I heard a talk once about the value of laughter. The speaker cited research about its effects on a person’s wellbeing, both mental and physical. “You need to have a laughing partner,” she said, “someone you can laugh with every day.” She went on to say that if you don’t have a laughing partner, you should, at the very least, laugh once a day. Schedule it if necessary. I was relating this to my brother and sister-in-law while eating in a crowded restaurant. I looked at my watch and said, “Oh, it’s time to laugh.” We started laughing, forcing it at first. The more we laughed, the harder it was to stop. People at nearby tables looked at us strangely, but smiled. The mood in the restaurant lightened up considerably. So, laugh, it makes the words a brighter place.
Name two days of the week that start with “t.”
Today and tomorrow.