back on track

Today, my phone and Internet service provider finally sent the technician and after a few hours of checking wires and going down to the main communications room, they got me back online and my phone’s active and my Internet is back.

I’m back on track! I’m here and I miss it, being able to communicate with the rest of the world again, being able to blog, and being able to work from the safety of home.

I spent the next few hours organising and doing house work — paying bills online, calling up my service provider to report that the issue has been resolved and that I demand to have my bill reduced for the 12 days that I was without service — and now I’m exhausted but happy that I can now get my life back in order.

I can now work from home again and I have access to the outside world from in here and I don’t have to go out and spend money just to be able to work. I liked working at Co.Lab and their Internet is fast and the environment was conducive to working but I am a solitary writer. I get very self-conscious and I have weird working habits. I need the space. I need to be alone. I guess, in that way, I’m a control freak.

So, I’m back on track and I’ll be back to my regular programming.

And a good thing too because there’s so much to talk about in the coming weeks. Like, a lot. I can’t wait to reveal these things. I can’t wait to talk about the new projects I’m working on now. It’s all very exciting and new.

It’s about poetry and theater and film and books and it’s all in my future and I can’t wait to talk about them.

Thank you for your patience.

2 thoughts on “back on track

  1. Welcome back to the online world. I hate when stuff like that happens! I have had the same problems with connection speed and being able to connect multiple devices at the same time without lag. I still can only connect two devices to my wifi without a serious slowdown 😦

    • Thank you. It was the most frustrating thing ever.

      I hope your technical issues get resolved soon. Everything happens online now. To not have access can be a serious blow to your day-to-day and even your livelihood.

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