Oh, nice. I’m blogging regularly again. I gave Marc a motivation to blog, and now I think I’ve given myself one too. No, I’m not depriving myself of love-making if I don’t blog (unlike him hehe). But I have just found another pretty good reason to blog on a regular basis.

I’m starting to get these nasty thoughts of Doomsday.

For those of you who have already met me personally, you know I can be a little ray of sunshine when I wanted to be (or a nasty, swearing biatch when not in the mood). I live each day as it comes—thinking about depressing thoughts like the End of the World just isn’t my cup of tea.

But lately, I seem to notice more and more that I haven’t been using much of my sundresses. And it’s just a few weeks before summer.

The weather is freaking, that’s what it is. I don’t know about you, but the weather is just way too weird. It’s February already, and it’s freaking cold! Usually by now, I’d be frequently in a bad mood because of the heat. But I’m not. I’m still shivering under blankets like as if it’s December.

It doesn’t help either that my Dad just bought a DVD of The Day After Tomorrow and lent it to me.

Miriam College (formerly Maryknoll College), where I took grade school and high school, was a breeding ground for environmentalists. Maybe that’s where I got my love for animals, who knows? Anyway, that school was actually all about saving the environment during my time. So I learned a lot about Global Warming.

Global Warming (and the nasty effects it had as shown in the movie) used to be something I consider an event that would only happen in the very distant future. I just never really thought its effects could start this soon. And in my lifetime.

I’m getting a bit scared. Really. But for some reason, knowing this has somehow given me more reason to make the most out of my life. I guess that pretty much happens when you feel like the End’s getting near.

“…After all, to the well-organized mind, death is but the next great adventure.”
(Professor Dumbledore, Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone, page 297)