moral stories for adults

moral stories for adults, Language Skills Abroad
The one who got slapped was hurt, but without saying anything, wrote in the sand;
Once the three pots began to boil, he placed potatoes in one pot, eggs in the second pot and ground coffee beans in the third pot. He then let them sit and boil, without saying a word to his daughter.

moral stories for adults, Language Skills Abroad
However, the ground coffee beans were unique. After they were exposed to the boiling water, they changed the water and created something new.
She replied, ‘From my perspective, the absolute weight of this glass doesn’t matter. It all depends on how long I hold it. If I hold it for a minute or two, it’s fairly light. If I hold it for an hour straight, its weight might make my arm ache a little. If I hold it for a day straight, my arm will likely cramp up and feel completely numb and paralyzed, forcing me to drop the glass to the floor. In each case, the weight of the glass doesn’t change, but the longer I hold it, the heavier it feels to me.’

moral stories for adults, Language Skills Abroad
Thanks again for a good read!
Amazing how such short stories have a huge impact on us which many long essays are unable to have! Great work… kindly keep posting.

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moral stories for adults, Language Skills Abroad
Once here lived a lazy farmer who did not enjoy working hard in the fields. He spent is days napping under a tree. One day, while he was resting under a tree, a fox came chasing a rabbit. There was a loud THUMP–the rabbit had crashed into the tree and died.
Once a young man asked the wise man, Socrates, the secret to success. Socrates patiently listened to the man’s question and told him to meet him near the river the next morning for the answer. The next morning Socrates asked the young man to walk with him towards the river. As they went in the river the water got up to their neck. But to the young man’s surprise Socrates ducked him into the water.

moral stories for adults, Language Skills Abroad
Taking a couple of steps back, the fox jumped and just missed the hanging grapes. The fox tried again but still failed to reach them.
The old man replied, “Nothing special. Eighty years I’ve been chasing happiness and it was useless. And then I decided to live without happiness and just enjoy life. That’s why I’m happy now.”

moral stories for adults, Language Skills Abroad
A shop owner placed a sign above his door that said: “Puppies For Sale.”

“How much are you going to sell the puppies for?” he asked.

moral stories for adults, Language Skills Abroad
“Hello,” I said. “I see you here every Sunday morning. If you don’t mind my nosiness, I’d love to know what you’re doing with these turtles.”
As you would expect, the shark quickly swam around the tank, attacked and ate the smaller fish.

moral stories for adults, Language Skills Abroad
Share the best stories with your friends and apply the moral in life.
Warily, the jackal marched in the direction of the sounds and found a drum there. It was this drum, which was sending the sounds whenever the branches of the tree above brushed against it.

moral stories for adults, Language Skills Abroad

  • Vocabulary complexity. Make sure that any story you choose has enough words that the majority of your class can understand, while at the same time includes enough complex words they can decode. If a text is too easy, your students might get turned off and not be motivated to read it. Same goes if there are too many complex words in the story.
  • Simple language. You don’t want to pick stories with too many idioms or “old world” language, as that might also be too difficult and turn off your students.
  • Relevant content. Make sure the content is relevant to adults in some way, such as topics of relationships, business situations, family life or even something they can relate to culturally.
  • Relevant discussions. You also want to think about whether or not you can pull interesting themes or discussion questions from the story.
  • Neutral ground. Keep in mind, though, that you don’t want material that is too controversial. Keep it neutral enough that you can generate discussions, but not something that might result in arguments between students.

Have you ever seen a kitten who wasn’t completely absorbed by a moving piece of yarn?