What happened? Why did life go from a place of wonder to a place of routine and predictability? Can we bring it back again?
To live an adventurous life, you just have to define it. It’s different for every person. Figure out what lights you up inside? What did you do for fun as a child? Go do those things again. It’s as simple as that. Stop waiting for life to happen to you. Make life happen for yourself.
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Who is Green Renaissance? We are a tiny collective of passionate filmmakers (Michael and Justine). We live off-grid and dedicate our time to making films that we hope will inspire and share ideas.
Vocabulary chunks to learn from video :
I always wanted to be an explorer
One day sooner or later
I wanted to be free
Travel to the unknown
It’s good for our soul
To become more tolerant
The different values, cultures, religions, different habits
If you open up your soul
Conscious about the present
Everything can change
The backpack gets heavier and heavier
Throw it away
Don’t look back too much – look forward
We can influence our lives
It’s like a gift
The last great exploration
Just keep on walking, just keep on walking
Filmed with Isabella, in East London, South Africa.
• Learn a new language
• Listening to it
• Passive learning
• Distinguish between different sounds
• More effective
• Attend language classes
• Improve your skills
• A combination of active and passive learning
• The best method to use
• Picking up a new language
• Immerse yourself in it
• Surround yourself with the new language
“parting salutation, 1860, of unknown origin, perhaps from a German idiom (compare German parting salutation adieu so lange, the full sense of which probably is something like “farewell, whilst (we’re apart)”); or perhaps from Hebrew shalom (via Yiddish sholom). Some have noted a similarity to Scandinavian leave-taking phrases, such as Norwegian Adjø så lenge, Farvel så lenge, Mor’n så lenge, literally “bye so long, farewell so long, morning so long;” and Swedish Hej så länge “good-bye for now,” with så länge “for now” attested since 1850 according to Swedish sources. Most etymology sources seem to lean toward the German origin. So long (adv.) “for such a long time” is from late Old English. ”
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