The second is the caring for our own parents in their declining years.
Often this involves the deterioration of the physical body, and frequently of the mind. Honoring parents confronts the Christian with numerous problems, most of which are the source of great agony, and frequently of much guilt.
“Anything for which the individual feels any misemotion—antagonism, anger, fear, grief, apathy—is something for which he has not accepted responsibility; and there is misemotion only when an individual refuses to accept responsibility in that sphere of action.
Honoring our parents is one of the highest callings and the greatest tasks we face in life.
This article briefly examines some of the principal differences between commercial and non-commercial forms of surrogate/contract parenting arrangements, including the presentation of arguments against and for the moral appropriateness of this sort of parenting arrangement.
After raising some of the principal challenges, four legal remedies for this complex mode of parenting are considered.
But even then, he’s talking about more “control” than I’ve ever seen demonstrated. Since my whole world seems to be persisting, apparently I’m not directly observing any of it. He should have forgone the use of the word, “everything.” He should have spelled out exactly what he was talking about.
Was the “misemotion” I felt for the people who lost their homes in the last wildfire due to refusing to “accept responsibility in that sphere of action”? If I really, really look at something, it will vanish? Followed by a You Tube demonstration of MEST not persisting by direct observation.