The underside is more beautiful than what we usually see. So, now it's time for some new iceberg analogies.
Icebergs are often used in analogies. For example, an iceberg represents success. People only know about the part they see (top of iceberg) but don't know the struggles it takes to get there (the enormous part of the iceberg you don't see). Well, here is the part of the iceberg you don't see. But now you can see it.
At the end of 2020, onlookers were watching for the crash of a huge iceberg into an island town. Anybody know whatever happened? This was the first reports of an iceberg being the aggressor. Remember the Titanic? That iceberg story was about man against nature. The iceberg was just there and, well, we know the rest. It didn't go looking for trouble. But, it was given a bad rap for that incident.
In addition, icebergs have been in the news for the last twenty years due to the debates and discussions around global warming. Seeing large shelves of ice fall into the ocean has been used to bring the point home that we need to make changes on how we are treating the planet. Melted icebergs, scientists say, mean rising sea levels as well. But, we are here to talk about the beauty of the unseen part of the iceberg - flipped up side down.
Have you ever seen something so magnificent? Sure you have; but behold. Those that love crystals will love this. Pressure, cold, trapped animals and light over many many years created this awesomeness.
The right professor or mentor can create a formidable environmentalist. There are the utilitarian kind and the spiritual kind. The utilitarian loves nature for what it can hunt and get from it. The spiritual environmentalist loves nature for its beauty. Which one are you? Can you think of some new analogies now having seen the underside of an iceberg?
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