A prompt response for Inspiration Monday
by John Yeo
Sally-Anne was always adamant that she would get her way, and she used every trick in her extensive repertoire of ploys, to engineer the result she wanted. Living the life of a picture-book that portrayed exactly the front she wanted the world to see, the world became her plaything.
One sad day she was confined to the house with a severe lurgy, this dreaded lurgy kept her housebound and inactive for several months.
Her doctor was at his wits end, trying to find the right combination of medication to counteract the infernal symptoms, but sadly, sharp-tongued Sally-Anne, didn’t respond to anything he prescribed.
“Mrs. Wood,” he began, one memorable day, “I would like to try something really new; a revolutionary new treatment for this unusual variety of the dreaded lurgy, that we are battling against here.”
“Yes please Doctor, anything to get my health and strength back again, my family are having to cope with my persistent problems.”
Several days later she found herself on an operating-table, undergoing surgery performed by the world famous brain surgeon James Steele.
The atmosphere could have been sliced with the proverbial butter knife! The manipulative madam had many underlying issues to contend with. Since heaven knows when, the problems with her ever-moving, ever mindful, reviewing and mistaken interpretation of many mundane issues had sadly overtaken the reality of her existence. Sally-Anne was a bright young woman who under normal circumstances would have gone a long way in life.
The surgery was an incredible success and Sally-Anne became a well-respected, well-liked member of her community.
Then one fateful day, her son started violin lessons at school and brought his instrument home to practice. Sally Anne was delighted and so proud of him.
A few hours later, Sally-Anne idly picked the violin up and to her amazement, it felt familiar, as if it was an old friend. She began playing the most beautiful music, drawing her neighbours and people from the street to stop and listen.
Word quickly spread around, and Sally-Anne eventually became a famous well loved violinist, respected the whole world over.
The scientific community were incredulous and after much discussion it was decided that this was a wonderful accidental gift, an accidental side effect of her recent brain surgery.
Copyright © Written by John Yeo ~ All rights reserved.