When we plant a rose seed in the earth, we notice that it is small, but we do not criticize it as “rootless and stemless.” We treat it as a seed, giving it the water and nourishment required of a seed. When it first shoots up out of the earth, we don’t condemn it as immature and underdeveloped; nor do we criticize the buds for not being open when they appear. We stand in wonder at the process taking place and give the plant the care it needs at each stage of its development. The rose is a rose from the time it is a seed to the time it dies. Within it, at all times, it contains its whole potential. It seems to be constantly in the process of change; yet at each state, at each moment, it is perfectly all right as it is. [W. Timothy Gallwey, The Inner Game of Tennis (New York: Random House, 1974), p. 37]
Lived the life of a traveling professor's son. I have lived in California, Oregon, Washington, Indiana, Nevada, Hawaii and Mexico. Growing spent my summers playing sports with my older brother and hiking in the Sawtooth and White Cloud Mountain Ranges. . I am Mormon and went on a two-year mission in the Mazatlan, Mexico area. I have a great, wife and 4 wonderful kids in my life.