スピリチュアル電話占い鑑定 Operaと,カウンセラーChristopher 雅子ともに。。。ようこそ operafuga.exblog.jp

スピリチュアルリーデイング、カウンセリングで元気いっぱい今日も輝いて。。


by Operafuga
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<   2014年 10月 ( 7 )   > この月の画像一覧




年寄りのような事を書きます,今月はなぜかあっと言う間にすぎました。
みなさまはいかがでしょう?

時間軸が変わって来ていると言う科学者もいらっしゃいます。

私は夕焼けをもっと観たいのに、ことしの9,10月は

台風の関係などで、あまり観なかったような。。。

野原も2回しか行っていません,。残念。


さて、、、、ご結婚を期待している貴方には
とっても良いアドバイスを差し上げられますので

どうぞお電話くださいね。



Face bookにもOperaをさがしてくださいね。



Opera
Christopher雅子


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[PR]
by operafuga | 2014-10-29 15:27 | スピリチュアルな言葉

New Yorkerより。。とても感激した話です。どうぞ。


BOSTON — Nine years old and orphaned by ethnic genocide, he was living in a burned-out car in a Rwandan garbage dump where he scavenged for food and clothes. Daytimes, he was a street beggar. He had not bathed in more than a year.

When an American charity worker, Clare Effiong, visited the dump one Sunday, other children scattered. Filthy and hungry, Justus Uwayesu stayed put, and she asked him why.

“I want to go to school,” he replied.

Well, he got his wish.

This autumn, Mr. Uwayesu enrolled as a freshman at Harvard University on a full-scholarship, studying math, economics and human rights, and aiming for an advanced science degree. Now about 22 — his birthday is unknown — he could be, in jeans, a sweater and sneakers, just another of the 1,667 first-year students here.

But of course, he is not. He is an example of the potential buried even in humanity’s most hopeless haunts, and a sobering reminder of how seldom it is mined.

Over the 13 years since his escape from the smoldering trash heap that was his home, Mr. Uwayesu did not simply rise through his nation’s top academic ranks. As a student in Rwanda, he learned English, French, Swahili and Lingala. He oversaw his high school’s student tutoring program. And he helped found a youth charity that spread to high schools nationwide, buying health insurance for poor students and giving medical and scholastic aid to others.

He is nonetheless amazed and amused by the habits and quirks of a strange land.

“I tried lobster, and I thought it was a big fight,” he said. “You have to work for it to get to the meat.” And the taste? “I’m not sure I like it,” he said.

Fresh from a land dominated by two ethnic groups — the majority Hutu and the Tutsi, who died en masse with some moderate Hutu in the 1994 conflict — he says he is delighted by Harvard’s stew of nationalities and lifestyles. He was pleasantly taken aback by the blasé acceptance of openly gay students — “that’s not something we hear about in Rwanda”— and disturbed to find homeless beggars in a nation otherwise so wealthy that “you can’t tell who is rich and who isn’t.”

He says his four suitemates, hailing from Connecticut, Hawaii and spots in between, have helped him adjust to Boston life. But he is still trying to figure out an American culture that is more frenetic and obstreperous than in his homeland.

“People work hard for everything,” he said. “They do things fast, and they move fast. They tell you the truth; they tell you their experiences and their reservations. In Rwanda, we have a different way of talking to adults. We don’t shout. We don’t be rowdy. But here, you think independently.”

Born in rural eastern Rwanda, Mr. Uwayesu was only 3 when his parents, both illiterate farmers, died in a politically driven slaughter that killed some 800,000 people in 100 days. Red Cross workers rescued him with a brother and two sisters — four other children survived elsewhere — and cared for them until 1998, when the growing tide of parentless children forced workers to return them to their village.

Continue reading the main story
They arrived as a drought, and then famine, began to grip their home province. “I was malnourished,” Mr. Uwayesu said. “My brother would tell me, ‘I’m going out to look for food,’ and then he would come back without it. There were times we did not cook the whole day.”

In 2000, young Justus and his brother walked to Kigali, Rwanda’s capital and a city of about one million, in search of food and help. Instead, they wound up at Ruviri, a sprawling garbage dump on the city’s outskirts that was home to hundreds of orphans and herds of pigs.

Justus found a home with two other children in an abandoned car, its smashed-out windows and floor covered with cardboard. For the next year and a half, he said, all but the search for food and shelter fell by the wayside. “There was no shower, no bathing at all,” he said. “The only thing was to keep something warm for the night, something really warm.”

He learned to spot trucks from hotels and bakeries that carried the tastiest castoffs, and to leap atop them to grab his share before they discharged their loads to less nimble orphans.

For days when there was nothing to eat — no trucks came on Sundays, and bigger children claimed most edible garbage — he hoarded food in discarded cooking-oil tins, sunk into trash-fire embers to keep their contents warm.

Mr. Uwayesu said he was hobbled in a fall from one moving trash truck, and once nearly buried alive by a bulldozer pushing mounds of garbage into a pit.

Just 9, he spent nights in terror that a tiger said to roam the dump would attack him (there are no tigers in Africa). In the daytime, begging on the streets, he saw a world that was beyond him. “At noon,” he said, “kids would be coming back from school in their uniforms, running and playing in the road. Sometimes they would call me nayibobo” — literally, forgotten child. “They knew how different we were from them.”

“It was a really dark time, because I couldn’t see a future,” he said. “I couldn’t see how life could be better, or how I could come out of that.”

Purely by chance, Ms. Effiong proved the boy’s savior.

[PR]
by operafuga | 2014-10-23 22:50 | スピリチュアルな言葉




昨日はフランスの人間国宝、Reinhard Von Nagel氏製作の
世界に一台の特別注文チェンバロで
スイスから日本人の演奏家
北谷直樹先生をお招きして素敵な時を過ごしました。
これは子供たちの時間のあとで。。残っていた生徒たちと。。。。
左は私です。


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待機時間のお知らせ。
月,金、は昼間から夜中まで。

火、水、土曜日は21:00より待機いたします。

学校の教師をしているため、出張や
イベントで遅く待機するときもありますが
ほぼ一年を通じて毎日待機を心がけておりますので
ご安心ください。

失せものは予約をお願い致します。

占い
Opera

お悩み相談
Christopher雅子


[PR]
by operafuga | 2014-10-19 18:58 | スピリチュアルな言葉

待機時間予定など




みなさまお元気ですか?

秋は台風が沢山来襲するので一寸心配。

さて、

通常は
月,金、は昼間から夜中まで。

火、水、土曜日は21:00より待機いたします。

学校の教師をしているため、出張や
イベントで遅く待機するときもありますが
ほぼ一年を通じて毎日待機を心がけておりますので
ご安心ください。

失せものは予約をお願い致します。

占い
Opera

お悩み相談
Christopher雅子



c0171899_1959589.jpg








[PR]
by operafuga | 2014-10-16 19:57 | スピリチュアルな言葉

産まれて初めて。。。




昨日出張に新幹線と東海道線を乗りついで

行きました。普通だったら東名を突っ走るか


東海道線だけで行くのですが。。


過日の台風で土砂崩れがあり、東海道線は


不通。東名も片側通行止め。産まれて初めての事。。。
c0171899_21415538.jpg





ということで、往復とも山手線の朝みたいな混みぐあいでした。


それにも驚き。



復旧は20日過ぎですって。。。。




Opera
Christopher雅子







[PR]
by operafuga | 2014-10-11 21:42 | スピリチュアルな言葉

秋が好き、、、、





子供の頃から秋が好きでした、

風の流れが,空の青さと重なってそれはロマンチック。


なぜか外に出たくなるそんな季節ですね。


Opera

Christopher雅子


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[PR]
by operafuga | 2014-10-07 15:19 | スピリチュアルな言葉

秋色のお洋服




そろそろ秋色のお洋服を着ようとおもっても

日中はかなり気温が高いですね。

でも夕方くらいから涼しくなりました。


丁度ヨーロッパの夏って感じかな、

空は青く高いし。。。


子供の頃秋が一番好きだったけれど


あなたはどうですか?





Opera
Christopher雅子




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[PR]
by operafuga | 2014-10-02 20:54 | スピリチュアルな言葉