Waking up to Wisdom
In Stillness and Community

Applying Realization to Relationships

--by Adyashanti (Feb 08, 2010)

Many spiritual seekers have had glimpses of the absolute unity of all existence, but few are capable of or willing to live up to the many challenging implications inherent in that revelation. The revelation of perfect unity, that there is no other, is a realization of the ultimate impersonality of all that seems to be so very personal.

Applying this realization to the arena of personal relationships is something that most seekers find extremely challenging, and is the number one reason why so many seekers never come completely to rest in the freedom of the Self Absolute. Inherent in the revelation of perfect unity is the realization that there is no personal me, no personal other, and therefore no personal relationships. Coming to terms with the challenging implications of this stunning realization is something that few people are willing to do, because realizing the true impersonality of all that seems so personal challenges every aspect of the illusion of a separate, personal self. It challenges the entire structure of personal relationships which are born of needs, wants, and expectations. [...]
This is the challenge, to let your view get this vast, to let your view get so vast that your identity disappears. Then you realize that there is no other, and there is nothing personal going on. Contrary to the way the ego will view such a realization, it is in reality the birth of true love, a love which is free of all boundaries and fear. To the ego such uncontaminated love is unbearable in its intimacy. When there are no clear separating boundaries and nothing to gain the ego becomes disinterested, angry, or frightened. In a love where there is no other, there is nowhere to hide, no one to control, and nothing to gain. It is the coming together of appearances in the beautiful dance of the Self called love.
To the seeker who is sincere, an experiential glimpse of this possibility is not enough. If you are sincere, you will find it within yourself to go far beyond any glimpse. You will find within your Self the courage to let go of the known and dive deeply into the Unknown heart of a mystery that calls you only to itself.
--Adyashanti, in "The Heart of Relationship"

Add Your Reflection:

Send me an email when another comment is posted on this passage.
Name: Email:

Previous Reflections:

On Feb 8, 2010 ian wrote:

... I agree... had there be no boundaries because we set ouselves a personality... Love would be more universal and as such would bear more fruits that ever...

On Feb 9, 2010 Toys Thoi wrote:

How do you apply this idealized state of being to daily living (doing)?  The translation (or the path) often isn't clear to me :)

On Feb 9, 2010 Bill Miller wrote:

This is the one principle of Eastern metaphysics (or our Western mis-interpretation of it) that I've always found puzzling, even depressing - this whole "dissolution of the self" concept.

In the instance of this article, how can love exist without a lover and a beloved, a relationship, and an action between them as independent personalities? Can love exist in a vacuum? Would it not be like a song without a singer or an audience? Even if such a thing could exist, what would be the point?

Many religious philosophies are so eager to denigrate the self and existence in the material world, yet why would such an elaborate phenomenon be created if the goal were merely to throw it away? On the contrary, I've come to believe that whatever powers that be, that are responsible for our existence, they *depend* on us being here, living, loving, doing, being - and generally making divine principles into actual, manifested realities. Otherwise, these principles would just remain in the realm of abstract potential, as archetypes or Platonic forms. As Meister Ekhart observed centuries ago, God needs us as much as we need God.

I'm told that the mathematical definition of "zero" is "the sum of all positive and negative integers". In other words, zero is not "nothing", in fact it can be thought of as *everything*. I believe a similar principle holds regarding the perfect unity of all things. I see it as moving in the opposite direction to that described in the article. Rather than the elimination of all personality and identity, it is the full completion and integration of all personality - on a cosmic scale! Whenever I eventually get to be fully realized, I will not only fully know who I, "Bill" am, but I will also equally know the thoughts, feelings, and experiences of Pancho, Nipun, Viral, Pavi, Somik, Aumatma, Guri, Chris, Toys, Hashida, Dinesh, Vijay, ... and on to infinity.

I don't want to live in an eternity that consists of abstract principles, floating around in a sea of blissful nothingness. I want to be with all my "Buds" - and infinitely more of them!

-Bill Miller


On Feb 10, 2010 Chris wrote:

 Most religions say that we are all one, also, do unto others as you would be done to. To be told that we are all one and that the ego does not really count is daunting advice that flies in the face of perceived reality. However, one morning I awoke with a new paradigm which helped to clarify this. It takes a little imagination and belief; but it works.

You must have heard of the idea that there are parallel or multiple universes? Imagine – just imagine –  every person in the world that is, that ever was and that ever will be, is you. You, are everything that is. You have split in time, space and dimensions. What you are now perceiving is the experience of this body. You are experiencing existence everywhere else, but you can only register existence through this body just now. You can see you struggling or you being successful in other bodies. And they (all the other you) can see you struggling in yours. They (you) are all different because they (you) were all born to different parents, under different circumstances and were life programmed by different events, influences, intentions and energies.

Now imagine that by some miracle everyone at once (all of you) suddenly had this same realization. Everyone stopped and walked out onto the street in wonder and started asking, “Are you me?” “and are you me too?” How would the conversations go on? Perhaps, “how can I help you? Did I do that to you? Sorry.”

Everyone is you: the lover, bank manager, check-out girl, policeman, beggar, bully, sage, idiot, prostitute and accountant.

Imagine all of you, the whole world smiling up at the sky and all shouting, “Hey, we got the trick, we’ve sussed it at last, the game’s up. Now can we finish this fragmentation lark and all get back together as one in heaven?”

So next time someone’s bugging you, look through their eyes and smile into them. It’s you in there again isn’t it?

Just a thought...

On Feb 10, 2010 SK wrote:

I was very excited to read the title of this narrative: applying realization to relationships. Appears very apt for our times when problems/breakdowns  in relationships are common. But I find this narrative to be too abstract for practical use. Many of the terms like ‘revelation of perfect unity’, ‘there is no other’, ‘dive deeply into the Unknown heart of a mystery’ are esoteric and lack inherently meaningful content.  


Dysfunctional relationships with close ones or society at large stem from one or more of the following: cultural hypnosis, excessive focus on self-interest, lack of ability to view from the other’s perspective, lack of perception of true reality by excessively focusing on negative attributes or negative outcomes, inability to forgive or move beyond past events. The common thread between all is lack of or limited awareness and lack of or limited self-reflection. Increasing the awareness, monitoring one’s own responses, unabashed questions of one’s own motives to unearth agendas which are hidden even to us: these exercises sound more practical to me enable healthy relationships with everyone.


It is possible that my lack of understanding of concepts like ‘dissolution of the self’ and ‘there is no other’ stems from my own ignorance. Reaching the pinnacle of awareness may lead to the realization of these seemingly abstract concepts. I will be contented if I can achieve the seemingly simpler but tangible tasks in this lifetime. If Buddha was right, I’ll get more lifetimes to accomplish the more esoteric goals.


On Feb 11, 2010 Somik Raha wrote:

I found this passage very deep. But first, a caveat. When experiences of enlightenment or realization are described, they tend to throw us off-track, into assuming these are supernatural moments. I have found that such a frame is unhelpful, for I can only understand what is natural. So my comments follow from an entirely un-supernatural perspective.

It was funny that this week, I hung out with a monk who always talks about the unity of all existence. He used a lovely metaphor to make the implications clear. Imagine a mother on a beach, watching over two children playing. One of them builds a sand castle. The other comes over and destroys it. The builder is devastated, and fights and then starts crying, asking the mother to intervene. The mother does so - she gives compassion and love, and with great interest, tries to guide both children toward better behavior. She might even scold the one who broke the sand castle. But while she is completely checked-in to the world of the children, talking to them on their terms, her perspective is much larger than those of the children, and she is not disturbed within.

I found this metaphor so fascinating on so many levels. Our usual tendency when we see other people fighting is to start throwing high philosophy at them. A mother who truly sees her children, also sees the need to speak the other's language - in other words, become one of them and then guide. It requires a lofty perspective (which mothers have all the time in such situations), but it also requires complete identification with those who are suffering, the part where the mother is "checked-in" and talks the language of the children out of great compassion.

Total dissolution should not be misinterpreted as losing oneself, as Bill so articulately points out. It is not about committing suicide. Rather, it is about opening up and seeing a much larger reality.

The funny thing about the monk who shared this story is that every time I am in his company, something happens in my heart. His purity of service inspires me to serve more and love more, and the rest of the day, I am a different person. This happens also on several occasions where something someone in CF says/does triggers a deep sense of impersonal love, and I am firmly convinced that everyone experiences this many times in their life, more so when coming in contact with people who serve selflessly.  In this state, I have several observations. First, when someone is angry with me, it does not bother me at all. Rather, I feel so compassionate (and I'm not even thinking about being compassionate) and so sorry for the other person's anger. Second, the anger or confrontation never lasts for more than a few seconds. Something shifts in the other person's heart and melts it almost instantly.

Where Adyashanti's words hit gold is this - it is my blunder in thinking that this state is something I get into only through meditation and good company. An even bigger blunder is to start hankering for these completely natural experiences. My observation is that it leads to anger and impatience with people for "spoiling" my peace, and I act in ways that are regrettable. In short, I leave the real lesson in the experience of impersonal love behind, and compartmentalize personal relationships as something that I have to "deal with." 

Upon deeper reflection, what I'd call "love" in the personal sense becomes almost distasteful - it has so many expectations linked with it. The impersonal love, on the other hand, makes me feel like a giant - it is as though the strength of the universe is behind me, and I can see through the other person, that their anger, their words, their actions - they are all irrelevant in the grand scheme of things. We are connected and at this moment, I feel it, and I understand what love means. The fact that I am able to write all this shows how uniquely my mind processes something that is the simplest, non-supernatural experience, and how much work lies ahead in trying to get out of my own way.

I loved Neil's opening comments. He shared the Golden Rule, "Do unto others as you would have them do unto you." That triggered the other metallic rules - the Platinum Rule, "Do unto others as they would have you do unto them," and this one which hasn't been assigned a metal yet, "Do unto others as their loving mother would do unto them." In my research with public safety, a police officer told me that they are trained on the ethic, "Do unto others as you would want them to do unto your mother." These last two rules are very high standards, very admirable.

Neil also talked about mirror neurons, where we're physiologically wired to respond to each other's stimuli - we are like the same organism separated by our skin (or really, our minds). That is a fascinating notion that confirms most of what spiritual seekers have already found.

Finally, Neil talked about his biggest learning in the Phd program, which was to let go of his ego and understand that those giving feedback want the best for us. It is about practically dissolving ourselves and seeing a much larger reality. I completely echo this reflection. That has been my learning too - my research was much harder when I was trying to do it. When I gave up trying to be the actor, I received so much help - it was incredible to see how things improved so fast, and I wasn't even sweating.

Neil's reflections really helped drive home how passages like this are incredibly practical in our daily life and work. 

I loved Ripa's telling of her experience with Amma (the hugging saint) in New York. She related how she spent the night waiting for her turn, falling asleep but waking up every time to see this indefatigable woman continuously hugging people with love. Finally, after receiving her hug, she was surprised to see that there was no supernatural energy behind Amma - it was Amma's presence, in a simple, natural and beautiful form. After being touched by it, walking back to her apartment, Ripa could see how the morning had turned into a beautiful morning, how the previously dirty streets now looked beautifully dirty (I believe she even felt this way about the garbage cans!) :).

Santhosh's stories are such charmers - I wish she'd write a book about her 3-year old who is also her teacher. She related a story of how her daughter fell down in the mud, and took a while to ask for help. When the call for help came, she went over. And after that, she was touched that her daughter thanked her for the help - made her wonder if she expresses gratitude that often. Something for all of us to think about.

A dramatic comment came from Dinesh uncle, where he turned the frame around in a very powerful way. He shared that the hand cannot know that what it is connected to, until it develops its own separate identity. How are we to know what we are, unless we deliberately become "not we?" This is a very powerful thought that points to the ultimate freedom that is behind life - we choose our personal relationships as a medium of learning. Only through the personal can we be encouraged to go toward the impersonal. The question may then arise - if we were in that impersonal love space to begin with, why play this whole game? Why come out of it? From's uncle's point, the answer seems to be - "it gets boring!," resonating with some of the other comments (like Bill's).

Nipun shared some deep reflections on the Buddha's comment to his disciple Ananda, that wholesome company (kalyan mitra) was very important - not 50% of the path but a 100% of it. Yet, elsewhere he did say that "I take my refuge in Dhamma" and that was more important than "Sangha" (or company/organization). There are many perspectives, and it all depends on what we're looking at.

Guri shared closing comments on her 10-day experience, where she wondered why the fish in the pond (in the retreat) were all clustered together when there was so much space, only to realize that so were all the meditators around the pond. 

It was great to have Auntie sit in the circle and I hope she joins again. Moreover, although I have written only about some of the comments, there were many more insightful ones, and many contributed with silence and love, which I don't know how to capture online :).

With Love!

On Feb 14, 2010 Asish k. Raha wrote:

Is there any inherent contradiction in the concept of Adyashanti that in order to set love free of all boundaries one should let one's view get so vast that one's identity disappears? Bill Miller finds this Eastern metaphysics truly puzzling that love can be thought of when self is dissolved. Somik, however, attempts to deal with the issue from a practical perspective, allegorically from the higher dimension of a mother vis-a-vis that of a child, rather than from metaphysical perspective.

While on Miller's reference to puzzling Eastern metaphysics on love, it may be pertinent to narrate an anecdote from Brihadaranyaka Upanishad, a well known ancient philosophical text of India. This concerns Yagnavalkya, one of the most learned and realized sages of his time (Mahabharata era), imparting the lesson of immortality and love to his wife Moitreyee.

The sage explained the mystery of love thus: the husband loves his wife & vice versa or parents love their children not because they find something likeable in them, but because they connect them with self. In other words, love for them emanates from love for self. When we connect others to self with a sense of belonging, attachment or gratification, we love them. The sage then instructed his wife to connect her self or soul to the whole of the universe in order to create universal love within her. When the self is expanded beyond the physical boundary so as to connect with every living entity, love transcends its self-centric physical limits.

The above phenomenon finds elucidation in the Bhagavadgita (6.32 and 13.28) where Krishna says: "That yogi (one who connects self with the supramental) is the greatest who identifies himself with all others in their happiness and sorrow." and "One who sees God everywhere cannot injure the Self by the Self." By way of a logical corollary, such a person would love every living being as he/she finds self in every living being. Thus, when we talk of universal love, we do not think of dissolution of self, but expansion of self beyond limits. Here zero becomes 'everything' (Purna in Indian philosophy) and not 'nothing' (Sunya), as Bill rightly points out. Besides, the Eastern concept of finding self in every living being is somewhat analogous to the Western concept of empathy.

On Feb 15, 2010 Patsy wrote:

My thanks to the writer and to all the writers who sent in their comments. It is very helpful to me to see different explanations, different points of view.

I try to understand intellectually.

I try to understand emotionally.

I try to understand physically.

I keep trying.

On Feb 15, 2010 Samuel wrote:

There are so many great things or stories to be inspired by but if there is no action to inpiration, its not inspiration. if you are inspired by something or heard a story that is inpirational, you need to do something about it.

Think about it.

On Feb 15, 2010 Pancho wrote:

My family calls me Pancho and I'd like you to know that I love you all...

Wednesday was another incredible Wednesday, and yes, very special. Mama Harshida joined the circle (she usually stays in the kitchen) and, of course, the sharing had a special power. We all hope to see the kind couple (she and papa Dinesh) joining the circle like that more often.

Please Take a look at brother Somik's comment where he describes some of the magic that happened last week. As he mentioned, brother Neil opened the circle with 3 inspiring points that summarized, from my perspective, the depth and profoundness of the passage. These were the 3 points that he shared with us:

1. The Golden Rule.
2. Mirror Neurons.
3. Reducing ourselves to Zero.

1. The Golden Rule.
"Do onto others as you would wish them do onto you." The foundation of all religions and secular humanism, a simple rule that is hard to follow because many times we are violent to ourselves. The main message of Gandhi while touring India to organize the people to achieve a nonviolent Independence was this: the violence of the mind shown in violent thoughts, emotions and feelings is worse than open physical violence. It follows that the most important part in nonviolence is inner nonviolence, and this can only be achieved through fearlessness.

I understand the so called Golden Rule in the following way: No one likes to be treated rudely, to be rushed or belittled or ignored. Everyone appreciates patience, kindness, forgiveness and respect.

2. Mirror Neurons.
Linked to this pragmatic idea is the scientific explanation of the Golden Rule, or nonviolence for that matter: mirror neurons or as VS Ramachandran calls them: Gandhi Neurons :-) When we attack someone (physically, emotionally or psychologically) we are harming ourselves. Aren't we the ones who say that we are ONE?

[When we were coming back to Berkeley that night, in the carpool, sister ShanShan, Kye and I had a pretty insightful conversation about this topic. We were (and are!) so inspired that we are thinking about writing a short paper about nonviolent direct action and mirror neurons. Stay tuned, we'll share it soon. The preview is that we can instantaneously affect other people with our attitudes and intentions, it is some sort of magnetic feel... ;-) I _love_ Wednesdays!]

3. Reducing ourselves to Zero.
Brother Neil talked also about how he understood during his examinations that it is not worth to take the feedback from professors an/or colleagues personally.
After all, he said, my thesis is just a (pragmatic) idea. In other words, he felt how useful was to to reduce his ego to Zero. That's also one of Gandhi's (and many other mystics) great teachings. If the aspirants to obtain a PhD had the consciousness level as brother Neil, those titles would really mean something because today we have enough PhDs, what we now need is some PhDos like him!  ;-)

Nipunbhai-ji hasn't post his insightful comment yet, but we love him as he is ;-) Instead we have Albert Einstein to remind us the interconnectedness of all life and service (
beautifully encircling the 3 points):

“A human being is part of a whole, called by us the Universe, a part limited in time and space. He experiences himself, his thoughts and feelings, as something separated from the rest, a kind of optical delusion of his consciousness. This delusion is a kind of prison for us, restricting us to our personal desires and to affection for a few persons nearest us. Our task must be to free ourselves from this prison by widening our circles of compassion to embrace all living creatures and the whole of nature in its beauty.”

May all become compassionate, courageous and wise.

On Feb 16, 2010 ganoba wrote:

On 14th Kumud moved on to another realm in time and space to continue her mission of spreading love and smiles. Her loved ones were around her to shower her with love and to applaud,  when she took final steps.

We have now taken it upon ourselves to carry forward the legacy of touching all with love.

hari Om

On Mar 15, 2010 harrisandreson wrote:

Applying this realization to the arena of personal relationships is something that

most seekers find extremely challenging, and is the number one reason why so many seekers like "mcts" never come completely to rest in the freedom of the Self Absolute. Inherent in the revelation of perfect unity is the realization that there is no personal me, no personal other, and therefore no personal relationships. Coming to terms with the challenging implications of this stunning realization is something that few people are willing to do, because realizing the true impersonality of all that seems so personal challenges every aspect of the illusion of a separate, personal self. It challenges the entire structure of personal relationships which are born of needs, wants, and expectations.


On Aug 14, 2012 lionel brass wrote:
i lionel brass have been looking at the stuff that comes through adya 4 a few years and no doubt he is a god.

On Apr 20, 2013 madhur wrote:

A lot of wisdom in this comment, thank you 

On Apr 20, 2013 madhur wrote:

 Powerful exercise! Thanks for sharing

On Apr 20, 2013 Givemore wrote:


Most problems in the world exist because we consider each other separate so we want to occupy more, be selfish and win over each other and cause several problems for these. If there are no boundaries ,all these fights are resolved. I love others as much as myself, and share everything with others with love.
 The concept is very vast, and this was just one example for the same.


On Jan 25, 2018 clibin clibin wrote:
clb0126 michael kors   canada goose coats   mbt shoes sale   nmd adidas   nike outlet store   moncler outlet online   coach outlet store online clearance   yeezy shoes   adidas nmd r1   uggs outlet   longchamps   ugg boots   moncler coats   adidas yeezy boost   yeezy boost 350   nike outlet online   ralph lauren outlet online   columbia sportswear outlet   nfl jerseys   canada goose jackets   moncler sale   cheap jordan shoes   pandora charms sale clearance   canada goose jackets uk   adidas sneakers   ugg boots women   kate spade outlet online   air jordan shoes   ugg outlet store   coach factory outlet online   adidas superstar shoes   coach outlet online   cheap jordan shoes   moncler outlet online   pandora charms sale   ugg boots outlet   coach factory outlet online   michael kors bags   canada goose coats   canada goose jackets   hermes bag   yeezy boost 350   pandora jewelry   coach outlet online   air max   ugg outlet online   supreme uk   ray ban sunglasses discount   ralph lauren outlet   ray ban sunglasses discount   coach factory outlet online   ferragamo outlet   pandora jewelry store   coach outlet online   uggs outlet   coach outlet store online   adidas outlet store   coach outlet online   ralph lauren outlet online   valentino outlet   burberry outlet online   canada goose coats   gucci outlet online   ralph lauren outlet online   ugg boots   nike outlet store online   michael kors outlet store   fitflop shoes   cheap ugg boots   adidas   ugg boots   ugg boots sale   retro 11   louis vuitton factory outlet   coach factory outlet online   mulberry uk   adidas nmd r1   michael kors outlet store   kate spade handbags   mbt   canada goose jackets   gucci outlet   ralph lauren uk   coach outlet online   cheap ray ban sunglasses   pandora jewelry outlet   coach outlet online   timberland outlet   nike air max 97   birkenstock shoes   pandora charms outlet   ugg canada   timberland outlet   michael kors outlet online   ugg boots   fitflops sale clearance   adidas nmd runner   canada goose jackets   coach factory outlet online   coach factorty outlet online   pandora charms outlet   ugg boots   adidas yeezy boost   moncler jackets   ugg outlet online   canada goose   kate spade outlet online   coach factory outlet online   christian louboutin shoes   cheap air jordans   oakley sunglasses outlet   cheap jordan shoes   canada goose jackets   canada goose outlet   tory burch outlet online   coach outlet canada   nike sneakers   polo ralph lauren outlet   north face jackets   adidas superstars   supreme shirts   coach outlet online   uggs clearance   michael kors outlet online   ugg outlet store   caterpillar boots   pandora outlet   polo ralph lauren outlet   red bottoms   cheap oakley sunglasses   ralph lauren   moncler uk   polo ralph lauren outlet online   coach factory outlet online   canada goose coats   canada goose jackets   moncler sale   longchamp outlet store   coach outlet online   oakley sunglasses outlet   adidas yeezy   canada goose jackets   coach outlet store   uggs   michael kors uk   mulberry   canada goose sale   polo ralph lauren   uggs clearance   ray ban sunglasses outlet   coach outlet online   mlb jerseys   nike shoes   michael kors outlet online   longchamp bags   coach factory outlet   pandora uk   polo ralph lauren outlet   hermes outlet   polo outlet online   salvatore ferragamo outlet   michael kors outlet online   ugg outlet   moncler outlet online   air jordan retro   nike sneakers   michael kors bags   coach factory outlet online   timberland outlet store   pandora charms   adidas yeezy   polo ralph lauren outlet online   moncler   mulberry outlet uk   canada goose   air jordans   canada goose outlet store   moncler outlet online   nike zoom   coach outlet online   coach outlet online   pandora charms sale clearance   the north face outlet   salvatore ferragamo shoes   cheap ugg boots   uggs outlet   coach factory outlet online   coach outlet store online   ralph lauren uk   michael kors outlet clearance   canada goose sale   michael kors   adidas nmd r1   moncler jacket   coach outlet   canada goose jackets   michael kors handbags outlet   canada goose   longchamp outlet   adidas outlet   michael kors outlet online   michael kors outlet clearance   adidas yeezy shoes   cheap air jordans   cheap nfl jerseys wholesale   air max   discount oakley sunglasses   polo ralph lauren outlet   coach outlet online   tory burch shoes   ugg outlet   michael kors outlet store   coach factory outlet online   polo ralph lauren outlet   polo ralph lauren outlet online   burberry handbags   adidas yeezy boost   cheap oakley sunglasses   mlb jerseys cheap   michael kors outlet store   michael kors outlet   cheap ray ban sunglasses   coach outlet online   the north face outlet   canada goose jackets   polo ralph lauren outlet   michael kors outlet store   christian louboutin sale   adidas campus shoes   ugg outlet   coach outlet canada   fitflop sandals   cheap jordan shoes   birkin handbags   ugg canada   moncler uk   kate spade handbags   pandora charms   kate spade outlet   canada goose   nfl jerseys   ugg boots outlet   louis vuitton outlet store   canada goose jackets   ralph lauren sale   pandora jewelry   pandora charms sale clearance   ray bans   louboutin outlet   cheap oakley sunglasses   canada goose   hermens   uggs outlet   ugg outlet   ugg outlet online   longchamp sale   louis vuitton handbags   yeezy boost   adidas shoes   moncler jackets   coach outlet online   jordan shoes for sale   ugg boots   fitflops sale   michael kors handbags   nike outlet store   supreme shirts   cheap air jordans   ralph lauren outlet online   polo ralph lauren   burberry outlet online   ralph lauren sale   cheap uggs   oakley sunglasses for women   louboutin outlet   polo ralph lauren outlet online   adidas ultra boost   michael kors outlet clearance   michael kors outlet store   fitflops sale   philipp plein outlet   michael kors outlet online   mulberry handbags   pandora jewelry outlet   canada goose parka   ray ban sunglasses sale   pandora jewelry   coach outlet online   ferragamo shoes   north face outlet   coach outlet store   canada goose jackets   hermes handbags   canada goose jackets   cheap jordan shoes   michael kors outlet clearance   ralph lauren outlet online   ugg   timberland boots   coach outlet online   ray ban glasses   canada goose sale   nike shoes   supreme clothing   north face outlet   jordans   hermes bags   nike air max 2018   canada goose coats   pandora charms sale clearance   ugg boots   ralph lauren outlet online   ralph lauren   ralph lauren   ralph lauren outlet online   yeezy shoes   louis vuitton outlet online   ralph lauren outlet online   ugg sale   michael kors   yeezy boost 350   michael kors outlet online   canada goose sale   pandora sale clearance   harden vol 1   burberry handbags   michael kors outlet canada   burberry outlet online   philipp plein   ugg outlet store   coach outlet online   adidas yeezy boost 350   canada goose coats   nike air max 97   nfl jerseys   ralph lauren uk   louboutin shoes   polo ralph lauren outlet   canada goose outlet online   discount ray ban sunglasses   christian louboutin shoes   ralph lauren uk   adidas outlet store   kate spade handbags   coach outlet store   moncler coats   cheap nfl jerseys wholesale   mbt   canada goose jackets   adidas nmd runner   kate spade outlet online   north face sale   michael kors outlet clearance   coach outlet store online   nike air max 2018   cheap jordans free shipping   uggs outlet   yeezy shoes   adidas store   michael kors outlet canada   michael kors   kate spade handbags   michael kors outlet store   red bottom   coach factorty outlet online   canada goose outlet   red bottom heels   coach outlet online   bottes ugg   kate spade outlet online   yeezy boost 350   moncler pas cher   nike outlet online   canada goose jackets   coach factory outlet   pandora uk   canada goose jacket   ugg outlet store   adidas outlet online   air max shoes   birkenstock outlet   uggs outlet   coach factory outlet   coach outlet online   oakley sunglasses outlet   louis vuitton outlet   valentino   michael kors outlet store   canada goose outlet   burberry handbags   hermes bags   pandora charms   coach factory outlet   uggs outlet   ralph lauren   ugg boots outlet   nike outlet   adidas outlet online   canada goose jackets   michael kors outlet store   canada goose jackets   cheap jordans for sale   longchamp bags   pandora outlet   moncler coats   cheap oakley sunglasses   ray ban sunglasses outlet   uggs outlet   ugg boots   kate spade outlet   ugg boots   uggs outlet   pandora charms outlet   michael kors   oakley sunglasses outlet   ugg boots   polo ralph lauren outlet online   moncler jackets   pandora charms sale   christian louboutin shoes   fitflop sandals   fred perry shirts   uggs on sale   coach factory outlet online   coach outlet online   burberry outlet   louis vuitton factory outlet   the north face jackets   fred perry polo shirts   coach factory outlet   north face jackets   coach outlet online   cheap nike shoes   ugg boots   adidas nmd r1   cheap ugg boots   uggs outlet   pandora jewelry   the north face outlet   cheap jordans   canada goose jackets   pandora charms outlet clb0126

On Feb 12, 2018 robin max wrote: