How to be grateful to the universe

Posted by The Washington Post on Wednesday, November 23, 2018 12:00:00This week’s post contains affiliate links.

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For many people, the holidays can be a time to celebrate the season and spend time with loved ones.

But some people have a more serious reason for their gratitude: the universe.

For most people, this year is the first in which the sun and moon will never rise again.

If you live in a country that’s facing a shortage of energy, you’re going to be worried about the long-term sustainability of your home and other resources.

This is particularly true for people living in the Arctic.

But the vast majority of people in the northern hemisphere, including Canada and the U.S., are still enjoying the warmer weather and plentiful solar radiation.

This is why scientists are calling the season the “hottest on record.”

So far this year, the sun has set on January 16 and is currently set to set on December 17.

It’s been a record-breaking year in terms of global temperatures.

It’s also the year that scientists are expecting the first asteroid strike.

The asteroid that struck the moon and blasted the planet Mercury into the sun is expected to hit Earth in 2023.

This summer’s meteor shower, the Perseids, is one of the most intense in the history of the annual celestial event.

It is a type of meteor that’s called a shower or comet.

They are made up of pieces of ice or rock, mostly smaller than the size of a ping-pong ball.

When they hit Earth, the pieces of the meteor shower explode and scatter their light into the sky.

They can last for hours and they can be seen all over the world.

But for the next few weeks, this meteor shower will be limited to the northern half of the United States and a few other places.

A total of 5,500 meteors are expected to reach Earth from this year’s Perseids meteor shower.

That’s the equivalent of over 50,000 meteors hitting Earth in one hour, according to meteorologist Dan Steinmetz.

The meteor shower’s meteor impact will last only about a minute, but the light pollution it produces will last longer.

Steinmetz, a meteorologist at the National Weather Service in Flagstaff, Arizona, said the Perseid meteor shower is not just a meteor shower and not just an astronomical event.

“It’s a celebration of life,” he said.

The shower is a way of sending out messages of gratitude and encouragement to the Earth, Steinmetsaid.

The Perseids have the potential to have a profound impact on the planet.

It will also bring back a sense of warmth to many parts of the globe.

In fact, Steinfitz said this summer’s Perseid shower will bring back about 1,500 years of sunshine in many parts, which is about the same amount of time as it took for the dinosaurs to walk the Earth.

That, in turn, could bring about an increase in global population.

If you live near a city, there are lots of people living close to the sky and you can get a feel for what’s going on.

Steinmet said people in warmer climates are going to get a bit more sun exposure during the Perseydesc shower, so that’s why it’s a good time to visit.

“The sky is a beautiful thing,” Steinmet told The Washington Examiner.

“There are plenty of people who are fortunate enough to be able to be out in the sun for longer periods of time.”

Steinfitz added that this year the Perseys are likely to be much more intense, because it will be during the winter months.

The sun will be out for about three months, so this will be a good season for people to go outdoors and look up.

“There are so many beautiful sights to see in the winter, and you just don’t have time to go out and see it,” Stein Metz said.

“This is going to bring out the best in the world.”