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Author Topic: Which stock agency is worthwhile for nature photographer?  (Read 4721 times)

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« Reply #25 on: December 10, 2020, 19:50 »
+5
Thank you all. It's almost odd to find such kindness and support on this forum, which often is exactly the opposite. But I'm an old-timer here now (literally and figuratively!) so I've seen a lot of warmth too, over all these years.

I like this MSG, to be honest. It occupies a hard-to-get spot in the bookmarks row of my browser, so somehow or other I must enjoy being part of the group.

Bless you all. Please stay safe.
« Last Edit: December 10, 2020, 21:01 by marthamarks »


« Reply #26 on: December 10, 2020, 21:02 »
+1
Martha, I am so very sorry for your loss. 53 years is a lot of memories ...

« Reply #27 on: December 11, 2020, 08:21 »
+1
Mes plus sincres condolances, Martha

« Reply #28 on: December 11, 2020, 11:30 »
+1
Thank you, Martha for sharing your story. It's a valuable example for us
all that we are more than a collection of funny hashtags. We are real people
who all do a very honorable thing....We capture the fragility and beauty and
essence of life on this beautiful planet. Your deeply poignant story is a
reminder to me that life is a precious gift. A precious gift that I want to capture
and share with others. Thank you, Martha.


 



« Reply #29 on: December 11, 2020, 13:43 »
0
Martha, I am so very sorry for your loss. 53 years is a lot of memories ...

Thank you, Jo Ann. Yes, it is a long time with many memories, almost all of them good.

I wish the same to you and others.

« Reply #30 on: December 11, 2020, 13:44 »
0
Mes plus sincres condolances, Martha

Thank you, friend.

« Reply #31 on: December 11, 2020, 16:49 »
+1
Thank you, Martha for sharing your story. It's a valuable example for us
all that we are more than a collection of funny hashtags. We are real people
who all do a very honorable thing....We capture the fragility and beauty and
essence of life on this beautiful planet. Your deeply poignant story is a
reminder to me that life is a precious gift. A precious gift that I want to capture
and share with others. Thank you, Martha.

Thanks for saying that. Your words touched me, made me cry actually. Of course, that happens often and easily these days. Please know that I'm glad my loss is a good reminder to others of what's really important.

Yes, we are all part of a beautiful and fragile world. Worth remembering as we move on through the rest of our lives.

« Reply #32 on: December 12, 2020, 03:39 »
+3
Really sorry about your loss. You have been always a very positive force on these forums. Your husband was very lucky to have you as a life companion.

« Reply #33 on: December 12, 2020, 05:25 »
+1
Thank you. My husband of 53 years died Tuesday night, peacefully and painlessly with me at his side. It was a relief in many ways, because he had suffered through a long, difficult series of events. He is at peace now, and I am too.

This was not Covid or any normal disease. In 2011, he suffered through two rounds of viral encephalitis (an extremely rare inflammation of the brain). Although he survived that, it left him with brain damage and epilepsy. Managing the epilepsy has dominated our lives these last 9 years, but about 6 weeks ago the medications stopped working. He developed an end-stage condition called Status epilepticus, where the seizures just go on and on and on with stopping. His lasted 48 hours before they finally burned out.

If anyone is curious, Johns Hopkins University has a clear explanation on its website:

https://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/health/conditions-and-diseases/status-epilepticus
Sorry to hear Martha. May his soul rest in peace...

« Reply #34 on: December 12, 2020, 23:43 »
0
Really sorry about your loss. You have been always a very positive force on these forums. Your husband was very lucky to have you as a life companion.

Thank you for that.

« Reply #35 on: December 12, 2020, 23:43 »
0
Thank you. My husband of 53 years died Tuesday night, peacefully and painlessly with me at his side. It was a relief in many ways, because he had suffered through a long, difficult series of events. He is at peace now, and I am too.

This was not Covid or any normal disease. In 2011, he suffered through two rounds of viral encephalitis (an extremely rare inflammation of the brain). Although he survived that, it left him with brain damage and epilepsy. Managing the epilepsy has dominated our lives these last 9 years, but about 6 weeks ago the medications stopped working. He developed an end-stage condition called Status epilepticus, where the seizures just go on and on and on with stopping. His lasted 48 hours before they finally burned out.

If anyone is curious, Johns Hopkins University has a clear explanation on its website:

https://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/health/conditions-and-diseases/status-epilepticus
Sorry to hear Martha. May his soul rest in peace...

Thank you.


 

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