PSA: Too Big To Comment


If you’ve been alive for the past decade, you’ve heard all the “Too Big to Fail” jokes. Whether actually funny, ironic or just plain bitter.

But, that phrase got me to thinking. I like to comment on other peoples posts. Not ALL the time, but probably about 90%.  Some of the people I comment on can get a lot of comments on their posts, like Orangutan Librarian or Drew the Tattooed Book Geek.  That post of Drew’s I link to? It has 110 comments. 110. Now, if I “know” someone, that number wouldn’t be a deterrent at all, as I would expect them to to pay attention to me, the Great Bookstooge, who deigned to come to their blog and grace them with a comment. But for those I don’t know, who don’t know the greatness that is me, I have to admit, any post with over 15 comments by others, I’ll probably not comment on.

And this is where the “thinking” began.  Specifically, where is YOUR comment cut off limit? Do you comment differently, like I do, depending on the blog? Are you likely to comment on a blog no matter what? Or do you see a Certain Number and just wave off? Commenting in general has come up in previous posts, but this time around I’m interested in a particular data set. I plan on writing a data mining book and use this data to become fabulously wealthy.

Get cracking folks, I won’t get very wealthy if you’re not doing the work for me!



My average Comment to Post ratio, according to the wordpress stats, is 20. Now, half of those are me, so call that 10 comments per post on average. Of course, book reviews of graphic novels and manga tend to have a lot fewer comments, and my non-review posts tend to bloat up pretty big. Mostly because I reply to every comment that people leave. At what number do you just think “nope, not commenting”?

I hope you feel comfortable leaving comments here. I try to treat each one as a conversation between you and me and while I know I don’t always succeed at that, that is what I aim for.

Dr Bookstooge is here for you!




And just in case you think I don’t work hard and totally deserve all your money that you’ve earned, here’s a snowy picture of a steep hill in the woods.

This picture is pretty self-explanatory as to why I deserve your money…






82 thoughts on “PSA: Too Big To Comment

  1. I am one of those bloggers that likes to leave comments on blogs I like even though in general I don’t get a ton of commenting on me own blog. I have about 20 or so core readers that like me posts. I might get two or three comments on a great day. As I write me blog for meself, I don’t worry too much about that although any comment still makes me giddy. I will comment on any post where I have something to say even if it is just that reading a review made me more excited to read the book. I follow over 300 blogs so I don’t comment on all of them. I do like all the posts that I read. I find it awesome that Drew gets so many comments but his blog is rather awesome so I can see why. He is funny. The Orangutan Librarian blog is also great and I see why that one has lots of followers too. Plus they actually read and respond to the comments they get which is lovely. Me blog is quirky and I still find the fact that anyone reads it to be crazy and amazing. I do respond to all comments . . . eventually. I need more time! Fun topic matey. I be off to read and comment on more blogs. Arrrr!
    x The Captain

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Follow 300 blogs? How do you even have time to read, or live? Man, that is impressive.

      I know that I’ve got a core group of followers, but since they aren’t all “everyday” bloggers, I’ve never figured just who they are 🙂

      I do know the people I can count on for comments and those I know I’ll never get a comment out of.

      Interesting how we all notice different things in blogging 🙂


      1. Well the blogs do take time out of reading but I can’t help but follow all the interesting people. It is hard to keep up. I just today cleared up me 18 day backlog. Now I am trying to reply to all the comments. While I wish I had more time, I don’t want to give up on reading all the blogs too.
        x The Captain

        Liked by 1 person

  2. I don’t have a commenting limit per se but if I see a post with around 50+ comments, then I usually don’t comment just because it takes a long time to scroll all the way down. But it depends on several things:
    1. Whose blog it is — if the blogger is someone I know personally or one of my readers, then I do my best to leave comments.
    2. What the post is about — if I have something to say and it doesn’t feel forced, then I post a comment. I don’t like saying things like “good article” and leaving it at that (if that makes sense).

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I had forgotten that the “comment” box is AFTER all the comments. Yeah, I can see that taking a long time 🙂

      1) It really does make a difference, doesn’t it, having a connection.

      2) that makes total sense and I feel the same way. Usually when a post leaves me hanging like that, I try to ask a question about something in the post. Just to show I was paying attention.
      Of course, I’ve had that backfire when I didn’t read the whole post really well and they answered my question in the post 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

  3. The amount of comments on a post doesn’t really bother me. If I have something to add or say then I’ll comment but these days I’m very much a lurker and liker unless I can add anything to the actual post.

    I have to admit that I don’t comment on certain blogs because I know I’ll never get a reply and only a like. Which is OK for stuff like reviews but when it’s discussion posts or similar and you’ve bothered to write a comment you hope for a reply. I know I occasionally miss a few, as do many (you get overwhelmed, WordPress doesn’t notify you, etc) but I try and reply to all as do many, alas, some bloggers you just know that unless you are part of their clique even though they are often the ones who state comment, comment, comment, etc and have classed it as a ‘discussion’ just won’t bother and if your opinion is different to theirs then oh my, the world ends because you can’t have a different opinion to others.😂

    Don’t get me wrong, there’s many fantastic bloggers who even if you only occasionally comment on their blog make you feel like your opinion is valid and they appreciate the comments and welcome the interaction but there’s also many who seem to think that they are above and better than others and are doing you the favour if they bother to reply or visit your blog.

    Ah, that is one of my most popular blog posts! I normally get about 10 – 20 comments if I’m lucky per post and I was shocked when I read it has 110 in this post as my blog is often a barren wasteland!😂

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks for checking in Drew, appreciate it. I know you’ve gone into more of a lurker mode and I can completely understand.

      I really like your point about “cliques”. I’ve often wondered if I do that on my blog. Obviously I get along better with certain people, but do I favor them or their comments? Something to keep my eye on.

      I do KNOW that I am very guilty of the “Agree with me or shut up” attitude 🙂 But that, I won’t apologize for, hahahahahaa. I also know it has its consequences and I’m ok with those consequences.

      As for other bloggers, I know what you mean. It is one of the reasons I only follow 50’ish people and it has taken me almost 2 years to work it out. I’m always on the lookout for another good blog to follow, but it is really hard to find people that
      1) don’t piss me off
      2) I don’t piss off (this is the one that comes more into play more often).

      Thank you again for stopping by and commenting. I like that 🙂

      Liked by 2 people

  4. Some of the blog commenting goes along the following lines:

    Angry bloke – “You calling me a prick?”

    Blogger – “No, I didn’t say anything at all”

    Angry bloke – “You calling me a liar then?!”

    The kind of morons who want to fight strangers on the Blosphere will always find a way to have their fight no matter what.

    Liked by 1 person

  5. Commentating can challenge my own views also. I am quite open minded. The most dispiriting thing can be when an ill advised remark goes down like a lead balloon, or Zeppelin in my case. I know some of my posts are provocative to some, and obscure to others. I’m a guy slightly out of place (I can try to paint myself a particular way but can’t really change how others see me except through my words) who likes to nip in and out of a debate like a pilot, taking pot shots at the stragglers. Some remarks back to me have been horrendous…However, I don’t take it personally nowadays but think some people just can’t stand another point of view, which is frustrating although something you can find anywhere offline.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Glad you are open minded. You are much more of a diplomat than me when it comes to interacting with others.

      I “try” to not take it personally,but it turns out that I just can’t. Yet another reason I work out in the woods instead of in cubicle land. Or with any amount of people over 1 😀

      Liked by 1 person

        1. I don’t know how you survive such an office environment, but more power to you.

          Of course, not everyone can be such a bearded, studly woodsman like myself.

          Ahhh, I love being pompous 🙂

          Liked by 1 person

  6. Aside from your blog of greatness, I’ve drifted away from “bloggy” stuff, but I guess the question still applies in terms of how many comments there are on a review I’m reading, or how many replies there are to a topic in the groups/forums where I participate.

    For me, it’s less about quantity than it is a combination of whether I feel like I have anything to say and whether I have the time and energy to say it. Quantity does play an indirect role, though. I hate to reply to a post unless I’ve read all of the earlier comments myself, so a large # of comments can be a deterrent just because of the time investment. It also increases the odds that others will have already said what I wanted to say, which doesn’t always stop me if I still want to say it in my own way, but it can play a role, especially when considering the time factor.

    Numbers are much more likely to affect my decision to follow/friend somebody. If I look at the profile of somebody who’s caught my attention and they have hundreds of friends, I’m only going to follow them if I’m really impressed by their reviews and I’m primarily interested in just reading what they post. If I’m hoping for two-way interaction, which I usually am, then I won’t bother.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I’ve noticed you’ve dropped some activity at the GD. I just figured you were busy with life stuff.

      If there are a bunch of comments, I tend to not read them all. Then, like you, I tend not to comment. And my goodness, I HAVE to comment 🙂

      Final paragraph. Goodness, it’s like you took a page directly from my play book 🙂
      Makes me wonder, is that type of thinking formed by years and years of experience, or is it a personality trait that simply emerges in certain predetermined ways?

      Things that make you go “hmmmmm”…

      Liked by 1 person

      1. I was referring more to a choice I made last year to exit BL and stick with non-blog sites. My current GD activity level is more a factor of what I’m reading right now. I’ve never really initiated many non-review posts, and these books take longer to finish so there are fewer review posts also. Plus I’ve wanted to spend more time with the Kindle than the computer now that I’m so close to the end. 🙂

        As far as the people who already have hundreds of friends, I don’t have many years of experience, but I have found those are the people least likely to recognize that I exist. On GR in particular, the feed algorithm limits how many posts show up on your feed, so people with large numbers of friends won’t see all of their friends’ posts even if they want to.

        Liked by 1 person

        1. Oh, gotcha. I hadn’t realized you had fully cut the cord. Sorry the whole blog thing never worked out for you. At least now you know, right? And now I know and can adjust any expectations accordingly.

          GR is horrible. I keep trying it every couple of years, but I left at the end ’17 and the feed was useless! Ads everywhere and I couldn’t make the feed act like I wanted it to. Hanging around the official forum showed it wasn’t just me. Oh well.

          Yeah, once someone gets past a certain number, you have to really stand out to get their attention. I tend to stand out in the wrong way, lol…

          Liked by 1 person

          1. Even though I still don’t like the GR feed format, I’ve managed to make a tenuous peace with it by making changes that keep it pretty well limited to things that are of actual interest to me. A big one for me was setting it to show only book updates. That got rid of the constant “like” notifications that flooded my feed to show me other reviews that my friends had liked. I miss out on some stuff that would probably interest me as a result of my settings, but I wasn’t seeing it anyway with all that junk flooding my feed.

            I’ve also tried to be more careful there about only friending people who regularly read books that align with my own interests, something I didn’t do a very good job of on BL and came to regret. And I try not to friend people who post status updates every 15 pages of every single book they read because IT DRIVES ME CRAZY! I realize that’s fun for some people, but it’s too much for me.

            Liked by 1 person

            1. Booklikes was a small community and we all ended up following active people just to keep the feed full. It definitely taught me to be more picky and I’m glad you were able to use it in your times at GR.

              Are you in any groups at GR? You seem to do just fine in groups, at least what I’ve seen from librarything…

              Liked by 1 person

              1. I’m a member of a SF&F group there. I rarely do the monthly group reads with them, but their group bookshelf is “the list” I often refer to that drives a large portion of my reading selections. It has a good variety of authors and sub-genres spread over a pretty wide range of publication years.

                Liked by 1 person

                1. Having a list is great! I used a public school’s 100 Classics for a couple of years to drive my classic reads a couple of years ago. There is something nice about just picking something and not having to go researching and digging for a book to read…

                  Liked by 1 person

  7. It is fairly common that I read a post and think I have a good comment in response but see that a bunch of people have commented and think, “surely someone has already made this point, I don’t want to repeat them, and I don’t have time to read every comment.”

    (How many comments depends on how little time I have–but I can barely find the time to read posts, let alone comments!)

    Liked by 3 people

    1. Time. That’s definitely a determining factor isn’t it?

      So, you definitely look at the comments as a group thing and not just between you and the poster, right? That seems to be the way most people, including me, look at it. Which is a completely different way of interacting with people. Sigh…

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Yeah. I look at it the same way with my own posts. If two people comment essentially the same thing below one of my posts I usually only respond to one of the comments.

        Liked by 1 person

  8. Huh that’s a great question- especially cos I’ve been thinking about it a lot (what with comments running away from me while I have life/work/etc stuff to deal with). I don’t tend to have a cutoff point in terms of numbers of people who’ve commented on another blog (the only thing that will make me think “nope” is a minefield… otherwise known as an SJW post- in which case I’ll *back away slowly*/close the tab quickly 😉 ) Sometimes I just don’t have much to say though. And I do tend to comment on some blogs more than others 😉 And I always feel comfortable commenting here 😀

    In terms of comments on my blog, I like to reply to everything, but I can be all over the place with it sometimes- so I end up feeling bad for being slow- but if someone’s left a thoughtful comment I want to actually be able to have a proper reply (I also like to treat it like conversations- I kinda see that as the whole point). I dunno, for me this is currently a source of a lot of *guilt* and I have to remind myself not to feel too bad about it 😂

    Liked by 2 people

    1. When I took off last month, it was incredible how much time I had when I wasn’t on other peoples’ blogs. I figured I had enough time to read an extra 3-5 books.
      People who write SJW posts, more than once, tend to get dropped by me pretty quick. I don’t have the patience for that.

      I’m sorry this is a source of guilt for you. I guess that is one of the prices of having a lot of followers 😉 Thankfully, I have avoided that particular pitfall and as long as I keep up my successful campaign of being a curmudgeon, I figure I’ll be safe

      Liked by 1 person

  9. I am aware whether a post has no comments or hundreds, but it doesn’t play a role in my decision to comment or not. I read it and then have something to say or not. It’s probably 50/50. Sometimes I just want to say that I liked this post, but that’s not worth a comment, then I just ‘like’ it to show that I read & appreciated it. Sometimes I have something to add to an existing comment and do that. I don’t read all the comments on other blogs though, I just look over them really quickly^^

    I follow around 70 blogs at the moment and read most of their posts. If it’s book related I will definitely give it a crack, even if it’s books I am not interested in etc. Once a month or so I go through my blogroll and see who hasn’t been posting. then I unfollow^^ I constantly add new people as well, but try to not let it go over 100, because then I wouldn’t be able to catch up.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I check those I follow every month too. If someone hasn’t posted in a month, pooph! off they go.
      Thankfully, I’ve weeded out most of that kind of blogger 🙂

      How do you deal with the churn of constantly getting new people and seeing them go?

      Liked by 1 person

      1. To be honest, I haven’t noticed it as badly yet.

        There’s always only a few people on my list not posting anymore and they are mostly the ones I haven’t been that close to anyways/ they haven’t posted a lot lately. And I haven’t added a new blog in a while, which is a shame! I am sure there’s tons of interesting new & old ones around I haven’t come across yet.

        But I am also still quite new to blogging, compared to others. I can imagine it would be harder/more frustrating if some people I’ve known for a while now suddenly disappeared. I hope it never happens, but it probably will

        Liked by 2 people

  10. I’d always answers the comments I get on my posts, no matter what hahah I find them way too precious to ignore and skip, and greatly honored for even getting 1 comment. I also know that certain posts attracts less folks since their taste might not make them want to read what I post, so anyone who, despite their own personal interests, still takes the time to read my stuff and comment will always receive love from me hahah 😛

    As for all the peepz I follow who manage to great over 100 likes per post and just as many comments too, I find myself mind-blown, but I’ll still like and comment just cause I know that person actually appreciates it and also appreciates what you do on your own blog, i.e. the two examples you gave. Great discussion post though. I do wonder if at some point some people will become too big to comment. I’ll probably ask someone to hit me hard if I ever decide to ignore comments and stop commenting all together! 😀

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I appreciate that I know I will always get a response from you. It makes commenting a bit easier, that is for sure.

      I would like to think that I’d never get too big to comment, but if I got 100 comments a day, forget it! Of course, most blogs don’t get 100 comments, period. Heck, even Larry Corriea’s website doesn’t get 100 comments a day.

      Liked by 1 person

      1. I think Correia’s website got too aggressive with anti-spam tech, holding down its comments. I tried to post a comment there, and got an auto-message saying something like “whoa, slow down buddy, you’re posting too many comments”. I hadn’t commented there in months.

        Liked by 1 person

        1. Ha. I don’t comment over there period. I like checking him out once a month or so, but I just can’t deal with non-stop fighting, even when I agree. One reason I stopped listening to talk radio 5-8 years ago.

          That is funny that that happened to you though.

          Liked by 1 person

  11. I’d say fifty comments is my limit, though there are exceptions. Posting on blogs with that many replies feels repetitive. Surely someone has already said what I intended to say, and probably more eloquently to boot.

    (It’s probably the case on this post as well, but I haven’t read all the comments. *smiley*)

    And while you do respond to comments, The Stooge of Books, I see other, bigger bloggers get swamped. It’s understandable – when there are 100 comments a blogger has to respond to, how do they create a personalized, intelligent, witty reply for each of them? It must be daunting, unless they love spending loads of time on the computer.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Yeah, I suspect if I had to deal with 100 comments a day that I would dramatically drop the number of responses.
      Thankfully, I am not that big and never will be. I know my limits and am content where I am 🙂 At least that is what I tell myself!

      So 50 for you eh? I wonder if there is some number psychology behind that, as a lot of people see that as a “big” number. I know when I see 50 comments, I don’t plan on commenting.


  12. This is actually way above my normal threshold for comments already. I tend to not like to comment if there are less than 3 or over about 12-15 unless I REALLY have something to say. Also, I really like commenting on other peoples comments because usually someone has already said what I was going to say. OR if it’s an older post that I’ve somehow come across because I know recent activity MIGHT boost it’s visibility on some platforms… it lets the author know their older stuff is still good.

    And replying to comments on my own posts is really tough for me. I really want to reply to every comment but I want it to be a genuine reply and not just, “Thanks for the comment.” …..I have to practice being social.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks for going out of your comfort zone, it’s appreciated. For real.

      That is great, “practice being social”. and yet I know what you mean.

      Does adding a comment to an older post actually boost its recent activity in regards to search engines? I hadn’t thought of that aspect of things. Ha, now I’ll wait a year to comment on your posts! 😀

      Liked by 1 person

        1. Thanks. It does sound good though 😀

          I actually thought about doing a Booktuber channel once. Then I watched a couple and realized how much work it would be. Plus, I’d have to wear a mask and electronically disguise my voice so that I wouldn’t become an overnite internet heart throb sensation. As a mature married man I feel that I have a responsibility to not act irresponsibly.

          Hehehehehee. Of course, wearing a cool mask WOULD be a plus…

          Liked by 1 person

  13. If a post has a lot of comments, say around 30+ I usually won’t comment on it unless it’s something I’m really into, a blogger I’ve had a lot of interaction with or want to share something in particular. It’s something I react to but haven’t really thought about it until now that I read your post. Sometimes I just think…well this person has enough comments, they don’t need more lol.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. *claps hands & laughs*
      That last sentence had me grinning. Personally, I can never have too many comments on a post. Well, unless they’re spammers trying to get me to subscribe to their blog. had that happen on a comic related post. Some chucklehead used my post to advertise his new blog. Sigh, people, right?

      Now anything significant about 30 for you? I’ve wondered if the number threshold changes depending on various factors, like comments on your own blog, reading blogs with a lot of commenters, knowing the blogger, etc.

      For example, I used to read a “big” fantasy review blog that regularly had 70+ comments and I NEVER commented. It had 6 or 7 regular writers but I didn’t know any of them.
      When it closed down, I ended up following one or two of the people and got to know them and actually started commenting. But a blog with multiple writers (more than 2), I have a hard time feeling “comfortable”, if you know what I mean.

      Liked by 1 person

      1. 😀 That kind of reminds me of what I see on instagram. Sometimes people tend to randomly like posts and follow someone in order to get them to follow back. Only to immediately unfollow the person. It’s basically a way to “trick” people into thinking they’re actually interested in your content when they’re only phishing for followers. For me, that should fall under spam.

        When I’m scrolling through comments, 30 seems like a lot to me. And the threshold might change if I see a lot of likes. It’s weird when I think about it.

        I think I agree with you on the blogs written by more than 2 writers. Maybe it’s because it feels a little more impersonal and difficult to connect when so many different people are writing.

        Liked by 1 person

  14. I like leaving comments on other blogs, and I don’t think I’ve ever let anything deter me. If I have something to say I’ll definitely say it. By the same token, if I don’t feel like I have anything to add to the discussion, I also wouldn’t force myself to come up with something to say.

    As a general rule though, reader engagement and correspondence are a couple factors that will make me more likely to comment. Like, I wouldn’t be surprised if a pattern shows that I leave comments more regularly on a blog whose blogger regularly comments on my blog too, for example. And I’m also more likely to comment when I know the blogger is someone who replies to comments, i.e. knowing that someone is on the other end versus just me speaking into the void.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Reader engagement:
      When I took off the month of February and didn’t go to other peoples’ blogs, my traffic dropped by 50%. It was an eye opening experience. made me realize how much of that connection is on my part.

      Man, this stuff is so fun to think about! I LOVE getting so much input from so many various sources.

      And speaking into the void. If that happens a couple of times on a blog, phhhttt, I’m out of there.


  15. I think once I see like 30 or 40+, I get discouraged and just lurk unless I have something really good to say. But perhaps that’s different here, since I know you take the time to go through each comment and don’t care (much) if I don’t bother to read all the others to make sure I’m not repeating someone else. =P

    Liked by 1 person

      1. Thank you, I’m glad you appreciate my struggle. It was SO HARD to keep scrolling – I almost broke a sweat.

        Oh yeah, I’m all about the first comment. It means I can say what I think without trying to re-hash what everyone else has said but with different words.

        Liked by 1 person

  16. If I feel like commenting on a post (which means: if I believe I have something useful to contribute) I’m not usually scared by the fact that a lot of other people have commented before me, but still I try to add something meaningful, or at least to show I appreciated the subject. 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

  17. Oh-oh, this post’s already too big to comment 😉 But I will anyway, due to the interesting topic and a lively discussion ;). I tend to follow a very limited amount of blogs, but when I do, I do. With comments it’s a bit different, I need to have something to say to actually write anything and post it. If there’s a good thread in comments I tend to follow it, but I agree – there is a physical limit of the number of comments I’m willing to read and amount of scrolling to do…

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Yeah, some of these discussion style posts get big in the comments. Thankfully 😀

      So do you read all the comments, or feel that you have to? I know that I just ignore all other comments when I go in to comment on a big thread. Otherwise I spend longer on the comments than the actual post 😀

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Oh, it very much depends whether I find the comments interesting – if they are, I’ll read them all right, especially if I’m of a mind to comment. I don’t like to repeat in my comments what others already wrote. But if I read a few comments and they are generally all the same fluffy stuff to make one feel better, I abstain from both reading and commenting 😉 Truth is, I value my time 😀

        Liked by 1 person

  18. Like many here, I want to read the other comments before commenting, to make sure I’m not just repeating something. Maybe we shouldn’t do this, since multiple people expressing the same opinion is additional information about that opinion.

    I don’t know where my threshold is, as most blogs I follow don’t get large comment numbers. I mentioned Correia’s blog in a response above — ever since I got mistakenly locked out of commenting on his site, I also quit reading the comments from others. Not a conscious decision, just something I did. Heck, maybe my commenter status has been restored, and I don’t even know it!

    I’ve read an occasional post at author Sarah Hoyt’s blog, and her comment numbers are measured in the hundreds. I don’t even try to wade into those.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. From this side of the blog, hearing something over and over IS good info.

      What is your definition of “large comment numbers”? Not to be pedantic, but you obviously mean something by it and I’d like to know what.

      I don’t follow any big name author/blogger on a regular basis because I found that I really value the back and forth and you can’t have that when there are lots of comments, all the time 😀


  19. That’s always been the best part about following your blog – you engage with your audience!

    I’ve always found the number of comments on articles to be pretty random. Typically posts that get people thinking or ask a question tend to get more comments.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I know I have a propensity for making the comment all about me, so I have to try to ask a question so as to think about the person I’m commenting on, or responding to.

      How’s the weather? 😉

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Haha that doesn’t really matter though. Sometimes that’s the most interesting thing to talk about right? Our opinions!

        Since you asked… getting pretty cold here. Cold and dreary. Good blogging weather. Just when it’s getting warmer for you I imagine.

        Liked by 1 person

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s