality as present and real. This act is the essential condition for any kind of self-knowledge.

Jung on the Shadow:  Aion (1951). CW 9, Part II: P.14


See also: Tab-IV | Street Giraffe

Life lessons from scaredy cats

Ferguson themes casts long shadows

The Insider (film) – Wikiquote

Mike Wallace: No that’s fame. Fame has a fifteen minute half-life, infamy lasts a little longer.

The reaction of German prisoners of war, who were forced to watch footage of what happened in the concentration camps


Thomas Huebl:

 Which means that somebody who has unintegrated anger, somebody who has unintegrated sexual energy, somebody who has unintegrated sadness, shame, fear, whatever, strong traumatized areas will not be able to see the world in that quality fully or even fully according to that mature development that is possible for that person. That’s something that we all need to be aware of. That the way we see and feel reality is reduced in the areas that are not integrated.

Recently I was perusing an article describing an odd juxtaposition — that at about the same time scientists were warning the world that the collapse of the Greenland and West Antarctic ice sheets had now become unstoppable, generating a sea level rise that would swamp most coastal cities — another more promising statistic emerged from the country of Germany, reporting that one afternoon about 74 percent of its energy came from renewable sources (see Bill McKibben’s NYRB piece beneath for fuller context).  It’s striking that a nation once notorious for its evil — i.e. Book Portrays Eichmann as Evil, but Not Banal — not to mention its legacy of human-atrocity on a planetary scale (death cult sensibilities catching like a contagion across the globe), has had what can only be viewed as an ideological paradigm shift towards a life-generative, pioneering mantle (by taking the requisite steps towards cutting greenhouse gas emission, in the hopes of salvaging our fragile ecosystem such that we might yet bequeath an inhabitable earth for our progeny/humanity).  Is it possible, I wondered, that perhaps in part because Germans have had to integrate their ‘shadow’ side, on a world’s stage, that they now collectively eschew the path that will inevitably lead to further historic infamy (think of any infamous figure, tainted unto perpetuity, and then ponder how much more infamy will be incurred by ourselves and our contemporaneous fellows, who apathetically dawdled in Eden, fiddling while not only Rome, but the entire earth became an inferno:  Planet likely to warm by (at least) 4C by 2100, scientists warn)?


A series of articles examining potential solutions to climate change:

Electric utility executives all over the world are watching nervously as technologies they once dismissed as irrelevant begin to threaten their long-established business plans

NYT:  Sun and Wind Alter Global Energy Outlook

HELIGOLAND, Germany — Of all the developed nations, few have pushed harder than Germany to find a solution to global warming. And towering symbols of that drive are appearing in the middle of the North Sea… (continues)

New wind turbines off Germany, where renewable energy is soaring and driving down prices. Credit: Djamila Grossman for The New York Times

Sun and Wind Alter Global Landscape, Leaving Utilities Behind

Conclusion:  …For now, the German offshore farms are adding billions to the costs consumers are already bearing for solar panels, onshore wind turbines, biogas plants and the rest of the transition to renewable energy. Polls suggest it is a burden they are willing to carry.

“Indeed, the German people are paying significant money,” said Markus Steigenberger, an analyst at Agora, the think tank. “But in Germany, we can afford this — we are a rich country. It’s a gift to the world.”

Video: Germany’s Grass-Roots Energy Revolution

Video:  Germany’s Offshore Wind Push

Photo via New York Times

Science | The New York Times – YouTube

Capitalism vs. the Climate:
Naomi Klein on Need for New Economic Model to Address Ecological Crisis

Naomi Klein discusses Germany’s renewable energy transition here:

Democracy Now! (interview) – Capitalism vs. the Climate: Naomi Klein 

NAOMI KLEIN: Yeah. Yeah, and it’s interesting. I have a fair bit about Germany in the book. And one of the arguments I make in the book is if you look at which countries have adopted climate action, you know, of a significant kind, there’s a strong correlation between countries that have a social democratic tradition, that have not fully embraced deregulated capitalism, and are willing to intervene in these ways and protect the public sphere and that green transition. You see that in the Scandinavian countries. They’ve always had some of the greenest policies. I’m not saying they’re perfect. You’ve got Norway, which has become a petro-state. But you also have some amazing examples like Denmark.

And then, with Germany, you know, Germany, even though it prescribes strict neoliberal austerity programs on countries like Greece and so on, Germany has never been a full neoliberal state. And this is the legacy of the Second World War. They have a strong social safety net. So, Merkel, under pressure from—you know, Germany has probably the strongest environmental movement in the world, and in particular, a very strong anti-nuclear movement. And they demanded this transition. And under pressure from the left opposition parties working with the government, they introduced this incredible energy transformation that has shown us, if we have the right policies in place—and they have a bold national feed-in tariff program that has encouraged decentralized renewable energy—we can change very quickly. And this is—the number you cited is correct: 25 percent of Germany’s energy now comes from renewable energy, particularly wind and solar, much of it small-scale and decentralized.

But here’s the catch, and this is where you see the clash of ideologies, even in a country like Germany that is willing to put these incentives in place. Germany’s emissions have gone up, last year, the year before. And that’s kind of remarkable. How could that be in the midst of this transition? Well, it’s going up because they have—Merkel has been unwilling to break the cardinal rule. She’s been unwilling to say no to the fossil fuel companies. So, the coal lobby, which is very strong in Germany, has been permitted to continue to dig up lignite coal, which is the dirtiest of the coals, and to export that energy, even though the demand for it is going down in Germany… (continues)

“This Changes Everything: Capitalism vs. the Climate” (Book Excerpt):


NYT:  Let’s Reject the ‘Inevitable

 …and there’s another tragic element at work here, a hole in the heart of government that developed at about the same time as that in the ozone layer: Neoliberalism.  Neoliberalism has given us a “system” in which corporate power is stronger than ever and government controls weaker than they’ve been in a century. The net result is that some corporations are more powerful than governments, both domestically and globally. To fix, or combat, or deal with a threat to the wellbeing of citizenry like climate change is the business of government, but governments are no longer able to dictate what industry does. (No one has said this more eloquently than Monbiot: “Humankind’s greatest crisis coincides with the rise of an ideology that makes it impossible to address.”)… 

…None of this will be easy, of course, but climate change provides us with an opportunity to remake our society in an image that comes closer to its rhetoric. “If we are to have any hope of making the kind of civilizational leap required of this fateful decade…” writes Klein, we need “a robust social movement [that will] demand (and create) political leadership that is not only committed to making polluters pay for a climate-ready public sphere, but willing to revive two lost arts: long-term public planning, and saying no to powerful corporations.”

We can change what seems inevitable; it will just take sacrifice and hard work, what Klein calls “Marshall Plan levels of response.” (continues here)

Krugman: Errors and Emissions

This just in: Saving the planet would be cheap; it might even be free. But will anyone believe the good news?


Excerpt:  …And thanks to these co-benefits, the paper argues, one argument often made against carbon pricing — that it’s not worth doing unless we can get a global agreement — is wrong. Even without an international agreement, there are ample reasons to take action against the climate threat.

But back to the main point: It’s easier to slash emissions than seemed possible even a few years ago, and reduced emissions would produce large benefits in the short-to-medium run. So saving the planet would be cheap and maybe even come free… (continues)

97 hours of consensus

97 Hours of Consensus: Stefan Rahmstorf

Stefan Rahmstorf’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: James McCarthy

James McCarthy’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Mark Cochrane

Mark Cochrane’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Ailie Gallant

Ailie Gallant’s bio page

Graphs by way of David Roberts | Grist:
Worthy viewing, too ~ “Climate change is simple.”


Because Americans need this.


97 Hours of Consensus: Bill Ruddiman

Bill Ruddiman’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Jeremy Shakun

Jeremy Shakun’s bio page

D.B.: How do we talk across lines of difference more successfully?

P.J.P.: Well, here’s a clue from a poem, “The Place Where We Are Right”, by the great Israeli poet Yehuda Amichai: “From the place where we are right/flowers will never grow/in the spring./The place where we are right/is hard and trampled/like a yard./But doubts and loves/dig up the world/like a mole, a plough./And a whisper will be heard in the place/where the ruined/house once stood.”


97 Hours of Consensus: Peter Hildebrand

Peter Hildebrand’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: David Karoly

David Karoly’s bio page

Jason Box: NBC Interview from Greenland

Where ice once capped the Sermeq Avangnardleq glacier in Greenland, vast expanses of the Arctic Ocean are now clear.
Kadir van Lohuizen for The New York Times

Where ice once capped the Sermeq Avangnardleq glacier in Greenland, vast expanses of the Arctic Ocean are now clear.

UN Draft Report Lists Unchecked Emissions’ Risks


The world may already be nearing a temperature at which the loss of the vast ice sheet covering Greenland would become inevitable, the report said. The actual melting would then take centuries, but it would be unstoppable and could result in a sea level rise of 23 feet, with additional increases from other sources like melting Antarctic ice, potentially flooding the world’s major cities.

…A continued rapid growth of emissions in coming decades could conceivably lead to a global warming exceeding 8 degrees Fahrenheit, the report found. The warming would be higher over land areas, and higher still at the poles.

Warming that substantial would almost certainly have catastrophic effects, including a mass extinction of plants and animals, huge shortfalls in food production, extreme coastal flooding and many other problems, the report found… (continues)


97 Hours of Consensus: Daniel Nepstad

Daniel Nepstad’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Jennifer Francis

Jennifer Francis’ bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Peter Gleick

Peter Gleick’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Corinne Le Quéré

Corinne Le Quéré’s bio page

Beneath from Climate: Will We Lose the Endgame? by Bill McKibben

Excerpt:  ….This means that as much as ten feet of sea-level rise is being added to previous predictions. We don’t know how quickly it will come, just that it will.1 And that won’t be all. A few days after the Antarctic announcement, other scientists found that much of Greenland’s ice sheet shows a similar underlying geology, with warm water able to melt it from underneath. Another study that week showed that soot from huge forest fires, which are more frequent as a result of global warming, is helping to melt the Greenland ice sheet, a remarkably vicious cycle.

In certain ways none of this really comes as news. A leading glaciologist, Jason Box of the Geological Survey of Denmark and Greenland (GEUS), has calculated that given the paleoclimatic record, our current atmospheric levels of greenhouse gases are probably enough to produce an eventual sixty-nine feet of sea-level rise.2 But it’s one thing to know that the gun is cocked, and another to see the bullet actually traveling; the news from the Antarctic is a turning point. It doesn’t mean we should give up efforts to slow climate change: if anything, as scientists immediately pointed out, it means we should ramp them up enormously, because we can still affect the rate at which this change happens, and hence the level of chaos it produces.

  • Ten feet is about the level of storm surge from Hurricane Sandy in New York Harbor. That turned much of lower Manhattan into a temporary Venice; imagine that as the new permanent baseline. 
  • See Chris Mooney, “Humans Have Already Set in Motion 69 Feet of Sea Level Rise,” Mother Jones, January 31, 2013. 

NYT:  The Source of New York’s Greatness

By Russell Shorto

Monday is New York’s birthday: 350 years ago, on Sept. 8, 1664, English soldiers took control of the Dutch city of New Amsterdam, on Manhattan Island. They soon renamed it after the Duke of York, brother to King Charles II… (continues)

Conclusion:  “…The concepts of tolerance and free trade both related to a new appreciation of the individual. New York was born alongside the world-historic force of liberalism, a philosophy that prized individual freedom above all else. What is little appreciated, though, is the grounding of individualism in collectivism. It was the Dutch agreement to work together for the common good of holding back the sea that allowed for the rise of prosperity and a society based on singular achievement.

The Dutch maintained the balance between the individual and the collective out of necessity, for water management continued — and continues to this day — to be vital to protecting their country. Funnily enough, because of climate change, the rest of us are all in that same place today. We don’t just need to rebuild infrastructure to guard against flooding. We need to embrace concepts like regional planning, to acknowledge that there are issues in which individual and even municipal autonomy have to be sacrificed to the greater good.

America’s political culture is more divided than ever over such issues, with the role of government and the freedom of the individual often portrayed as mutually exclusive. Racial and religious tensions are at a crisis point both at home and abroad. The anniversary of New York’s birth — or more precisely, rechristening — is an occasion to recall that tolerance of differences and an enlightened blend of individualism and collectivism formed a new kind of society on an island called Manhattan, one that helped shape American culture. In a time of chaos and confusion, we would do well to recommit ourselves to the notion that such a blend of forces is still the best way forward.”

Russell Shorto is the author of “The Island at the Center of the World: The Epic Story of Dutch Manhattan and the Forgotten Colony That Shaped America” and a senior scholar at the New Netherland Institute.

Neil deGrasse Tyson: Disrupting Philosophies!

 70 Foot Sea Rise?

Humans Have Already Set in Motion 69 Feet of Sea Level Rise

Dr. Jason Box Interviewed by Bill Maher

This Is Your Country With 10 Feet Of Sea Level Rise

New York City projections showing water levels 10 feet above high tide line.

NYC with 70m sea-level rise. Source: National Geographic

Jason Box’s bio page

Climate scientist Jason Box; part of the 97% expert consensus on human-caused global warming. Source: Skeptical Science


the ice and climate blog of Jason Box, PhD.

Is the climate dragon awakening?

Using a vast and credible set of climate measurements and physics, James Hansen’s Storms of My Grandchildren makes the case that humans overloading the atmosphere with carbon would eventually trigger the release of vast additional carbon stores locked in shallow sea gas hydrates and from Arctic tundra.

In my professional opinion as a climatologist with more than 70 externally reviewed scientific publications, after 12 years of university education focused on atmospheric and oceanic science, and followed by 10 years of university lecturing on micro and mesoscale meteorology theory and instrumentation, Hansen’s warnings should be met with an aggressive atmospheric decarbonization program.  We have been too long on a trajectory pointed at an unmanageable climate calamity; runaway climate heating. If we don’t get atmospheric carbon down and cool the Arctic, the climate physics and recent observations tell me we will probably trigger the release of these vast carbon stores, dooming our kids’ to a hothouse Earth. That’s a tough statement to read when your worry budget is already full as most of ours is… (continues at

Jason Box via Twitter:

97 Hours of Consensus: Lonnie Thompson

Lonnie Thompson’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Gerald Meehl

Gerald Meehl’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Matthew England

Matthew England’s bio page

James Hansen – Humanity Cannot “Adapt”

97 Hours of Consensus: James Hansen

James Hansen’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Ken Caldeira

Ken Caldeira’s bio-page

97 Hours of Consensus: Maureen Raymo

Maureen Raymo’s bio page

Check out scientists/quotes:

97 Hours of Consensus:
Raymond Pierrehumbert

Raymond Pierrehumbert’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Joanna Haigh

Joanna Haigh’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Jim Salinger

Jim Salinger’s bio page


Bill McKibben:  Conclusion of Climate: Will We Lose the Endgame?

Clearly, however, it will take a stronger and noisier movement than we’ve seen heretofore—and a global one—to push the players toward actions at all commensurate with the danger.

I began this review with the metaphor of a chess game, but football may be as apt, given the power of the forces we’ve now unleashed. As a civilization, we’re halfway through the fourth quarter and down by three or four touchdowns. Running into the line, even for solid gains, simply can’t win the game. We’ve got to throw some long, unlikely passes.

The good news is that sometimes such daring risks work. The afternoon before the scary news from the Antarctic emerged, a remarkably hopeful statistic came from Germany. There, in the one country that has taken climate change seriously and done the work to change its energy infrastructure, a new record for renewable energy was set. On that afternoon Germany generated 74 percent of its electric needs from renewable sources.

There’s a great deal to be learned about how to store the power of the wind and sun for still and overcast days. We need better grids to make that system of power function smoothly, and they won’t come cheaply. But that a country at a far northern latitude could make a modern economy (and arguably the most successful modern economy) run on power from above, not fossil fuels from below, should give encouragement to us all. It can be done. The resource that got it done in Germany was political will, which is infinitely renewable. If we can get it going.

97 Hours of Consensus: Susan Solomon

Susan Solomon’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Myles Allen

Myles Allen’s bio page


Naomi Klein:  “Germany has never been a full neoliberal state. And this is the legacy of the Second World War.”

FYI ~ It’s worth noting — as a German friend recently did (one who lived through both WW2 and the post-war reconstruction) —  Germany is, indeed, at least one shining example of American efficacy in democratic nation-building (perhaps with a foundation less rusted out by ‘savage capitalism’ than our own, by design, as it still retains a more moderate ethos that has not yet been as corrosively tainted).  What would it mean if the regenerative seeds, planted on fertile Germanic ground by mid-20th century U.S. policy makers, could again be regenerative, this time for the sake of the planet, such that instead of eschewing the “reality-based community of scientists — that once was the hallmark of our enlightenment founding — we heeded their warnings and utilized the innovation available to U.S.?

“…That you may enjoy the Happiness of seeing the New World regenerate the Old…” ~ Thomas Paine to George Washington


97 Hours of Consensus: John Mitchell

John Mitchell’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Pieter Tans

Pieter Tans’ bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Michael Mann

Michael Mann’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Andy Pitman

Andy Pitman’s bio page

Jefferson Memorial

The picture above is an illustration of what the Jefferson Memorial would look like 25 feet underwater.


Nickolay Lamm of applied data on sea level rise to contemporary images, and the results are truly worth a thousand words. The data was produced Remik Ziemlinski of Climate Central.

See also ~ Bruni: American Horror Story

97 Hours of Consensus: Ken Denman

Ken Denman’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Malte Meinshausen

Malte Meinshausen’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Richard Pancost

Richard Pancost’s bio page


97 Hours of Consensus: James White

James White’s bio page

“Animal Spirits”

“Most, probably, of our decisions to do something positive, the full consequences of which will be drawn out over many days to come, can only be taken as the result of animal spirits – a spontaneous urge to action rather than inaction, and not as the outcome of a weighted average of quantitative benefits multiplied by quantitative probabilities.” (161-162)
– J.M.Keynes, General Theory.

97 Hours of Consensus: Brian Hoskins

Brian Hoskins’ bio page

The Monkey In The Room

97 Hours of Consensus: Richard Somerville

Richard Somerville’s bio page


97 Hours of Consensus: Ulrike Lohmann

Ulrike Lohmann’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus:
Richard Alley

Richard Alley’s bio page

A Monet of One’s Own

We can fall in love with works of art, just as we fall in love with songs.

Peter Gabriel’s Mercy Street


The Body and the Spirit –

“Writing as Illumination.” ~ Diamela Eltit

Friedman: It Takes a Mentor

E. Luminata: Diamela Eltit, Ronald Christ:  p. 14 (first page):  “…Because the cold in this public square is the hour appointed for assuming a proper name, bestowed by the signboard that will turn on and off, rhythmic and ritual, in the process that will definitely give them life:  their civic identity…The ragged people of Santiago arrive, pale and stinking in search of their space: the name and alias that like a token will guarantee them a trip, but one calculated in terms of their previous expenditure of flesh until they are shod with light from the neon sign.  And so they will be generically named the pale people as a provisional ranking…”

Click here to see a circle of scientists in the public square

Bill McKibben (to Amy Goodman of Democracy Now! – As Obama Settles on Nonbinding Treaty, “Only a Big Movement” Can Take on Global Warming – 8/28/14):  

The new U.N. report is more of the same.  In a sense, it’s the scientific community, through the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, telling us what they’ve been telling us now for two decades, that global warming is out of control and the biggest threat that human beings have ever faced.  They’re using what was described as blunter, more forceful language.  As this point, you know, short of self-immolation in Times Square, there’s really not much more that the scientific community could be doing to warn us.  Our early warning systems have functioned, you know?  The alarm has gone off.  All our satellites and sensors and supercomputers have produced the information we need to know.  The question is:  Will we act on it?

Rise of the Worker Bees | ScienceTake | The New York Times


Reclaiming ‘We the People,’ One Person at a Time

A methodology that aims to ease partisan divide through personal connections could have advantages both in politics and personal life.

Brooks: Becoming a Real Person

The New York Times Magazine

Magazine »

The New York Times Magazine

Lena Dunham Is Not Done Confessing

Latest Issue | September 14, 2014

Cats of the Great War –

97 Hours of Consensus: Peter Cox

Peter Cox’ bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Alan Robock

Alan Robock’s bio page

The consensus gap.

97 Hours of Consensus:
Ann Henderson-Sellers

Ann Henderson-Sellers’ bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Ove Hoegh-Guldberg

Ove Hoegh-Guldberg’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus:
Veerabhadran Ramanathan

Veerabhadran Ramanathan’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Rob Dunbar

Rob Dunbar’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Kevin Trenberth

Kevin Trenberth’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Piers Forster

Piers Forster’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: James Byrne

James Byrne’s bio page

The sky as a ‘sewer’

Image Fox

97 Hours of Consensus: David Archer

David Archer’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Piers Forster

Piers Forster’s bio page


 Know-Nothing party:  Members, when asked about their nativist organizations, were supposed to reply that they knew nothing, hence the name.
(Written by The Editors of Encyclopædia Britannica)

Lamp dancer a welcome bipartisan bright spot | MSNBC

Via Opinionator What the Sparrows Told Me

“I realized, then, that the birds had become our teachers.” ~ Trish O’Kane

Credit – Dadu Shin

By way of:  Friday Night Music: Lucius Covers John Lennon – NYTimes

97 Hours of Consensus: Mojib Latif

Mojib Latif’s bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: Donald Wuebbles

Donald Wuebbles’ bio page

97 Hours of Consensus: John Bruno

John Bruno’s bio page

This entry was posted in Activism, Politics, Taking on the World - Social Change Agency, Transparent Communication, What's Up Next? and tagged , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s