The Moon and St. Christopher  “
When I was young I spoke like a child, And I saw with a childs eyes
And an open door was to a girl, Like the stars are to the skies
It’s funny how the world lives up to all your expectations
With adventures for the stout of heart, And the lure of the open spaces.

There’s two lanes running down this road, And whichever side you are on
Accounts for where you want to go, And what you are running from
Back when darkness overtook me, On a blindman’s curve.


I relied upon the moon, I relied upon the moon
I relied upon the moon and St. Christopher.


Now I’ve paid my dues ’cause I have owed them, But I’ve paid a price sometimes
For being such a stubborn woman, In such stubborn times
I have run from the arms of lovers, I have run from the eyes of friends
I have run from the hands of kindness, I have run just because I can.

Now I’ve grown and I speak like a woman, And I see with a woman’s eyes
And an open door is to me now, Like the saddest of goodbyes
Well it’s too late for turning back, And I pray for the heart and nerve.

I relied upon the moon, I relied upon the moon
I relied upon the moon and St. Christopher.

I relied upon the moon, I relied upon the moon
I relied upon the moon and St. Christopher to be my guide.


Saint Christopher (Greek: Ἅγιος Χριστόφορος) is venerated by Roman Catholics and Orthodox Christians as a martyr killed in the reign of the 3rd century Roman Emperor Decius (reigned 249–251) or alternatively under the Roman Emperor Maximinus II Dacian (reigned 308–313). There appears to be confusion due to the similarity in names “Decius” and “Dacian”.
The Eastern Orthodox Church venerates Saint Christopher on May 9. The Tridentine Calendar allowed a commemoration of Saint Christopher on 25 July only in private Masses. This restriction was lifted later (see General Roman Calendar of 1954). Although the Roman Catholic Church still approves devotion to him, listing him in the Roman Martyrology among the saints venerated on 25 July . Pope Paul VI removed his feast day from the Roman Catholic calendar of saints in his 1969 motu proprio Mysterii Paschalis. At that time the church declared that this commemoration was not of Roman tradition, in view of the relatively late date (about 1550) and limited manner in which it was accepted into the Roman calendar, but his feast is still observed in many places. and also patronage :

. bachelors, transportation (drivers, sailors, etc.), travelling (especially for long journeys), storms, Brunswick, Saint Christopher’s Island (Saint Kitts), Island Rab, Vilnius, epilepsy, gardeners, holy death, toothache, etc.etc.etc




Caviar, according to the Food and Agriculture Organization, is a product made from salt-cured fish-eggs of the Acipenseridae family. The roe can be “fresh” (non-pasteurized) or pasteurized, with pasteurization reducing its culinary and economic value.
Traditionally the term caviar refers only to roe from wild sturgeon in the Caspian and Black Seas (Beluga, Ossetra and Sevruga caviars). Depending on the country, caviar may also be used to describe the roe of other fish such as salmon, steelhead, trout, lumpfish, whitefish, and other species of sturgeon.

Caviar is considered a luxury delicacy and is eaten as a garnish or a spread. In 2012, caviar sold for $2,500 per pound, or $3,000 to $5,500 per kilo.


Andreas Vollenweider (born 4 October 1953) is a Swiss musician. His music has been categorized as World Music, Jazz, New Age and even Classical; two of his albums were number 1 on the Billboard charts simultaneously in the categories Classical, Jazz, Pop and Crossover for more than 11 weeks. His primary instrument is an electrically modified harp of his own design, but he also plays a wide variety of instruments from around the world, including the Chinese guzheng. His albums feature many musicians performing his compositions with him, ranging from simple solos to suites for orchestra and soloists. His music is mostly instrumental but he has occasionally forayed into vocal music as well.