- Producer08/12/2016A Welcome to the Keho FamilyMy son popped the question yesterday, on the anniversary of their first date, and my soon-to-be daughter-in-law...
Comments11/12/2016 #6 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD#5 How adorable! A horseshoe makes a great decoration, too! / My parents had a family tradition of...hmmm. I probably don't even realize, like you, what 'qualifies' as a tradition as we grow up just accepting something as routine. Oh..I Know! All the girls got our ears pierced at 4 mo of age. Everyone thought that was cool as we didn't have to go through the piercing pain later on in life. Unless we wanted 4 holes, that is. ;)11/12/2016 #5 Randy KehoDuring my first wedding ceremony, my mother got up from her pew and walked up to us standing at the alter to present us with a horseshoe, which, in addition to being a symbol of good luck, is also an Irish tradition.
You should have heard the muffled gasps. I hadn't thought to mention it to anybody, so hardly anybody in attendance was aware of this tradition. They were,, however, aware of my mother's disposition, and expected the worst. @Pamela 🐝 Williams @Sara Jacobovici @Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
- Producer29/06/2016Dad's Wild Ride: To Hellcat and BackI built this 1/35-scale diorama about 15 years ago in honor of my father for his service during World War II. His tank destroyer battalion was attached to U. S. Gen. George S. Patton as he raced from Normandy to Germany. Before I required bifocals,...
Comments27/07/2016 #11 Pamela 🐝 WilliamsI used to love helping my brothers put together models! I could never convince my Mom to get me one, not ladylike. Ugh! I would know how to build what my military father worked with, he was a ground to air missile specialist. Where he was stationed overseas we weren't allowed to go, too remote. The missiles he worked with were still classified top secret so he never talked about them. He did get to support missile programs at Vandenberg and in Montana but most of his time in the 50s and 60s was spent in southeast Asia.16/07/2016 #8 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD#6 @Randy Keho, my father died of Alzheimer's the same year of the car accident with my daughter. With dementia, Reminiscence could very well trigger some well-established paths in your grandfather's brain. I gently recommend you catch the look in his eye at first glance, and even if you don't see a reaction, "he" is still inside there...and his brain will respond. Don't listen to the doctors on this one. Wishing you love, and sending Grandpa a huge smack on the cheek!16/07/2016 #7 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD#6 I come back here every so often, just to see this scene and all the details...it belongs in a museum, I think. Yes. A museum behind glass, where no kid can sneeze on it! My favorite image it the navigator with the opened book of maps on his 'tank' desktop. Just precious...and thinking of how many young kids were also sitting in his chair....wow. I'm just filled with respect and admiration, all over again.01/07/2016 #6 Randy Keho#5 Yes. @Lisa 🐝 GallagherMy father , who's still kicking, but suffers from dementia while living in a nursing home, has seen all of my dioramas. He used to ask me what I was working on every time we got together. He used to build models for me when I was a youngster. I got into the hobby after I was laid off from my job
in the 1990s. My son and I would work on models together, but the bug never hit him like it did me.29/06/2016 #4 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD#2 Absolutely so, @Rod Loader! And it's just the begining, as @Randy Keho is now Official Co-Admin on this Hive with me! We hope to keep putting forward positive, historic and enrapturing stories that do true justice and honor to all Veterans! ........And we're off!!! 🏇 @Ali Anani, @Dr. Allen Brown, @NO one, @Mamen 🐝 Delgado, @Jim 🐝 Cody, @Juan Imaz.