Q: What is your heart’s desire?

Caroline Hebel: “Return to the barter system. That would be interesting, mix things up.”
Julia Alexandra Smith: “To fly!”
Ted Belland: “My heart’s desire is to end up living somewhere there aren’t any cars, or there’s only one car in the village, and they call it a village. And there are no police reports, no doctor or lawyer fees.”

Sat Jiwan Iklé Khalsa: “My heart’s desire is that spring’s new growth will help heal old wounds.”
Siri Tapa:
“My heart’s desire is that my children have as much fulfillment and joy
in their lives and choices as I feel I have, in mine; that they be
happy in relationships. I think family relationships are the best and
the hardest thing on the planet. You have to work on them every day.
That is my personal heart’s desire. My global one is bless this earth
with peace.”
Mark Podger:
“At the moment I’ve got one worry in my head, and that’s make my
business successful.  I’d like my wife to be able to take up a new
career if she wants to.”

Mary Clare Erskine:
“My heart’s desire is probably to have a really interesting life,
traveling all over the place and doing really interesting things, so
when I’m old, I’ll have stories to tell.”
Ann-Marie VanTassel:
“My heart’s desire is to somehow find a way to travel the world and get
paid for doing it. And I hope to do that through photography. That’s my
ultimate ultimate heart’s desire.”
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About the Author

Julie Wiatt
Julie Wiatt moved to Takoma Park with husband “Coach G” Weinstein and son Zak during cicada season May 1987. They (Julie, G and Zak, not the cicadas) were part of a migratory pattern from an Adams Morgan group house. Before coming to this area she was a wanderer, taking photos in St Croix, working on a community newspaper in East Boston, tracking bats in Panama, studying biology and art in New York City. Julie loves the Voice, considering it a wonderful way to know and celebrate Takoma Park and Silver Spring.