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Road Trip

I apologize for not having posted in a while. As some of you may know, shortly after returning to Morocco, I caught a nasty cough and then a full-blown cold. For the most part, I have been in low gear, just trying to regain the recent productive momentum I had in Portugal.

The place where I am staying now is squeaky clean; however, a few of the other nomadic guests packed not only tales about their worldly travels but some also brought along their hacks and sniffles too. Odds are the germ that did me in came from a sick South Korean lady as I was describing how and when to take the vitamins I gave her. I am certainly glad her health improved enough to take her flight a couple of days later.

All to say, I anticipate jumping back in the writing saddle soon. In addition to adding more details about the Communicate Miracles process and its benefits, I will also be updating you on how Invite Miracles blossoms—a terrifically challenging, inspiring, and promising project.

In the meantime, below is an image of one of my smaller paintings from nearly a decade ago. It was inspired by a nightmarish car accident I experienced one mid-afternoon on January 1st, 2011, just minutes after crossing over the New Mexico border from Arizona. The unobstructed, 180 degree view of the snow-covered desert was otherworldly, majestic, and alluring. Until I was unexpectedly forced to tap on the brake, it was a sensuous sight to behold but at that instant, I realized Carol, my silver-colored Toyota van, was rolling over black ice. Suddenly, her tail-end began to sway left and right. My grip on the wheel couldn't have been any tighter. With every ounce of strength, I fought her like a captured crocodile. In seconds, my whispers of "No. No. No." grew to a hellish scream. That's when that blissfully picturesque panorama and I vanished.

This recount to be included in Invite Miracles

Road Trip

oil on cavas - 46cm x 46cm

Eric Baronsky

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Your painting is an excellent illustration of the recount about your accident. You captured this dramatic moment with some strong brush strokes in a very touching way, including the foreshadowing vanishing ....

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Thank you, Brigitte. ~



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