“I’ve always said I don’t want to know how long I’ve got. That’s because life shouldn’t be measured by time, it should be measured by what you achieve. I don’t regret anything I did, I only regret the things I didn’t do. There might be times when I’m tempted to be bitter, but there is only so long that you can ask ‘Why me?’. I have been to a place that makes you realise life might not be fair, but that realisation pushes you to make it a better place. Make every second count, never take anything for granted, don’t be afraid to try something new life is for living. I see people who want to do more with their life, but don’t have the motivation. I have all the motivation but not a lot of time. Others have a lot of time but not much motivation. Cancer gave me a huge kick up the backside, basically. From the off, I’ve been determined to overcome my illness and that attitude has rubbed off on other people. Spread as much positivity as possible – that’s my goal. My illness has brought the best out of others, which can only be a good thing.
My illness has ignited a lease of life in me that I would not have discovered.”
“Selfies are something new to me, but as I have become increasingly addicted to Instagram, I have been accused of posting too many of them. Maybe this is so, but only because I’ve learned that the selfie is one of the most popular ways to post... and garner the most likes from followers.
I’ve found that Instagram works much like the movie business: You’re safe if you trade “one for them” with “one for yourself,” meaning for every photo of a book, painting or poem, I try to post a selfie with a puppy, a topless selfie or a selfie with Seth Rogen, because these are all things that are generally liked.
We all have different reasons for posting them, but, in the end, selfies are avatars: Mini-Me’s that we send out to give others a sense of who we are.” ~ James Franco The NY Times
So in that case... “Morning”