Sunday Whirl Wordle 454

Brenda is our host for the Sunday Whirl. You can check it out here

Just because the children were in the fields didn’t mean they were a mob causing damage. If only people would stop to listen to the songs they were singing, they would realise they were there to seal the coming of Spring, still the throb of anxiety after a harsh winter and boost the harvest to what dreams were made of.
Old traditions had been forgotten and so she came out guns blazing, metaphorically speaking of course, to protect them.

About pensitivity101

I am a retired number cruncher with a vivid imagination and wacky sense of humour which extends to short stories and poetry. I love to cook and am a bit of a dog whisperer as I get on better with them than people sometimes! In November 2020, we lost our beloved Maggie who adopted us as a 7 week old pup in March 2005. We decided to have a photo put on canvas as we had for her predecessor Barney. We now have three pictures of our fur babies on the wall as we found a snapshot of Kizzy, my GSD when Hubby and I first met so had hers done too. On February 24th 2022 we were blessed to find Maya, a 13 week old GSD pup who has made her own place in our hearts. You can follow our training methods, photos and her growth in my blog posts. From 2014 to 2017 'Home' was a 41 foot narrow boat where we made strong friendships both on and off the water. We were close to nature enjoying swan and duck families for neighbours, and it was a fascinating chapter in our lives. We now reside in a small bungalow on the Lincolnshire coast where we have forged new friendships and interests.
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7 Responses to Sunday Whirl Wordle 454

  1. Sadje says:

    Good story crafted!

  2. eob2 says:

    This was a lovely tribute to spring planting

  3. oldegg says:

    I grew up in a time when kids could happily walk across farmers fields but sadly those days are long gone unless you know the farmer/owner!

    • Here in Lincolnshire farmers tend to shoot first and ask questions later especially with livestock, so we were glad Maggie had never ventured into fields without permission. We got known as ‘them wot wave with the black and white dog’ and got to know several farmers quite well. We were invited to help ourselves to produce from the fields ‘from the edges’ which was great for carrots, peas and cabbages, and I was given an armful of huge leeks. We were the only ones invited to do so.

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