Be glad you didn’t act as so many visitors who mistaken the sign “Look Out, Water Fall” for take a selfie at the edge.
That’s funny! No clever comment, though.
I see someone walking into another accident.
At my age I have to agree with Frank.
Godstrewth. . .and, canes, crutches and walkers can lame you as well. . .hard enough keepin’ the two legs in line and under control. . .ad a third and/or fourth,just call it suicide!
butt, Frankie got that by kicking A$$…! Hence, no Ernie…!
Dark irony but funny word play
In all seriousness, falling is a big health concern for elderly people, especially the ones who live alone and may be helpless for days before anyone notices they’re missing. Things that might help: install night lights, eliminate throw rugs (or put rubberized backings on them), install grab bars in showers or near toilets as well as handrails on stairways, have a social worker come in to do a home inspection, avoid alcohol, consider assistive devices like canes or walkers, get a life-alert medallion or bracelet, and — best of all — live with another person.
When I was a kid, living in the eastern United States, signs along freeways hilly and mountain areas said “Watch for falling rock.” I thought drivers were supposed to watch for rocks coming down, which called for drivers looking up. Apparently, some drivers actually thought that, too. When I visited there a couple of years ago, the signs had been changed to “Watch for fallen rock.”
The fact that parts of speech in English aren’t unique lends itself to all kinds of interpretations
Most accidents happen very close to home. So the best advice is to move.
I can confirm this.
I have to agree with that, it certainly does not.
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