Putting things on autopilot gets more DONE


Systems Development puts things on Autopilot
and supercharges your Executive Functioning

© Madelyn Griffith-Haynie, CTP, CMC, ACT, MCC, SCAC
From the Brain-based Coaching Series

My usual Friday post is posting a day early this week, to give you time to read it before Tinkertoy‘s post on National Dog Day – this Saturday, August 26, 2017

Don’t strain your brain!

Some things take a lot of “cognitive bandwidth” — which is a fancy way to say that your brain needs to work especially hard to do them.

Other things are so “automatic” we often say we can do them in our sleep.

The more things you can do without conscious thought, the more brain cells you make available for the areas where they are really needed.

  • Almost everything takes a lot of cognitive bandwidth at first introduction.  Nothing is automatic when we’re beginners — every piece of the puzzle takes concentration.
  • There are multiple decisions to be made – or recalled – at every step along the path of learning anything.  That’s HARD work for a brain. It’s an expensive process, in brain currency.
  • However, once a task becomes familiar it’s sometimes difficult to recall why we ever struggled with it to begin with. It’s become automatic – a habit – a system.
  • BUT systems development will never happen unless you follow its rules.  And that’s where systems development coaching is pure gold.

Let’s start at the very beginning with a bit of review . . .

What IS systems development coaching?

Systems Development Coaching is a way of working that focuses on helping a client discover the underlying concepts that will help them develop systems targeted to what works best for them. I’m about to share some of the ways we go about it for those of you taking the Lone Ranger approach.

But FIRST, let’s define our terms

system is a set or arrangement of things
so related as to form an organic whole.

Whenever you activate a system you are freed from having to burn up cognitive resources remembering each individual step — less likely to get distracted in the middle of a task, or stopped cold by the need to make one of those “expensive” pre-frontal cortex intensive decisions in the moment.

Most people are a little fuzzy about systems, probably because the last systems development training most of us received was potty-training.

How many of you have to actively remember what-comes-next when you’re going to the bathroom? (Except for putting down the toilet seat of course!) I’m sure you rarely think about it at all.

Unless the toilet paper is missing or the toilet overflows, or the doorknob comes off in your hand, I’ll bet you barely recall the trip once you get back to what you were doing.

Have you ever looked “everywhere” for a pen or something until you finally find it in the bathroom – yet you didn’t remember going INTO the bathroom?  (Hey, here’s that little notepad too!)

Exactly!

Systems vs Solutions

When we focus on solutions, we are generally focused on “fixing” – because we hope to come up with something that will solve a particular problem.

When we focus on systems, we develop templates that can be picked apart
to solve all sorts of problems —
some of which we are then able to avoid altogether from that point on.

While solutions tend to be more specific, templates are modular. We can port pieces of working systems to new situations to propagate new systems.

Remember that you can always check out the sidebar
for a reminder of how links work on this site, they’re subtle ==>

HOVER before clicking – often a box will appear to tell you what to expect

Becoming your own systems expert

I’ve been at this for almost three decades now, developing systems for all kinds of clients with all kinds of minds. So don’t expect yourself to jump right in at my level, even though you know yourself better than I ever could.

It will take some time and focused attention, and not everything will work the first time you try it.

Keep getting back on the horse.

Begin by scanning your life to see where you already have some systems on autopilot that you can Sherlock for ideas (No shoulds below, just suggestions about where to look).

Once your first system is in place, following some of the suggestions below, and you are in the habit of using it, pick it apart to see where else it might work.

  • Do you always make your bed the moment you get out of it?
  • How about putting dirty clothes in the hamper and hanging up what can be worn again before you get into whatever you sleep in?
  • Do you put your dirty dishes directly into the dishwasher so you never have to dig out the sink?  Do you run said dishwasher every night?  When do you empty it?
  • How about brushing your teeth or washing your face in the morning and the evening?
  • Have you taught yourself to put your keys in a specific place every time?

List whatever it is that you always do “practically in your sleep” and Sherlock exactly how you put those things in place.

  1. Check to see if they have anything in common.  For example, the time of day, items that support the habit, somebody who reminds you – whatever.
  2. Think back to whatever it was that made you realize you had to make it a habit to get it done.
  3. What happens when you don’t do them — meaning what happens that causes you to drop them out?

Use the data as you develop systems for other habits you need to put into place.

Other things to think about and put in place

Sherlock your day to identify what is not functioning & what functions well.  Set systems up accordingly:  YOU-based systems, not what others believe work best!

Recognize and anticipate potential problem spots — and figure out how to defend against them!  For example:

  1. Three alarm clocks & a wake up call for important appointments
  2. Mental dry-run through your routine whenever there’s a change
  3. Structuring your workspace to minimize distractions

Determine your most reliable processing style and make sure you use it,
for example:

  • Do you find your way best with maps or directions?
    Spoken or written?
  • When you are overwhelmed do you need to
    reduce visual clutter or auditory noise?
  • When you know you will need to recall something,
    does it help to say it aloud?

Question every oops (vs. beating yourself up about it)

  • When and where did things go sideways? (vs. “wrong”)
  • What could I have done instead of what I did?
  • WHEN did I need to do that?
  • “What systems can I set in place to protect myself?”

Always affirm that you CAN.  Your job is to keep asking yourself questions until you have developed the habit of asking questions with the expectation that you will be able to figure it out.

Continue to set up new systems and tweak to fit

  1. Remember to use multi-modal learning during the habit building phase
  2. Keep making schedules: one appointment book with all agreements
  3. Bite-size pieces: Lists broken down into steps
  4. Set up your life to eliminate sources of struggle, for example:

a.  A place for keys, purse, briefcase, shoes, etc. (near the door where you exit each day)
b.  A “coming home” routine that never varies – and tell those who tend to distract you what it is. (“First I hang my coat, put keys on the hook, my purse or briefcase in its place, etc., then I can give you a hug and tell you about my day.”)
c.  Set up a boggle room: a quiet room for time outs — yours!
d.  Track time – use a watch or a timer that beeps quietly every 30 to 60 minutes to remind you that time is passing (are you on task?)
e.  Keep an envelope in your purse or wallet for dry-cleaning slips, etc.

Use organization tools: containers for items and data

Educate & involve others — and set firm boundaries around the things you need in order to focus.

Communicate possible problems when you first “inkle”
This is really important for those of us with ADD/EFD!

  1. “Your birthday on the [name the day] is really important to me so lets plan it now and then remind me the night before to make sure I don’t drop out what day it is. I lose track of now sometimes.”
  2. “I seem to be really distractible today so please don’t take it personally if I seem not to be paying attention.  Help me to re-focus on you if I lose it.”
  3. “I know it seems silly to you to be spending money on closet organizers, but they really will make a huge difference in my functioning day-to-day.  I’d be willing to cut back somewhere else to pay for them.”

More to come . . .

I will continue to expand on the Systems concept in the ongoing series on Systems Development. Much of the content in this article was taken from The Systems Module of the world’s first ADD-specific coach training, the A.C.T. Training I developed and debuted after establishing The Optimal Functioning Institute™ in the early 90’s.

KEEP YOUR EYE OUT for an announcement of a Systems Development TeleClass designed especially for the folks who will be using them. I’ll coach you through systematizing one of your areas of struggle in a group format.

Get in touch if you’d like more personalized attention now.
I’d LOVE to be your coach!

——————————
© 1994, 1999, 2017 Madelyn Griffith Haynie, All Rights Reserved

Check bottom of Home/New to find out the “sharing rules”
(reblogs always okay, and much appreciated)

Shared on the Senior Salon


As always, if you want notification of new articles in the upcoming Systems Development Series – or any new posts on this blog – give your email address to the nice form on the top of the skinny column to the right. (You only have to do this once, so if you’ve already asked for notification about a prior series, you’re covered for this one too). STRICT No Spam Policy

IN ANY CASE, stay tuned.
There’s a lot to know, a lot here already, and a lot more to come – in this Series and in others.
Get it here while it’s still free for the taking.

Want to work directly with me? If you’d like some one-on-one (couples or group) coaching help with anything that came up while you were reading this Series, click HERE for Brain-based Coaching with mgh, with a contact form at its end, or click the E-me link on the menubar at the top of every page. Fill out the form, submit, and an email SOS is on its way to me; we’ll schedule a call to talk about what you need. I’ll get back to you ASAP (accent on the “P”ossible!)


Related articles right here on ADDandSoMuchMore.com

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BY THE WAY: Since ADDandSoMuchMore.com is an Evergreen site, I revisit all my content periodically to update links — when you link back, like, follow or comment, you STAY on the page. When you do not, you run a high risk of getting replaced by a site with a more generous come-from.

About Madelyn Griffith-Haynie, MCC, SCAC
Award-winning ADD Coach Training Field founder; ADD Coaching field co-founder; [life] Coaching pioneer -- Neurodiversity Advocate, Coach, Mentor & Poster Girl -- Multi-Certified -- 25 years working with EFD [Executive Functioning disorders] and struggles in hundreds of people from all walks of life. I developed and delivered the world's first ADD-specific coach training curriculum: multi-year, brain-based, and ICF Certification tracked. In addition to my expertise in ADD/EF Systems Development Coaching, I am known for training and mentoring globally well-informed ADD Coach LEADERS with the vision to innovate, many of the most visible, knowledgeable and successful ADD Coaches in the field today (several of whom now deliver highly visible ADD coach trainings themselves). For almost a decade, I personally sponsored and facilitated seven monthly, virtual and global, no-charge support and information groups The ADD Hours™ - including The ADD Expert Speakers Series, hosting well-known ADD Professionals who were generous with their information and expertise, joining me in my belief that "It takes a village to educate a world." I am committed to being a thorn in the side of ADD-ignorance in service of changing the way neurodiversity is thought about and treated - seeing "a world that works for everyone" in my lifetime. Get in touch when you're ready to have a life that works BECAUSE of who you are, building on strengths to step off that frustrating treadmill "when 'wanting to' just doesn't get it DONE!"

78 Responses to Putting things on autopilot gets more DONE

  1. Pingback: September is the BEST time for what activity? | ADD . . . and-so-much-more

  2. Learning new systems keeps our minds active and I’m sure helps to ward off dementia.

    Liked by 1 person

    • YES! Much of what you read in many blogs will caution against putting things on autopilot — in a black and white “mindfulness” fashion, misunderstood in many cases. Our brains simply cannot use cognitive bandwidth for everything! It’s resources are limited by biology.

      Plus, thinking through cause and effect is GREAT “brain-exercise,” albeit time-consuming, “expensive” in attentional terms. It only makes sense to put what I call “the treadmill tasks” on autopilot to release cognitive resourses for more important activities.
      xx,
      mgh

      Liked by 1 person

  3. dgkaye says:

    You’re articles are so inspiring and so helpful to so many M. I’m also fascinated by the so much you give of yourself in your posts. I’m also happy to say that I do make my bed every morning, dirty clothes go directly in the hamper, and when I’m done eating, dishes go straight to the dishwasher. Does this make me anal or just very organized? LOL Hugs my friend. xoxo

    Liked by 1 person

    • It makes it *possible* for you to do all you do, Deb. “Anal” is a word slung around by the disorganized. It means, “How does anybody DO that?!” 🙂
      xx,
      mgh

      Liked by 1 person

      • dgkaye says:

        Lol, good to know. 🙂 ❤

        Liked by 1 person

        • Like you needed me to tell you – not!
          xx,
          mgh

          Liked by 1 person

          • dgkaye says:

            LOLLLLLLLLL xoxo

            Liked by 1 person

            • 🙂
              xx, mgh

              Liked by 1 person

  4. Very key information to get ahead. Some good strategies here to apply in our routines.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Appreciate your ringing in – happy you found something that sounds useful in how you approach things. Thanks for letting me know.
      Onward and upward!
      xx,
      mgh

      Liked by 1 person

      • Amen.

        Liked by 1 person

  5. Thank you very much! Another piece of very good information getter better self-organized. Have a great weekend ahead. ,-) Michael

    Liked by 1 person

    • THANKS! Tink and I will be dropping by Sally Cronin’s virtual end-of-summer bash (Smorgasbord Invitation). I’ll probably bump into you there.
      xx,
      mgh

      Like

  6. Reblogged this on Die Erste Eslarner Zeitung – Aus und über Eslarn, sowie die bayerisch-tschechische Region!.

    Liked by 1 person

    • You are SUCH a doll to reblog so many of my posts, Michael. I am so grateful for yet another. Thank you.
      xx,
      mgh

      Like

  7. You are brilliant.

    Liked by 1 person

    • And you are too kind! But I love that “b” word aimed my way anyway. Thanks!
      xx,
      mgh

      Liked by 1 person

  8. That’s exactly what we were doing with students in my school: developing systems that enabled them to function socially, emotionally, and, of course, academically.
    Great article!
    Love the horse cartoon – reminds me of someone-not-to-be-named in my house taking out garbage and spilling some of it on my clean kitchen floor: “But I did take out garbage!”

    Liked by 1 person

    • hahaha – I wish I knew what I did with a couple of cartoons on the same topic – guest towels with dirty hand prints in the bathroom in the background, a kid showing dirty hands to his mom: “But I DID wash my hands” “With soap?” “You didn’t say with soap!”

      Thanks for the kudos, Dolly. You did those kids an amazing service – more than you’ll ever know, I’m sure.
      xx,
      mgh

      Liked by 1 person

      • I think I’ve seen this cartoon, or something like that, but it addresses a bit of a different issues: being literate. The horse cartoon is about doing something but not exactly, or not well.
        Training kids is challenging but nowhere near as difficult as what you are doing – coaching adults. All kudos goes to you!

        Liked by 1 person

        • Different talents leading to different preferences, perhaps, but I still say that coaching/training/parenting kids takes the patience of Job! Adults can be intractable at times, but at least I can reason with them (as long as I’m not married to them, of course – lol).
          xx,
          mgh

          Liked by 1 person

          • You can’t reason with a person whose attention span is about 5 seconds – how much reason can you load into that time?
            But seriously, it’s much easier to establish systems when neuropatterns are still forming.

            Liked by 1 person

            • LOL – repetition, repetition, repetition!

              Agree with your last point – IF you can get the parents on board to underscore at home (or at least not to undermine). A big IF, as you well know.
              xx,
              mgh

              Liked by 1 person

            • That was always the biggest challenge, of course, but we worked with parents: monthly parenting classes plus individual coaching. It hasn’t always been effective, but every little bit helped.

              Liked by 1 person

            • I’ll say it again – my hat’s off to you for patience!
              xx,
              mgh

              Liked by 1 person

            • Thank you, but if you are patient with a dog, how do you expect me not to be patient with children, or with anyone on whom these children have to depend? Granted, sometimes I desperately wanted to grab a parent by the beard and flush him down the toilet, but I had to deal with those parents, no matter what, if the kids were in their custody.

              Liked by 1 person

            • If I had been in your shoes I worry that those toilets would have been clogged and those beards would have been wet indeed – lol.

              I have patience in certain arenas, but not in all. Not YET anyway. I keep working on it.
              xx,
              mgh

              Liked by 1 person

            • Sure, it’s clogging the toilets that stopped me!

              Liked by 1 person

            • Funny Dolly – but it would be so satisfying to see the look on their faces on the way down, Then again, plumbers are pricey, so you probably made the right decision. Restraint is the better part of valor?
              xx,
              mgh

              Liked by 1 person

            • I guess I am full of valor now… 😼

              Liked by 1 person

            • No doubt about it! 🙂
              xx, mgh

              Liked by 1 person

            • I wonder what else I am full of…

              Liked by 1 person

            • Joy, wisdom and wonder, my friend.
              xx,
              mgh

              Liked by 1 person

            • Too much… I am blushing all over the Internet 😻

              Liked by 1 person

            • Just tell everyone you got a bit too much of that South Florida sun!
              xx,
              mgh

              Liked by 1 person

            • LOL The sun just makes me darker, not redder.

              Liked by 1 person

            • I don’t tan and rarely burn – the world’s whitest woman, I used to say.

              Now, of course, I must cover up with gunk, clothing and hats with brims – dermo said NO sun after he found the melanoma on my back, and I took him at this word. (my 5-year clear was decades ago, btw)
              xx,
              mgh

              Liked by 1 person

            • I am all partied out – good night!

              Liked by 1 person

            • Tomorrow is another day. G’nite and sleep tight.
              xx,
              mgh

              Liked by 1 person

            • Busy day today – starting semester. Always exciting, though!

              Liked by 1 person

            • I always loved school’s starting as a kid – and not just because it meant the dreaded summer was almost behind me for another year. Have a great day.
              xx,
              mgh

              Liked by 1 person

            • Thank you! But it makes me sad that you dreaded your summers. For us, the gang of cousins roaming around, summers were bliss!

              Liked by 1 person

            • Sort of sad – but I feel similarly about folks who are miserable in the winter, which I LOVE, personally.
              xx,
              mgh

              Like

  9. Christy B says:

    It truly is interesting that many of our activities aren’t noticed because they have become “automatic” ~ as you say, an example is when we go use the washroom UNLESS there’s something out of the ordinary. Another gem of a post, Madelyn xo

    Liked by 1 person

    • Thanks so much, Christy. The more we don’t notice (when things go right), the easier it is to handle it when things turn upside down – brain-based! But we have to pull things up to consciousness to replicate in other arenas (before we let ’em ride unnoticed again).
      xx,
      mgh

      Like

  10. Reblogged this on Words To Captivate ~ by John Fioravanti and commented:
    Madelyn Griffith-Haynie advises us to not strain our brains any more than necessary by developing systems – and put more things on autopilot. Please, read on…

    Liked by 1 person

    • “than necessary” in your intro made me laugh aloud. Mine gets a workout booting up every single morning – and that’s pretty necessary – lol. Thanks again for the reblog, John.
      xx,
      mgh

      Like

  11. -Eugenia says:

    I am a fairly organized person and have my daily routines. Some of which take no extra thought because they are my way of life. I do develop new routines and/or improve the old ones. There can always be a better way to do things. I’ll admit when my routines get messed up, I can become frustrated but it’s going to happen and maybe for a good reason.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Thanks for adding this comment, Eugenia, underscoring how well life can go when we put the recurring tasks on autopilot (like housework – groan) and how frustrating it can be when we haven’t. I am extremely organized in my head and on my computer – and without much thought – but I’ve finally learned that I can’t expect myself to deal with the 3-D world without deliberate systems creation.
      xx,
      mgh

      Liked by 1 person

      • -Eugenia says:

        Yes, I agree. We had to start somewhere to set up our recurring tasks.

        Liked by 1 person

        • Unless we want to live in a hovel – lol.
          xx,
          mgh

          Like

  12. Great post, Madelyn. And so interesting. I can definitely see how formulating a system for the things I DON’T like to do can be helpful. I’m a terrible procrastinator when it comes to things like housework. A system (or a bunch of them) would probably help. 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

    • Gee, I can’t imagine Diana. I jump right into to cleaning and straightening myself, NOT!

      Then when a “systems-piece” goes belly up (like my broken vacuum or the kitchen faucet “repair” that lasted only a few weeks) — or the need to invent and habitualize a great many new systems after a move — ALL bets are off!!!

      It’s an ongoing task, for the most part. At least in my own life anyway – and each new situation (read “problem” lol) requires a different approach. The upside is that I’ll never suffer from bloggers-block. 🙂 There will always be tons to explore and explain.
      xx,
      mgh

      Liked by 1 person

      • I have to go stack wood now and I’m blogging as a way of procrastinating! LOL

        Liked by 1 person

        • Ooph! Manual labor to pay for all that clean country air – another good reason I love city living. 🙂
          xx,
          mgh

          Liked by 1 person

  13. I have always been an organized person and I have many routines that I do without thinking that help me stay on track. Since I’ve been blogging, I have more trouble staying focused, particularly if I get sucked into the black hole of social media. I set a timer for a while which helped me stay more productive, and reading this article has motivated me to go back to that. If it is open ended I ignore some of the essentials while getting ‘lost’ in nonproductive activities. I need quiet to do my thinking tasks too. Except for the sound of me talking to myself, that is. LOL.

    Liked by 1 person

    • You are SO lucky that you seem to be able to hear the timer alarm once you’ve wandered into social-media land, and can convince yourself to switch to something more productive. Many of my clients get so tractor-beamed by hyperfocus they either don’t “hear” the alarm, don’t link to what it means, or tell themselves a repeated “just ten more minutes.” (yeah, right!)

      As I said in one of my 2014 “tips” articles [Lead us Not into Temptation — Getting’ UP and Gettin’ Going – Part III], dealing with that pesky problem is simple (vs. “easy”): Stay off the Slide!

      Like those water slides at amusement parks – you can’t change your mind half way down. Once you’re on the slide, make friends with getting dunked. Thanks for this comment, Molly – it reminds me that it might be a good time to reblag that article!
      xx,
      mgh

      Liked by 1 person

      • I can hear the alarm, Madelyn, but I need to set the alarm. And that is where I tend to trip up. 😉

        Liked by 1 person

        • Been there, done that! I keep telling myself that THIS time is different and I don’t need an alarm. It almost always ends up biting me in the behind.
          xx,
          mgh

          Liked by 1 person

          • I need to work on being more OCD about the alarm. And then I’ll have to work on my OCD. Yike! Where does it end???

            Like

            • hahaha – not as long as we walk this earth, I suspect.

              I have seen and worked with OCD “up close and personal” and I don’t mean to make light of what can be a bigger problem than most people realize, but most days I wish I could have just a smidge – like salt in a dish – to sprinkle on my ADD plate full of Challenges. 🙂
              xx,
              mgh

              Liked by 1 person

  14. While I don’t have ADHD I’m a high functioning ABI. I cope really well with systematic stuff. And I put on music and I can smash out just about anything. Cheers,H

    Liked by 1 person

    • Similar attentional issues with ABI/TBI, Helen – thanks for adding this. When I had room for a home gym I had my routines choreographed to certain tunes. Turn on, tune in. Cleaning to music works for me too – but I can’t write to it or plan with it in the background. I need quiet for thinking tasks.
      xx,
      mgh

      Like

  15. I grinned while reading…yesterday we missed the phone… it was in the sink of the guest toilet… I’m sure it wasn’t me…. or I’m sure, I’m not sure it wasn’t me :o)))

    Liked by 2 people

    • lolllllllll — I’m right with you on that one. I live alone (except for Tink, who is waaay too small to move many things around) – and I am frequently amazed by the things I find in strange places. 😦 🙂

      Thought of you earlier today. Tink went for his vet “annual” and there was a 15 year-old Phenny-dog in the waiting room with us (Weimaraners will forever be “Phenny-dogs” to us now). Sent his mom to your blog – hope she follows up.

      btw- Tink tried to leave a comment last night and we couldn’t get it to “take” no matter what I did. On about try #3 I saved it in TextEdit so here ’tis below:
      ~~~~~~~~~
      WOW, Phenny. Your walks are a lot more interesting than most of mine. We don’t have forts and trees like that near where I live – and no circles. Tomorrow I have to take a bath, since I’m going to see my vet in the afternoon – so I don’t think I’ll get to walk anywhere there are trees and dirt until we come back.

      Mom hugs me too – but I mostly like it. She just likes to hug longer than I do. I guess I’d better get ready – she LOVES hugging me after she fluffs me up after a bath.
      Woof! TINK

      Like

      • hahaha I agree mom’s have no sense for hug-time… they never know when it is enough ;o) we just have the next treasure hunt, this time we look for a pack with canned food the mama bought yesterday… you can place a bet… is it at a super weird place or still at the checkout of the store?

        Liked by 1 person

        • Oh Phenny – Mom does that too! It could be still in the car sometimes. I think she’s funny – just as long as it’s not the bag with MY stuff.
          Woof! TINK

          Like

  16. Reblogged this on The Militant Negro™.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Thank you again for reblogging another of my articles – especially since it was published off schedule! {{kisses and hugs}}
      xx,
      mgh

      Liked by 1 person

      • Kisses and Hugz right back….Hugs are what makes the world revolve, not money.

        Liked by 1 person

        • For sure – but as I’ve said since I was a kid when I was asked to choose, “I’d rather have BOTH!”
          xx,
          mgh

          Like

  17. Yecheilyah says:

    Thanks for including my article! 💪😎

    Liked by 1 person

    • Thank YOU for a super article that made for a good link! 🙂 ADORABLE picture of the 4 year old – lol – who didn’t seem to impede your ability to write and post at all (at least from this end).

      Thanks, too, for reading here and taking the time to comment.
      xx,
      mgh

      Liked by 1 person

      • Yecheilyah says:

        Lol. Yea, except tapping my shoulder every three seconds but we got through it! Lol

        Like

        • Time feels totally different to kids (and puppies – lol). But they’re so darned cute it’s hard to be upset about the interruptions. Good news/bad news is that they are not little guys forever.
          xx,
          mgh

          Like

          • Yecheilyah says:

            I know right! Soo cute.

            Liked by 1 person

            • God knew they’d have to be to survive – lol.
              xx,
              mgh

              Like

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