A little wit. A little wisdom. And a little whatever. (February 17, 2017)

A little wit. A little wisdom. And a little whatever. Your daily dose of humor, of words that hopefully make a difference, and of some of the trivia that floats around in my brain all the time. I hope these posts bring some levity and light into your day. As always, if you like it, please hit the like button below (yes, you’ll be asked for your email address, but you’re NOT signing up for anything…I promise), and most importantly share, Share, SHARE!! I’d really appreciate it if you did. 🙂

man-sitting-on-the-bottom-of-the-swimming-pool-under-water-fj1b33A Little Wit

Still waters run deep…(from SurferSam.com)

Jim and Edna were both patients in a psychiatric hospital.

One day while they were walking past the hospital swimming pool, Jim suddenly jumped into the deep end. He sank to the bottom of the pool and stayed there.

Edna promptly jumped in to save him. She swam to the bottom and pulled Jim out.

When the Head Nurse Director became aware of Edna’s heroic act, she immediately ordered her to be discharged from the hospital, as she now considered her to be mentally stable.

When she went to tell Edna, she said, “Edna, I have good news and bad news. The good news is you’re being discharged. Because you were able to rationally respond to a crisis by jumping in and saving the life of another patient, I have concluded that your act displays sound mindedness.

The bad news is that Jim, the patient you saved, hung himself in the bathroom with his bathrobe belt right after you saved him. I am so sorry, but he’s dead.”

Edna replied, “He didn’t hang himself. I put him there to dry.”

“How soon can I go home?”

stl0243eliot_409043kA Little Wisdom

“Nothing is so good as it seems beforehand.” –George Eliot [Marian Evans Cross], 1819-1880 (Read more about her.)

meryl-davis-charlie-white-gold-medal-ftrA Little Whatever

Charlie White and Meryl Davis became the first Americans to win the Ice Dancing Gold Medal on February 17, 2014 at the Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia. Since 1976 when the competition was first introduced, Russian (Soviet, pre-1992) pairs have dominated the sport, winning gold 7 of 11 times, and 18 of 33 total medals.


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