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Do you enjoy writing or reading poetry?  Most of the posts on Big Sky Buckeye are filled with poetry, but I also share short stories, photography, and a few surprises along the way. You are invited to sit a spell and find something you like.  I enjoy sharing my curiosity through my writing.  You are welcome to like, comment, follow, share, or reblog a post.

Featured Posts

Each Friday, Big Sky Buckeye features a series of short poems.  These poems are written in the German style of Elfchen or Elevenie, and today’s theme is Christian-based.  Many of us understand different meanings of networking, and God can also be a part of our personal, daily interactions as witnessed in “Networking with God.”

In addition to my writing, view another journal entry posted on October 15 in From My Journal.  While Big Sky Buckeye enjoys writing poetry and short stories, much of his journal writing is inspired from reading and commenting on other blogger’s posts.

You are invited to read a quote updated on October 15 from thoughts shared from the words of American entrepreneur and author Jim RohnHis insightful remarks encourage and inspire us to see our bodies as God’s temple.

Here’s my Baker’s Dozen, featuring 13 of my recent writings from the past couple of weeks.  Each post is linked to take you right to its location.  Other poems, short stories, and other writings can be found in the archives (found at the top of the page), which will be updated frequently with past selections.  Enjoy!

Defining Moments (Elfchen Series #69)

Endearing

Appreciate

Day’s treasures

Each precious minute

Fleeting moments pass by

Photographs

Photo by cottonbro on Pexels.com

Persevering

Freedom’s

Challenging task

Brick by brick

Renewing democracy’s fragile road

Courage

Photo by Javon Swaby on Pexels.com

Celebrating

Legendary

Life journey

Childhood’s early dreams

Maturing into life’s amazing

Accomplishments

Photo by Amina Filkins on Pexels.com

This series of poems (written in the German-inspired style of Elfchen or Elevenie) shares a total of eleven words in each poem, with a sequence by line of one, two, three, four, and one words.