Americans like the nature of self-wrought imagination, and this journal yarn is a memoir of a modern man's account of becoming a very 'American' doctor. A nice thing I've been working on and considered worthwhile enough to return to post! Signing off again,


Erron lived along his own lines of sanity. From a young age, growing up in the post-revolutionary streets of Algeria before moving to the USA, he'd learned to wrought his own brand of vigilance and optimism. Now, after finishing up school at Dartmouth, Erron decided to take up underground vigilantism in Europe, helping rogue police work with syndicates to rid the continent of blood diamond warlord piracy stretching from South Africa. Living like a pirate agent taught Erron to be self-reliant in terms of self-defined divinity and personal and social values and norms. He converted to Christianity and kept a stern eye on the quality of commercial sins and crimes. He wasn't an advocate of the Devil or of corrupt men. Erron decided to take some more time off to read the works of Thoreau and retreated into the Pine Barrens forest in New Jersey.

Erron became a meditating shaman in the Pine Barrens and kept to himself, bathing and cooking in the wild and reading Thoreau. He'd decided a life of simple thought was superior to a life of worldly complications. Erron wanted to then determine how to apply this safely sage vision to the life of civilization. He decided to apply to medical school and became a general physician in Washington. He had a great practice and took care of others during the great Quarantine. Erron learned to discriminate between malady and misanthropic behaviors and the differences between empathy and depression. He decided to form an online club catering to free thinkers who thought idealistically about the access to life convenience resources such as online grocery shopping in times of great calamity or Plague.

Erron started keeping a special online diary in which he'd record his special views on the exchanges offered between himself and friends and women he'd pursue romantically. He considered this special nifty journal an ode to the simple conveniences of a life of happiness wrought through wisdom from real travels, adventures, experiences and even regrets or depression. He wanted to make his memoirs signs of work rather than play and wondere how he'd create the ideal way to present himself as a man of character and socialization. He'd wanted to become the modern man and messenger of network driven conversationalism. He'd gone from an urchin to a vigilante to a sage to a doctor to a priestly sort of modern man. Erron even wondered if such modernism imagination would facilitate some productive Republic oriented network doctorate.


"Money is everything" (Ecclesiastes)