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Reta
Reta owns this human at 209475 points.
Price:

Coming back to life

Reta
"Reta"



Name:
Reta , 70/Female
Last login: over 3 weeks ago
Local time:6:00 AM
Join date:16 years, 4 months, 19 days ago
Location: Mexico

About me:

About you:
Looking for:
Orientation: Straight
Herds (lead): Dance Quips & Quotes
Herds: ACROSS THE BORDERS, SHOPAHOLICS ANONYMOUS, Freaks, Dek's Thumb Thumbers Herd, Karen's Herd *a* Hotties, Saya does not spam., Hinoki's CSHfCTF, For the love of Josh.
Coming back to life
Reta
Reta
"Reta"
209475 pts
Content
armando gonzalez rdz
armando gonzalez rdz
"Miracle Worker"
198450 pts
Reta's tales
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Reta
Please, please, please, click on the link below and turn up your volume - I promise you that you won't regret it!

http://videos.komando.com/2009/06/18/african-thunderstorm/


Reta "Reta" Coming back to life - 14 years, 12 months ago
Reta
This was sent to me today by a friend, the email read: For all those who love Margaritas! I pondered on this a spell and asked myself now who on earth could that be? And then total illumination by the lightbulb going off in my head ...hmmmmm ... oh, I know! It's me, Marga-RETA! jajajajajajajajajajajajaja

P.S. Just so you understand the cartoon below ... margarita is also daisy in Spanish. ;)

Important Women's Health Issue:

Do you have feelings of inadequacy?
Do you suffer from shyness?
Do you sometimes wish you were more assertive?
If you answered yes to any of these questions, ask your doctor or pharmacist about Margaritas.

Margaritas are the safe, natural way to feel better and more confident about yourself and your actions.

Margaritas can help ease you out of your shyness and let you tell the world that you're ready and willing to do just about anything.

You will notice the benefits of Margaritas almost immediately and with a regimen of regular doses you can overcome any obstacles that prevent you from living the life you want to live. Shyness and awkwardness will be a thing of the past and you will discover many talents you never knew you had. Stop hiding and start living, with Margaritas.

Margaritas may not be right for everyone. Women who are pregnant or nursing should not use Margaritas. However, women who wouldn't mind nursing or becoming pregnant are encouraged to try it.

Side effects may include:
Dizziness, nausea, vomiting, incarceration
Erotic lustfulness
Loss of motor control
Loss of clothing
Loss of money
Loss of virginity
Table dancing
Headache
Dehydration
Dry mouth
And a desire to sing Karaoke

WARNING:
The consumption of Margaritas may make you think you are whispering when you are not.

WARNING:
The consumption of Margaritas may cause you to tell your friends over and over again that you love them.

WARNING:
The consumption of Margaritas may cause you to think you can sing.

WARNING:
The consumption of Margaritas may make you think you can logically converse with members of the opposite sex without spitting .

Reta
Reta "Reta" Coming back to life - 15 years, 4 days ago
Reta
The Miracle of the Pearl

There is a story of a pearl here at the beach.
She arose from an oyster by a little grain of sand.
It penetrated to its middle and the oyster put up a fight.
But the oyster had to live with it and lamented: Why me?

When a pearl is born, it is born through great pain.
And the oyster believes it has to die, rage and sadness filling its heart.
It starts to endure, to jacket this grain.
Little by little its lament falls silent and also its powerless anger.

Years went by. Day by day at the bottom of the sea
the oyster opens and closes. It feels as fit as a fiddle.
The pearl is born. It glitters in the sunlight.
All the pain is forgotten, but the miracle is not.

Every pearl teaches us to pray, it helps to trust and to understand,
because the Creator of all things has seen your pain, as well.
Now grows the faith, hope, love, and even joy deep in the sorrow.
That's how your pearl is born, too, a gift for all times.

–Sören Kahl


There once was an oyster whose story I tell,
Who found that some sand had got into his shell.
It was only a grain, but it gave him great pain
For oysters have feelings although they're so plain.

Now, did he berate the harsh workings of fate
that brought him to such a deplorable state?
Did he curse at the government, cry for election,
And claim that the sea should have given him protection?

No - he said to himself as he lay on a shell,
Since I cannot remove it I shall try to improve it.
Now the years have rolled around, as the years always do.
And he came to his ultimate destiny: stew.

And the small grain of sand that had bothered him so
Was a beautiful pearl all richly aglow.
Now the tale has a moral, for isn't it grand
What an oyster can do with a morsel of sand?

What couldn't we do if we'd only begin
with some of the things that get under our skin.

- Anonymous

Reta
Reta "Reta" Coming back to life - 15 years, 6 days ago
Reta
Absolutely howled with laughter at this! It's probably circulated the wed a gadzillion times already, but I hadn't seen it before. Enjoy!

Reta
Reta "Reta" Coming back to life - 15 years, 16 days ago
Reta
One Journalist’s View
By Linda Ellerbee


Sometimes I’ve been called a maverick because I don’t always agree with my colleagues, but then, only dead fish swim with the stream all the time. The stream here is Mexico .

You would have to be living on another planet to avoid hearing how dangerous Mexico has become, and, yes, it’s true drug wars have escalated violence in Mexico, causing collateral damage, a phrase I hate. Collateral damage is a cheap way of saying that innocent people, some of them tourists, have been robbed, hurt or killed.

But that’s not the whole story. Neither is this. This is my story.

I’m a journalist who lives in New York City, but has spent considerable time in Mexico, specifically Puerto Vallarta, for the last four years. I’m in Vallarta now. And despite what I’m getting from the U.S. media, the 24-hour news networks in particular, I feel as safe here as I do at home in New York, possibly safer. I walk the streets of my Vallarta neighborhood alone day or night. And I don’t live in a gated community, or any other All-Gringo neighborhood. I live in Mexico .. Among Mexicans. I go where I want (which does not happen to include bars where prostitution and drugs are the basic
products), and take no more precautions than I would at home in New York; which is to say I don’t wave money around, I don’t act the Ugly American, I do keep my eyes open, I’m aware of my surroundings, and I try not to behave like a fool.

I’ve not always been successful at that last one. One evening a friend left the house I was renting in Vallarta at that time, and, unbeknownst to me, did not slam the automatically-locking door on her way out. Sure enough, less than an hour later a stranger did come into my house. A burglar? Robber? Kidnapper? Killer? Drug lord?

No, it was a local police officer, the “beat cop” for our neighborhood, who, on seeing my unlatched door, entered to make sure everything (including me) was okay. He insisted on walking with me around the house, opening closets, looking behind doors and, yes, even under beds, to be certain no one else had wandered in, and that nothing was missing. He was polite, smart and kind, but before he left, he lectured me on having not checked to see that my friend had locked the door behind her. In other words, he told me to use my common sense.

Do bad things happen here? Of course they do. Bad things happen everywhere, but the murder rate here is much lower than, say, New Orleans , and if there are bars on many of the ground floor windows of houses here, well, the same is true where I live, in Greenwich Village, which is considered a swell neighborhood — house prices start
at about $4 million (including the bars on the ground floor windows).

There are good reasons thousands of people from the United States are moving to Mexico every month, and it’s not just the lower cost of living, a hefty tax break and less snow to shovel. Mexico is a beautiful country, a special place. The climate varies, but is
plentifully mild, the culture is ancient and revered, the young are loved unconditionally, the old are respected, and I have yet to hear anyone mention Britney Spears, Lindsay Lohan, or Madonna’s attempt to adopt a second African child, even though, with such a late start, she cannot possibly begin to keep up with Anglelina Jolie.

And then there are the people. Generalization is risky, but— in general — Mexicans are warm, friendly, generous and welcoming. If you smile at them, they smile back. If you greet a passing stranger on the street, they greet you back. If you try to speak even a little Spanish, they tend to treat you as though you were fluent. Or at least not an idiot. I have had taxi drivers track me down after leaving my wallet or cell phone in their cab. I have had someone run out of a store to catch me because I have overpaid by twenty cents. I have been introduced to and come to love a people who celebrate a day dedicated to the dead as a recognition of the cycles of birth and death and
birth — and the 15th birthday of a girl, an important rite in becoming a woman — with the same joy.

Too much of the noise you’re hearing about how dangerous it is to come to Mexico is just that — noise. But the media love noise, and too many journalists currently making it don’t live here. Some have never even been here. They just like to be photographed at night, standing near a spotlighted border crossing, pointing across the line to some
imaginary country from hell. It looks good on TV.

Another thing. The U.S. media tend to lump all of Mexico into one big bad bowl. Talking about drug violence in Mexico without naming a state or city where this is taking place is rather like looking at the horror of Katrina and saying, “Damn. Did you know the U.S. is under water?” or reporting on the shootings at Columbine or the bombing of
the Federal building in Oklahoma City by saying that kids all over the U.S. are shooting their classmates and all the grownups are blowing up buildings. The recent rise in violence in Mexico has mostly occurred in a few states, and especially along the border. It is real, but it does not describe an entire country.

It would be nice if we could put what’s going on in Mexico in perspective, geographically and emotionally. It would be nice if we could remember that, as has been noted more than once, these drug wars wouldn’t be going on if people in the United States didn’t want the drugs, or if other people in the United States weren’t selling Mexican drug lords the guns. Most of all, it would be nice if more people in the United States actually came to this part of America (Mexico is also America, you will recall) to see for themselves what a fine place Mexico really is, and how good a vacation (or a life) here can be.

So come on down and get to know your southern neighbors. I think you’ll like it here. Especially the people.


Reta
Reta "Reta" Coming back to life - 15 years, 22 days ago
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Comments

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Dee

wishing you a very merry Xmas! You have been given wishing you a very merry Xmas!.
Crafted by Eri
Dee "Dee-licious♥" My heart is home ♥ - 13 years, 6 months, 11 days ago
Dee

my warmest wishes You have been given my warmest wishes.
Crafted by Eri
Dee "Dee-licious♥" My heart is home ♥ - 13 years, 6 months, 11 days ago
Dee

happy holidays You have been given happy holidays.
Crafted by Eri
Dee "Dee-licious♥" My heart is home ♥ - 13 years, 6 months, 11 days ago
Dee

happy holidays You have been given happy holidays.
Crafted by Eri
Dee "Dee-licious♥" My heart is home ♥ - 13 years, 6 months, 11 days ago
Dee

smile..it's christmas You have been given smile..it's christmas.
Crafted by Eri
Dee "Dee-licious♥" My heart is home ♥ - 13 years, 6 months, 11 days ago
Maria Alma
Hola Reta...

Que bueno verte de nuevo por aqui...
Espero todo marche excelente...
Que tengas una excelente semana

Saludos y muchas bendiciones
You're As Sweet As Candy ~♥  You have been given You're As Sweet As Candy ~♥ .
Crafted by -N-
Maria Alma "alma" Inspired - 14 years, 2 months, 16 days ago
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Reta's shop
A Taste of Mexico

Open for business once again! Bienvenidos todos!

A little international flare, with a slight twist of feng shui protection, for your pets! Be sure and take a peek at both pages. Mi casa es su casa, please come back and visit soon!



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