Yesterday was a hard day for Jadzia. We were visiting with my sister Eliza, when Jadzia fell asleep. After a while, I decided to go to the supermarket, and took my time, thinking she would be sleeping. But the other children were loud and she had woken up 15 minutes after I left. When I was back, she looked very tired and unhappy.
Yes, my buttercream icing was very runny 🙁 I don’t know if the ingredients were different, or if it was the heat, but my butterceram was awful. Still, my students at El Jordan liked what we did.
Take off those sandals! And the blanket.
I knew I had to take my sandals off, and my watch, and all those things to pass the security point at the airport. But I didn’t expect the same for Jadzia. Guess what happened when they took her blanket… Waaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa!!! Yes, she cried a lot. But they found nothing harmful about her.
The Palmasola Prison has little of a prison. It’s more of a little town.
I guess Josh already talked about our troubles trying to get in to the prison on Thursday. We had been in the line at 2:40 p.m. The closing time to let people in was 3 p.m., but they let us in at 4, so we had to pay. When I finally was able to get in, they wanted me to pay 5 Bs. I was so angry that they didn’t let Josh in and about standing in the line so long with my crying baby, that I yelled at the policeman, and he let me in without paying. (This was the first time I ever yelled at a policeman).
If everything works out, in 3 months Josh and I will be getting married. This days we’ve been working in “A Handbook For Engaged Couples” by Robert & Alice Fryling. It is a good book. It has given us lot to talk about and helping us to get to know each other better.
I have also had weird dreams from too much thinking of him, chatting and talking. It shouldn’t surprise me because my dreams are always weird.
Now we are waiting patiently for my visa. Hopefully, we will get it in time for our wedding. August will be my last month at work, so I can focus in September on preparing for our wedding.
The six months before seeing Josh were very hard, especially the first 3 months after I returned to Bolivia.
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