If you’ve the weight to lose, then yes. ✨
Walt would need to have a personality in order for it to change.
Given the current state of things, hallucinations might be preferable …
He’s already got those.
No HIPA laws in Gas Alley?
Side effects include: Severe stomach pains and diarrhea, bloody stools which can be fatal. Oh, what’s the drug for? Acne.
Depends on Uncle Walt’s health yet at his age not certain matters on weight loss. I live wit that not losing weight. Yet really surprised today and I do not remember yesterday’s on Memorial Day a day to remember military who served to protect.
Where is our annual Memorial Day salute?
Well I’m already nearsighted . . . my wife sure might like a personality change . . . hallucinations could be interesting . . . I’m in!
Kind of sad to see Walt skip Memorial Day this year – although there might still be something planned for REAL Decoration Day on May 30! The soldier in my Icon is my Uncle Gabe. He signed up for the service BEFORE World War II broke out – he wanted to learn something new from the Armed Forces. He was one of the earliest persons trained in the use of RADAR – which was, at that time, a super-secret discovery. I guess most people have forgotten that Decoration Day became popular following the Civil War and, in many communities, was promoted by families of Confederate soldiers who lost their lives during the Civil War. Two of my great-grandfathers were Union soldiers and were both wounded at the Battle of Bull Run in Manassas, Virginia. Years later, when one of my great-grandfathers passed away, the newpaper article written about his death said that he had marched in EVERY Decoration Day parade since the first Decoration Day celebration held in Republican City, Nebraska. Those early parades were sponsored by families of fallen Confederate soldiers, many of whom had moved West to help heal their war wounds – which is also the reason why my great-grandfathers moved west. In the early days of the Decoration Day parades the great-grandfathers participated in – both Confederate and Union soldiers marched together. A few years before, they had been actually shooting real bullets at each other, but had moved west and become friends and neighbors. I guess, today, people would like up and throw rotten tomatoes at the Co federate soldiers who were marching but – in those days, nothing like that ever happened. I guess most people have forgotten that the early practice of promoting community celebrations honoring those who had perished during war time was a way to heal the bitterness and animosity still left over following an armed conflict which raged across the entire country for years—It’s very sad that so few of modern generations even know those details.