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Remaining Anonymous
By Anonymous
10/30/2012 9:30:35 PM
I like being anonymous. And though I may be in the minority I think there is a robust community of good minds and sober spirits on this site that contribute a lot and like to remain anonymous.

However it can be confusing. I don't like getting mixed up with the angry unknowns who just need to blow off some steam and opinions. I'm sure this post will be largely ignored but I think I have a solution. At least number yourself. So those people who want to respond can know who they are responding to with in that specific post. I think it will benefit both the anonymous and the profile equipped community. Thanks for listening.

#1

Comments:

LOL    
"If you make up a name or you are anon # 1 it's the same thing."
posted at 08:42:44 on October 31, 2012 by Anonymous
Yeah, but...    
"nobody wants to be a number two."
posted at 09:12:09 on October 31, 2012 by Anonymous
Who does #2 Work For?    
"This was the question asked in Austin Powers. It remains unanswered."
posted at 14:08:01 on October 31, 2012 by Anonymous
this is dumb    
"Why would u start naming yourself anon #1, or anon #2? My name is asdfjkl1234 and u still have no idea who I am. That's plain silly. Just make an account and make a fake name."
posted at 14:25:39 on October 31, 2012 by Anonymous
testing...    
"Why does every anonymous comment lead to your account?????????"
posted at 00:26:31 on January 31, 2013 by Anonymous
weird!    
"It just said I "Anonymous? Commented on this blog but really it was me. So, we will NEVER know when you, the real anonymous, actually says anything. Wow, the Developer screwed you over."
posted at 00:28:01 on January 31, 2013 by Anonymous


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"Each one who resolves to climb that steep road to recovery must gird up for the fight of a lifetime. But a lifetime is a prize well worth the price. This challenge uniquely involves the will, and the will can prevail. Healing doesn’t come after the first dose of any medicine. So the prescription must be followed firmly, bearing in mind that it often takes as long to recover as it did to become ill. But if made consistently and persistently, correct choices can cure. "

— Russell M. Nelson

General Conference, October 1988