Peak Humanity: In The Rear-View Mirror
Not to be all doom and gloom here, but some of you need to hear this.
The 1950s to the 2000s were probably the best years our generations in the United States are going to get until the cycle of collapse repeats.
We already hit the top back then. It’s all downhill from there.
There is hope in the distant future. But we must go through many trials first.
Our fiscal situation is unsustainable, we’re being completely overrun by the Brown Legion, leftists have taken over everything, and our unipolarity conditions are rapidly dwindling. That’s the short list. I don’t need to write the full list, you already know it.
We don’t have long.
Which means, even given this current degenerative condition, we should appreciate what we still do have while we still have it.
I’m not saying to not be upset about what was stolen from us, but to cherish what remains.
For the most part, our cities aren’t unvisitable from constant diversity riots (yet). The lights are still on. We have running water and food. Things aren’t so bad, really. But they will not stay like this.
We all recognize the foundational crack. We just don’t know when it will give.
You know this as well as I do.
I harp on you all about getting prepared incessantly. I still strongly believe that you should make steps in that direction, if you have not. But part of that preparation is to enjoy these good times while you still can.
Wouldn’t it have been nice to have enjoyed that sub-$1 gas for long road trips around a majority white nation-state, like in the old days before the Immigration Act of 1965?
Wouldn’t it have been nice to travel around the world with no TSA and minimal costs, like in the old days before the Patriot Act?
The older generations should have taken advantage of both. Hell, we should too, even given the TSA and the prices because there may come a day where we cannot fly or drive at all due to the environmental nutjobs.
All I’m saying is that the decline is a long road down. We’ve already hit and passed the good times peak, but we’re still perched near the top. But once this crash really gets rolling, we drop like a rollercoaster. So enjoy the things here at the top while you can, so you don’t regret it one day.
Get outside. Take a personal day, or even a week, and shut off the news and just enjoy all you’ve been graced with. Go buy that steak dinner feast for your family, even though it’s way too expensive. Your kids might not get that chance again. Make a full day out of just enjoying God’s gifts to you and your surroundings, through whatever those personal pleasures may be.
Because you never know how much longer you’ll have the things you take for granted right now.
Don’t get caught in the prepper trap of always spending every day focused on the end or on continual decline. That day will come, but there is no sense in worrying about it or not living today for fear of tomorrow.
Take a day. So that when the country does implode on itself, you have some happy days to harken and reminisce on. To solidify cheerful stories of a time long since passed that we can hand down to future generations, inspiring hope within them.
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