Pausing the Blog… Focusing on Following the Feet of Jesus

Please allow me to share this beautiful song. It means so much just now.

“There is a day that all creation is waiting for…”

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=D7QZNBmgSMs

www.kingswayworship.com.

Lou Fellingham – “There is A Day”

“There Is a Day” by Phatfish

The song is based on this verse:  “Dear friends, now we are children of God, and what we will be has not yet been made known. But we know that when Christ appears, we shall be like him, for we shall see him as he is.”

1 John 3:2 (NIV)

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Musical Stairs in Croatia

stairs musical Croatia

Zadar could easily coast on its history, its museum of ancient glass or its archaeological museum, but it doesn’t. A few years ago, wanting to improve its pier for cruise-ship passengers, a local architect had the brilliant idea of installing organ-style pipes under the concrete steps leading down to the water.

When waves hit the 35 pipes of varying sizes, air is pushed through, creating musical notes. The Sea Organ shared the European Prize for Urban Public Space in 2006. Since then, solar panels have been installed to even greater effect. At night, the installation – called Greeting to the Sun – lights up underfoot, synchronized to music from the Sea Organ.

http://www.theglobeandmail.com/life/travel/destinations/explore-this-croatian-town-headline/article19674725/

“Mother Nature’s Stairmaster” in Vancouver, BC

Stairs Grouse Grind Vancouver

The Grouse Grind® is a 2.9-kilometre trail up the face of Grouse Mountain. Those who climb its 2,830 stairs start from 274 metres above sea level (900 feet) to 1,127 metres (3,700 feet) at its summit.

https://www.grousemountain.com/grousegrind

Floating Stairs in Peru

Stairs Inca Peru

The Incas, masterful builders and architects, were fascinated by stairs. Their temples looked like giant staircases and they farmed on an elaborate terrace system. They invented ‘floating stairs’ enabling them to climb the steep mountain walls.  Imagine the Inca people swiftly and nimbly moving up or down on slabs they had inserted into the wall.  No handrail, of course.