Tell Me Something Good #118

Image result for monday motivation meme

Hello World! I’m still here and I’m still blogging. It’s time to start this week with a bang, with something positive in mind. So let’s do this!

It’s easy:

• Mention something that you consider being good in the comments

• Or write a post about it on your blog (please don’t forget the pingback if you do so I don’t miss out and also share the link to it in the comments below). Something good that happened to you recently, or something good you will experience in a little while, or something good you know will happen soon. Something that makes you feel good.

• Share this post and invite your followers as well.

You know it by now! We are not moving any further without a little happy dance. So shake those hips and whatever else you need to shake and dance but please make sure you don’t knock anyone over…

get down dancing GIF

Let’s dance. Move it. Enjoy it… Maybe let’s skip the drink… but other than that: Let’s wiggle around, shake those hips, shimmy and have fun. Dance into the week and take and let the mojo tango or salsa you through the week… and once you are done, here is what I’d like to share with you today:

“Last week we had a pretty amazing constellation in regards to the full moon, Mars, Jupiter and Saturn (from my understanding). And while I love to just simply look up I didn’t want to let a massive opportunity pass to see them a bit better. So on Friday evening I packed the family in the car and drove them to a nearby park where the Astronomical Society of Victoria had set up 20 telescopes of all different sizes and strength for people to catch a view of the planets and the moon. It was amazing! While we all were tired and a bit hesitant to head outside into the cold again we for sure were glad we did so when we were there. Things like this make you realize how amazing our world and the universe are and how little we are in comparison. And while it’s fun to snap a pic of the moon with the iPhone, it’s even more fun to take a pic through the telescope’s lens and get a result like the pic of Saturn… “