“The baby steps in the beginning of a journey always seem inadequate compared to the brilliance of the dream that inspired them. This is natural. If the dream wasn’t so far “out there” and dazzling, it wouldn’t be worth dreaming! Just don’t be led to think that the physical ground you cover with your baby steps is all that they accomplish. Because for every mortal step you take, another cog in a giant wheel behind the curtains of time and space advances, and with it 10,000 new possibilities.
Better than Star Trek,
The Universe”©Mike Dooley, http://tut.com
There is a beginning to everything, just like the Big Bang Theory. From this point of singularity, just like a star fuses back into its core and become a supernova, a massive explosion occurs and results into the billion of galaxies, stars and planets that we see and observe from Earth. With the tools we have today and the desire to conduct more space exploration, I am sure other planets out there are twin sisters to ours. We are not alone in this Universe and it is just a matter of time where humans will have no choice to leave our planet in case of imminent danger, such as a possible Armegeddon. I am positive it won’t happen tomorrow, nor will we ever witness such a catastrophic event, but the possibilities are definitely existent.
On a better note, it is important to live for today, and NOT tomorrow. Work towards something you strongly believe in and do anything you can to make it happen. Dream big or it is not worth it. Never settle just because others have it worst and you should be happy with what you have. I am not saying NOT to be grateful, just saying that so much is out there, and it is crucial you take your share. For all this to happen, you need to start propelling yourself in the direction of that dream, by thinking what you need to do to make all of it happen. Make yourself proud but most importantly, know that you are opening more doors when you take initiatives in life. Avoid stagnation as it represents slow death of the human mind.
Dr. Dan Amzallag, PhD