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A father's sin

When we neglect self-evaluation, we risk repeating our ancestors' mistakes. This concept holds true not only in large-scale scenarios like war or genocide but also in our personal lives. Each day, we're granted the opportunity to make new choices, exercising what we call free will.


Consider the story of Sam, a boy raised in a typical family reminiscent of those in average sitcoms. However, Sam's seemingly idyllic world was shattered when he and his mother discovered that his father had been unfaithful. This betrayal tore their 'Leave it to Beaver' style family apart, leaving a lasting impact on Sam.


Sam grew up embittered, his belief in trust and love severely compromised. Echoing his father's footsteps, Sam replicated these mistakes, almost relishing in the repetition. Lacking the ability for self-reflection, he undervalued the woman who loved him dearly, choosing chaos and destruction over love and peace. Thus, the cycle continued.


Sam's actions not only affected him but also the woman in his life, mirroring the emotional trajectory of his mother and grandmother. Now, this unnamed woman, also a mother to Sam’s daughter, endures similar heartache. Her perspective on men is shaped by these experiences, a viewpoint marred by disillusionment and hurt.


The hope lies with Sam’s daughter, who might possess what her father lacked: the capacity to choose differently and break this destructive cycle. Yet, the question arises: if she seeks to change her narrative, with whom will she break the cycle? What are the odds that both individuals will have the foresight and resilience to build a healthy relationship, especially when coming from backgrounds devoid of true, partnered love?


This story, while fictional, reflects a harsh reality. It serves as a cautionary tale for our community, emphasizing the need for individual change and the pursuit of something greater than fleeting pleasure. Our challenge is to rewrite this narrative, to aspire for more profound, lasting connections and break the chains of generational mistakes.


Later,

Darrian




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