1 Dec 2018 My Family Table

family table in Simple Gematria equals: 106

what do you want in this life focus on that in Simple Gematria equals: 443

= 549/99/18/9 divided by 2 = 4.5 = 9 cycle

doing what is right is seldom easy but always necessary in Simple Gematria equals: 570

= 12/3 divided by 2 = 1.5 = 6 divided by 2 = 3 cycle

love in Simple Gematria equals: 54

follow your heart in Simple Gematria equals: 214

if it doesnt sit in the middle of your chest it isnt right in Simple Gematria equals: 580

if it aint light it aint right in Simple Gematria equals: 279

let your conscience be your guide in Simple Gematria equals: 338


when your heart falls into your gut in Simple Gematria equals: 416

= 2442/66/12/3 divided by 2 = 1.5 = 6 divided by 2 = 3 cycle

family in Simple Gematria equals: 66

intuition in Simple Gematria equals: 131

= 2639/20/2/1 or 20 divided by 2 = 10 divided by 2 = 5 divided by 2 = 2.5 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8 divided by 2 = 4 divided by 2 = 2 divided by 2 = 1

(26 is God number and 39, on a personal level, is my first name Jackie.  26 and 39 numbers can mean other things to other people, in the context of this conversation, it speaks to me.  My relationship with the God of my understanding, ultimately comes back to me.)


30 Nov 2018 World View

Hello to you.  I have been doing some more number/variable runs and some interesting things showed up I wanted to share with you for your consideration.  As I mention later in this post, double check, add variables, do your own and see what you come up with.  It’s a sort of brainstorming when I do this with numeric values attached.  This method could help guide and focus discussions.

world population in Simple Gematria equals: 211


united states population in Simple Gematria equals: 296

17/8/4/2/1 or 17 divided by 2 = 8.5 = 13 divided by 2 = 6.5 = 11 divided by 2 = 5.5 = 10 divided by 2 = 5 divided by 2 = 2.5 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8 divided by 2 = 4 divided by 2 = 2 divided by 2 = 1

population in Simple Gematria equals: 139

13 divided by 2 = 6.5 = 11 divided by 2 = 5.5 = 10 divided by 2 = 5 divided by 2 = 2.5 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8 divided by 2 = 4 divided by 2 = 2 divided by 2 = 1


U.S. and World Population Clock RSS icon <!–
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United States main pageWorld main page

Nov 30, 2018 13:07 UTC (+6)

U.S. Population  – 329, 091, 932 (constantly changing)


Components of Population Change

Rates Visualization
13:07:34 UTC
One birth every 8 seconds
One death every 12 seconds
One international migrant (net) every 28 seconds
Net gain of one person every 14 seconds

World Population – 7, 536,544, 035 (constantly changing)



Rank. Country Population Rank. Country. Population NaN
1. China 1,384,688,986   6. Pakistan 207,862,518
2. India 1,296,834,042   7. Nigeria 203,452,505
3. United States 329,256,465   8. Bangladesh 159,453,001
4. Indonesia 262,787,403   9. Russia 142,122,776
5. Brazil 208,846,892   10. Japan 126,168,156

select dateThe United States population on November 29, 2018 was: 329,083,607
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Annual Population Estimates

United States Population Growth by Region

Regional Populations

Created with Raphaël 2.1.0201020112012201320142015201620170100200300400Population (in millions)XXXXUnited States Population Growth by Region

 Northeast  Midwest  West  South

United States Population by Age and Sex

Created with Raphaël 2.1.01%1%% of Populationleftrightcenter20406080Age


2010Created with Raphaël 2.1.02017

Most Populous



State Population, 2017 Pop. per sq. mi., 2017
California 39,536,653 253.8
Texas 28,304,596 108.3
Florida 20,984,400 391.3
New York 19,849,399 421.2
Pennsylvania 12,805,537 286.2
Illinois 12,802,023 230.6
Ohio 11,658,609 285.3
Georgia 10,429,379 181.1
North Carolina 10,273,419 211.3
Michigan 9,962,311 176.1


County Population, 2017 Pop. per sq. mi., 2017
Los Angeles County, CA 10,163,507 2,504.5
Cook County, IL 5,211,263 5,514.7
Harris County, TX 4,652,980 2,729.1
Maricopa County, AZ 4,307,033 468.2
San Diego County, CA 3,337,685 793.2
Orange County, CA 3,190,400 4,033.9
Miami-Dade County, FL 2,751,796 1,449.3
Kings County, NY 2,648,771 38,182.2
Dallas County, TX 2,618,148 3,002.1
Riverside County, CA 2,423,266 336.3


City, ST Population, 2017 Pop. per sq. mi., 2017
New York city, NY 8,622,698 28,707.7
Los Angeles city, CA 3,999,759 8,534.5
Chicago city, IL 2,716,450 11,948.8
Houston city, TX 2,312,717 3,633.4
Phoenix city, AZ 1,626,078 3,141.2
Philadelphia city, PA 1,580,863 11,781.8
San Antonio city, TX 1,511,946 3,279.9
San Diego city, CA 1,419,516 4,371.1
Dallas city, TX 1,341,075 3,944.8
San Jose city, CA 1,035,317 5,832.3

Highest Density



State Population, 2017 Pop. per sq. mi., 2017
District of Columbia 693,972 11,350.6
New Jersey 9,005,644 1,224.4
Rhode Island 1,059,639 1,024.8
Massachusetts 6,859,819 879.4
Connecticut 3,588,184 740.9
Maryland 6,052,177 623.2
Delaware 961,939 493.6
New York 19,849,399 421.2
Florida 20,984,400 391.3
Pennsylvania 12,805,537 286.2


County Population, 2017 Pop. per sq. mi., 2017
New York County, NY 1,664,727 73,475.2
Kings County, NY 2,648,771 38,182.2
Bronx County, NY 1,471,160 34,985.4
Queens County, NY 2,358,582 21,685.3
San Francisco County, CA 884,363 18,854.1
Hudson County, NJ 691,643 14,957.2
Suffolk County, MA 797,939 13,699.6
Philadelphia County, PA 1,580,863 11,781.8
District of Columbia, DC 693,972 11,350.6
Alexandria city, VA 160,035 10,716.0


City, ST Population, 2017 Pop. per sq. mi., 2017
Guttenberg town, NJ 11,695 60,591.2
Union City city, NJ 70,387 54,690.3
West New York town, NJ 54,227 54,539.5
Hoboken city, NJ 55,131 44,097.4
Kaser village, NY 5,343 31,100.1
New York city, NY 8,622,698 28,707.7
East Newark borough, NJ 2,735 26,676.7
Cliffside Park borough, NJ 25,142 26,305.4
Maywood city, CA 27,586 23,409.2
New Square village, NY 8,451 23,006.2

About the Population Clock and Population Estimates

U.S. Population

The U.S. population clock is based on a series of short-term projections for the resident population of the United States. This includes people whose usual residence is in the 50 states and the District of Columbia. These projections do not include members of the Armed Forces overseas, their dependents, or other U.S. citizens residing outside the United States.

The projections are based on a monthly series of population estimates starting with the April 1, 2010 resident population from the 2010 Census.

At the end of each year, a new series of population estimates, from the census date forward, is used to revise the postcensal estimates, including the population clock projections series. Once a series of monthly projections is completed, the daily population clock numbers are derived by interpolation. Within each calendar month, the daily numerical population change is assumed to be constant, subject to negligible differences caused by rounding.

Population estimates produced by the U.S. Census Bureau for the United States, states, counties, and cities or towns can be found on the Population Estimates web page. Future projections for the United States can be found on the Population Projections web page.

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“Heraclitus observed 2,500 years ago: It is not the same river, but we are also not the same people.”

(it is not the same river but we are also not the same people in Simple Gematria equals: 580 – 13)

I’ve personally noticed, as has Kyle, that insects are not the same.  The ones that get in the house these days are so tired and weak.  I have had them come to me and land on me and not want to leave.  It is so sad to see one lone bee out tryin to pollinate all the flowers in my backyard.  One lone insect, I had never seen before, the other day was just clinging on to a little metal table we keep outside.  I took them into my hand and they slowly climbed around like a little old person might….so gentle.  We have stopped using any chemicals and the diametreous earth only to deter ants from coming in the house.  I suspect they come in to the house when they are hungry, thirsty or just confused.  I’ve been seeing a lot of confused insects.  If we don’t have insects on this earth, how long do we have?  They do the jobs we don’t even know they do like the human farmers, tilling soil.  The garbage men removing waste.  I try to be kind.  I have been trying to understand why they do what they do from the perspective of the “least of these.”  Would I want someone to step on me?  Would I want someone to spray me with poison?  Would I want someone to scream at me?  Would I want someone to smash me with a newspaper?  Would I want someone to deny me water?  Would I want someone to deny me food?

Why are the bears killing people?  Why are the sharks attacking people?  Why are the mountain lions attacking and killing people?  Why do alligators eat dogs and children?  They are thirsty.  They are hungry.  The prey they used to have to hunt is gone, relocated, fewer in numbers or contaminated.  What would you do?  What are you doing to improve the quality of your life?  One bad experience can put you off wanting anything to do with a person.  This same mentality seems to exist for all life.  We are given a new day to try again.  Each day we get up and face the day is a chance to try again.  Unfortunately, we are so out of balance I am beginning to wonder how many new days, how tries we are going to get.

animals in Simple Gematria equals: 69

people in Simple Gematria equals: 69

insects in Simple Gematria equals: 89

fish in Simple Gematria equals: 42

food in Simple Gematria equals: 40

water in Simple Gematria equals: 67

shelter in Simple Gematria equals: 87

today in Simple Gematria equals: 65

tomorrow in Simple Gematria equals: 137

never in Simple Gematria equals: 64

= 729/99/18/9

Thirteen = 99

Take a look, double check the numbers, add variables and see what comes through for you.  I am looking at the world from my personal perspective, what I see.  There are variables, because I’m not in the world/part of these industries/practices, that I am unaware of and may be worthy of consideration.  I just want to help somehow.  This is just a way for me to try to help those in the world with incredibly difficult decisions to make.   First and foremost for me is my love of “all.”

18 July 2018 The spider, the fly and chalk drawings

Hello to you.  I wasn’t sure if I was going to post today.  With this heat my motivation to do anything has been next to zero!  A trip to the grocery store and I got my hair returned to dark brown to match what is growing out so I don’t look like I’m wearing a lion’s mane anymore.  I’m almost finished reading Smoke by Dan Vyleta which has been interesting.  There is an interesting premise to sin actually leaving a smoke trail.  That’s all I’ll say in case you are curious to read the book.  Kyle’s mom passed it on to us the last time we visited: (https://smile.amazon.com/Smoke-Novel-Dan-Vyleta-ebook/dp/B015VAA7JW/ref=sr_1_5?s=books&ie=UTF8&qid=1531956138&sr=1-5&keywords=Smoke).  I will be looking forward to a visit to Half Price Books for something new to read when we go get Kyle’s glasses in a few days.

I did get out and do some chalk drawings today; it was very sweaty business!  The spider and the fly part is because this morning we found a large black spider with orange coloring on it’s back running around in the living room.  We try not to kill insects that get trapped in the house.  Well I grabbed the pink transport plastic cup we have for such situations.  The spider gave me a good run but ended up stalling in front of the window where there was a fly perched.  Everything stopped for just a moment lol.  Moments like that are interesting to me.  Kind of like those videos of animals you would least expect cuddling or playing together.

I hope this finds you doing well in your where and when as you stop by.  I really appreciate the visit and hope when you come to my page here that you find something that resonates with you and your heart.

I wanted to say something about President Trump’s visit with Putin and all the mostly justifiable crap he got for it.   It was this statement he made that made me think a little differently about things: (https://www.rt.com/news/432848-trump-putin-friend-meeting/) – Trump calls Putin ‘competitor,’ says he might become friend ‘some day’.  When I heard this I felt almost sorry for him.  It was almost like what a small child might say about a hero or someone they look up to that may let their admiration go unrequited.   Peace in this world has to start somewhere.  I like seeing the leaders of this world at least attempting to work out their differences through diplomacy and non-combatant methods.

There is no force in the world better able to alter anything from its course than love.
Father Greg Boyle


I’m not sure how I feel about this story.  It’s a beautiful statue.   I have a Mary statue in my own home.  When I see things like this I sincerely hope it’s not a trick on someone’s part to make fools of people and the innocence of their beliefs.   When such things end up being a charade, that is betrayal.

People want miracles, want signs, want some tangible evidence of God’s presence in this world.  The Virgin Mary, a Mother figure, provides a very healing and loving presence.  She is a perfect ambassador of the divine to this world. There is hope in such displays and so many are seeking hope now.  Reading about it inspired me and my drawing today.   I will rest in the love of that and leave the church to it’s due diligence of fact checking miracles.

Nicole Darrah By | Fox News

A sculpture of the Virgin Mary that appeared to be crying at a church in New Mexico is being investigated after it was determined her tears were olive oil.

The statue, which is located at the Our Lady of Guadalupe Catholic Church in Hobbs, underwent a chemical analysis that was determined to be “a scented olive oil.”

“Some of the witnesses claimed it smelled of roses,” Bishop Oscar Cantu, of the diocese, told the Las Cruces Sun News. “So something similar to the oil I bless and consecrate each year that we use for baptism, for confirmations and for ordination of the priests.”

Weeping Virgin Mary statue

“Some of the witnesses claimed it smelled of roses,” Bishop Oscar Cantu, of the diocese, said of the oil.  (Facebook/Luisa Payne)

An investigation is underway to figure out whether there was a natural cause behind the liquid found on the hollow bronze sculpture, Cantu said.

The diocese also examined the interior of the statue and determined nothing there was irregular.

“There’s nothing on the interior that’s not supposed to be there, except for cobwebs,” he told the news outlet. “So we took pictures; we examined it.”


Cantu said he has to look into whether the tears were a hoax, but, he said, “even if it were (a hoax), we are not sure how it would be done, physically. Because it is hardened bronze. We’ve examined the interior, and there’s nothing on the interior.”

If the church does conclude the tears are supernatural, Cantu said it will have to decide if they’re from God or an evil spirit. The diocese said some people who have engaged with the sculpture have reported “beautiful, positive fruits” since their encounter.

Weeping Virgin Mary statue

An investigation is underway to figure out whether there was a natural cause behind the liquid found on the hollow bronze sculpture, the diocese said.  (Facebook/Luisa Payne)

“I’ve read most of those written testimonies, and they are stories of tremendous faith, people who have been dealing with terrible suffering in their lives and have felt a tremendous spiritual consolation that Mary walks with us in our tears,” Cantu told the Sun News. “I can’t help but think of my own shedding of tears for the poor people who come to our border, fleeing life-threatening situations. The tears of those children who are separated from their parents. There are many reasons we would shed tears, and God stands with us in those moments.”

Cantu was reassigned last week to a diocese in California. His last day in the southern New Mexico diocese is Sept. 28. But he said one of the final items on his to-do list before he leaves is to take a trip to Hobbs to see the sculpture himself.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.



6 Feb 2018 13 Steps (Drawing) and Natures Voracious Appetite

6 Feb 2018 – Drawing this evening I titled, “13 Steps.”

A couple of interesting stories that came up that might be interesting to you also.  The tick story brought to mind the energy vampire stuff I shared yesterday and a memory from my childhood today.  My stepmother’s sister used to babysit me in the summer when I was real young.   I remember being sick while staying with her.  I was laying on the couch and remember finding a large bump on the top of my head.  Well I kept picking at it and it actually came off, was squishy….was alive!  I am pretty sure it was a tick and I don’t know how long it had been on my head!  Wild right?!  Then, the spider story made me think of a weird bite that showed on my foot last year and it didn’t heal for a long time – two holes like a spider bite.  I have a scar like all the times after fire ants have bitten me.  I’ve always been a buffet for insects….mostly mosquitos.  I can remember a picture of me as a little girl wearing a fur coat costume and my legs were just covered in welts from mosquito bites.  Nature has a voracious appetite from insects we cannot see to those beings we can.  Just like us, they will do anything necessary to survive. 


Science & Environment

Dracula ticks in amber tell ancient blood-sucking tale

Amber fossilsImage copyright NAture Communications/E Penalver
Image caption The tick is stuck on to a dinosaur feather

Feathered dinosaurs were covered in ticks just like modern animals, fossil evidence shows.

Parasites similar to modern ticks have been found inside pieces of amber from Myanmar dating back 99 million years.

One is entangled with a dinosaur feather, another is swollen with blood, and two were in a dinosaur nest.

Scientists say the discovery, which has echoes of Jurassic Park, is the first direct fossil evidence that ticks fed on the blood of dinosaurs.

The research is published in the journal, Nature Communications.

”Ticks parasitised feathered dinosaurs; now we have direct evidence of it,” co-researcher Dr Ricardo Pérez-de la Fuente of the Oxford University Museum of Natural History told BBC News.

”This paper represents a very good example of the kind of detailed information that can be extracted from amber fossils.”

Dracula’s tick

Amber is fossilised tree resin. The sticky substance can trap skin, scales, fur, feathers or even whole creatures, such as ticks.

In this case, the researchers found a type of tick, now extinct, that is new to science. They named it, Deinocroton draculi or “Dracula’s terrible tick”.

A modern-day tick from SpainImage copyright E Penalver
Image caption A modern-day tick from Spain

“Ticks are infamous blood-sucking, parasitic organisms, having a tremendous impact on the health of humans, livestock, pets, and even wildlife, but until now clear evidence of their role in deep time has been lacking,” said Enrique Peñalver from the Spanish Geological Survey (IGME), the lead researcher on the study.

The fossils in amber may echo the fictional world of Jurassic Park, but they will not give up the secrets of dinosaur DNA.

All attempts to extract DNA from amber specimens have failed since the complex molecule is too fragile to be preserved.

However, the fossils do give a snapshot of the lives of the feathered dinosaurs, some of which evolved into modern-day birds.

Amber fossilsImage copyright E Penalver et al
Image caption The fossils hail from Myanmar

“The fossil record tells us that feathers like the one we have studied were already present on a wide range of theropod dinosaurs, a group which included ground-running forms without flying ability, as well as bird-like dinosaurs capable of powered flight,” said Dr Pérez-de la Fuente.

“So although we can’t be sure what kind of dinosaur the tick was feeding on, the mid-Cretaceous age of the Burmese amber confirms that the feather certainly did not belong to a modern bird, as these appeared much later in theropod evolution according to current fossil and molecular evidence.”

Extraordinary find

The researchers found further evidence of ticks riling dinosaurs. Hair-like structures from skin beetles found attached to two of the ticks suggest they lived in the nests of feathered dinosaurs, along with the beetles.

“The simultaneous entrapment of two external parasites – the ticks – is extraordinary, and can be best explained if they had a nest-inhabiting ecology as some modern ticks do, living in the host’s nest or in their own nest nearby,” said Dr David Grimaldi of the American Museum of Natural History, who worked on the study.

Together, these findings suggest that ticks have been sucking the blood of dinosaurs for almost 100 million years.

After dinosaurs died out in the mass extinction 66 million years ago, ticks clung on and continued to thrive.

Ticks are closely related to spiders, scorpions and mites. They feed on animals and can pass diseases on to people, pets, wildlife and livestock.

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‘Extraordinary’ fossil sheds light on origins of spiders

ArachnidImage copyright Bo Wang
Image caption The arachnid – resembling a spider with a tail – lived about 100 million years ago

An “extraordinary” spider “cousin” trapped in amber for 100 million years is shaking up ideas about the origins of spiders.

The ancient creature had a tail, unlike its modern relatives.

It belongs to a group of arachnids (spiders, scorpions and the like) that were related to true spiders.

Researchers say it’s possible – but unlikely – that the animal might still be alive today in the rainforests of southeast Asia.

The creature’s remote habitat and small size makes it possible that tailed descendants could still be living in Myanmar, where the fossils were found, said Dr Paul Selden of the University of Kansas.

 “We haven’t found them, but some of these forests aren’t that well-studied, and it’s only a tiny creature,” he said.

Fossil treasure trove

Myanmar has yielded a treasure trove of discoveries of skin, scales, fur, feathers and even ticks preserved in fossilised tree resin.

Dracula ticks tell blood-sucking tale

This find dates back to the Cretaceous period, when dinosaurs like T. rex walked the Earth. The arachnid has an unusual mixture of ancient and modern features.

Scientists have named it Chimerarachne yingi, after the Greek mythological Chimera, a hybrid creature composed of the parts of more than one animal.

“We have known for a decade or so that spiders evolved from arachnids that had tails, more than 315 million years ago,” said Dr Russell Garwood of The University of Manchester, a co-researcher on the study.

“We’ve not found fossils before that showed this, and so finding this now was a huge (but really fantastic) surprise.”

ArachnidImage copyright Bo Wang
Image caption The tiny arachnid resembles a spider in having fangs and silk-producing spinnerets at its rear

Four specimens of the tiny spider have been found. The scientists think it lived on or around tree trunks, perhaps under bark or in the moss at the foot of a tree.

It was capable of producing silk using its spinnerets, but was unlikely to have woven webs. And it’s not known what the tail would have been used for or if the spider was venomous.

Commenting on the research, Dr Ricardo Perez-De-La Fuente, of the Oxford Museum of Natural History, said the “amazing fossils” will be important in deciphering the puzzle of the evolution of spiders and allied groups.

Chimerarachne fills the gap between Palaeozoic arachnids with tails known from rocks (uraraneids) and true spiders, and the fact the new fossils have been wonderfully preserved in Burmese amber has allowed an unmatched detail of study,” he said.

“There are many surprises still waiting to be unearthed in the fossil record. Like most unexpected findings in palaeontology it probably brings more questions than answers, but questions are what keep things exciting and push the boundaries of science.”

ArachnidImage copyright Bo Wang
Image caption The arachnid has a long tail-like appendage that we see today in scorpions

Spiders as a group date back to more than 300 million years ago. Chimerarachne shared a common ancestor with the true spiders and resembles a member of the most primitive group of modern living spiders, the mesotheles, which are found today only in China, Japan, and Southeast Asia.

“It must have lived for about 200 million years side-by-side with spiders, but we’ve never found a fossil of one of these [before] that’s younger than 295 million years,” said Dr Garwood, from Manchester’s School of Earth and Environmental Sciences.

Spiders are one of the success stories of the natural world, with more than 47,000 living species.

Over hundreds of millions of years they have evolved several unique features, including spinnerets and venom for immobilising prey.

The research is published in Nature Ecology & Evolution as two separate papers. One paper, led by Bo Wang from the Chinese Academy of Sciences, described two specimens. The other, led by Gonzalo Giribet of Harvard University, presents two more fossil arachnids.

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