I’ve been feeling under the weather since I got up this morning. I got a strange sense because of two factors: (a) I was feeling ill, and (b) I rarely get sick. Even though all three of my roommates were sick and coughing and sneezing all day and night, my immune system was able to keep me well and allow me to go about my daily routine. I’m not sure how to spend the remainder of my day because I woke up with a headache and a congested nose this morning.
I went to class, but I wasn’t feeling well, so I chose to “nap,” which lasted about five and a half hours in all. Even though I felt better after getting up, the main emotion I felt was resentment toward myself for wasting nearly the whole day sleeping. In addition to other items on my to-do list, I had homework to finish, practices to attend, and this blog post to write (which was the most important item). Even though I was able to complete all of my tasks, I know that if I had avoided becoming ill in the first place, I would have been able to move ahead in my work and have a very productive day. Even though I was able to complete all of my tasks, I know that if I had been able to avoid becoming ill in the first place, I would have been able to complete them all.
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But what happens when our “bad habits” lead something major to happen? What will the future hold if individuals do not change their current lifestyles to benefit the ecology we all share? What would the future look like if everyone continued to take twenty-minute showers and did not recycle? Let us not be the reason that our children and grandkids look back on their lives and wish they could go back in time. Let us get to work right now on making the world a healthy place to live by taking immediate action and doing everything we can to prevent it from “becoming sick.” Let’s wake up and get started on our tasks for the day.