Curiosity is a key to experiences and an exciting life

When I was little, one of my best experiences was turning a large rock or a piece of rotten wood and seeing the through of life tingling. There were bench bites, millipedes, snails, beetles, and worms. When I was younger, I remember how scared I was of the little creatures. Later, when I got braver and have caught a few, I remember researching what those creatures are; called, and I remember seeing a butterfly for the first time. Why was it soo amazing? You know when you see something strange for the first time, and you; just look at it all day long.

We may not think about it, but curiosity is the foundation of discovery, knowledge and exploration. Our curiosity is automatically turned on when something unexpected happens or hears, sees, smells, and feels something that makes you investigate whatever it is. Curiosity governs our development. Growing up is a major; reason why we get an education and later a job. Science is in itself to be actively curious, why do you have blue eyes? Why is some more right than others? I can give an example, the other day I had come home on my bike, and bike enjoy filled past when I hear the ambulance behind me driving at full speed down the street and stopping abruptly, and the first thing that pops up is what happened? You get curious if there something that pops up in your everyday life, they come and go, but you do not forget it. I still remember when I was travelling, I can’t remember where, but I remember I saw a crab on the beach; and followed it,being curious is not just our qualities. To get better at being curious, I walk around looking at the world in a new way every day before, to perhaps see a difference in the paths that I know I have walked past a thousand at a time. And I find that poem is the best observation tool. One thing that can turn a good poem into a great poem is adding details. And this might encourage you to become more observant in everyday life. For example, if you walk by a lake, you might think at first, “That is a blue lake.” But after writing a poem, you might take a closer look at it and think, “That is a navy blue lake with small, rippling waves that’s filled with regal, white geese and surrounded by thick, green pines.” So the poem is a powerful observation tool.

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