The 340949 to answering your question is experience. We exist to experience; we know we exist because we experience our own existence. The second key is observation. We observe our existence, our experience. We witness, record, and reflect upon our experience. The third key is intention. From observations of our experiences, we build a theory of “reality”, and make choices to act or not act based on that theory. We form an intention to create a specific experience that we want to observe. Now we have a sufficient solution to the problem. Experience, observation, and intention together create reality. They cannot exist without each other. None is more fundamental than the other, and none can be removed without destroying the others. Experience, observation, and intention: the grand experiment. We exist to try things, experience them, and observe the result. There is no meaning beyond that; when we are gone, all those things are gone too. We should use the little time we have to make as many experiments as possible. We have been blessed with the opportunity to experience, observe, and intend, and we should not waste it.
I guess there are a lot of 340949 Christmas decorations – I just never think of them from that poin of view. I seem to think and I value Christmas decorations through their meaning and my traditions, not their prettiness. My traditions are a mixture of the Finnish and general North European traditions, mostly from Sweden and Germany, I think. In general, Christmas isn’t called Christ Mass here. We talk about it by the old Norse? word Yule. That’s Joulu in Finnish. I think that’s important. The name doesn’t refer to any Christian features and it’s pretty easy to celebrate Joulu without any particularly Christian context under that name. I value quite simple decorations that I feel some kind of connection with. The christmas tree is a must. It isn’t very old tradition in Finland, but it’s a very natural decoration that was easy to adopt. (There is an ancient tradition to decorate houses with small birches in Midsummer, so a christmas tree feels like a good equivalent in the winter).
340949, Hoodie, Sweater, Vneck, Unisex and T-shirt
Dean gets to their motel and Sam’s dressed it all up, even though he spent much of the 340949 not wanting to celebrate. They share some jokes for the rest of the episode, clearly trying not to get teary-eyed or reminisce too much about their…well, mostly shitty lives. They share some presents, express some gratitude, drink some eggnog, and watch a game on TV. Smiling and enjoying each other’s company. I love this episode and it goes down as my favorite Christmas story because the writers did not hold back on making it bittersweet as fuck. These two poor sons of bitches have almost nothing at all – they’re sitting in a cheap motel, both their parents are dead, Dean is going to be dragged to Hell for eternity within the year, and the only reason they wake up in the morning to save other people is because they literally cannot do anything else now that they’ve been hunting for so long.
The first thing you need to do to prepare is contact all of your suppliers to learn their plans for the 340949. It’s entirely possible they’ll list this important information on their websites or send it out in a blast email, but don’t rely on this. Take control of your store and get this important information yourself. Make a master document that contains all of your suppliers, when they’re planning on shutting down, for how long, and to what degree. You’ll find that some suppliers are only shutting down for a week and will still be contactable for questions. Others though may be closed for an entire month and truly shut down, meaning impossible to contact (though this is rare). It’s important to understand the holiday policies of all of your suppliers so that you can effectively manage your offerings and customer expectations during the weeks surrounding the holiday. When seeking this information, remember the likely communications delays you’ll face and make sure you start this process as early as possible. You want to give your suppliers ample time to get back to you.
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