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EXPERIENCING INDEPENDENCE DAY EVERY DAY
GRATITUDE FOR OUR GREAT NATION
Summer is reaching its zenith here in the Pelican State. The humid days give way to cool evenings that carry the smell of jasmine and barbecue on the wind. It’s the best time of year to kick your feet up on the porch with the world’s largest, coldest glass of sweet tea. Those evenings are so simple, and yet, there’s nothing quite like the sublime contentment that comes with watching the setting sun.
of July. In every nook and cranny of the state, from New Orleans to Shreveport, we’ll light up the night sky with every color imaginable and put the smell of gunpowder on the breeze. In every city, Louisianans will put aside their differences and come together to remember that, despite all the ways the United States falls short of perfection, we will never stop trying to build on this country’s beauty, and leave it better than we found it for future generations. Whether you spend the Fourth of July in the hubbub of the city surrounded by friends and strangers, or in your backyard with a barbecue and a few close friends, remember that Independence Day is more than just a day off. It’s a day to spend with family and friends for sure, but it’s more than that, too. Independence Day is a day to remember that every barbecue, every get together, every home, and every relationship takes place in a free nation. The Fourth may only be one day, but we get to enjoy the benefits and freedoms of our independence every day. So on those cool summer evenings, when the sun has set, the sweet tea is gone, and the only sounds are the hum of cicadas and the jingle of wind chimes, remember that you can go to sleep knowing your freedom is protected — and that we the people have the power to continue to protect it today.
“THE FOURTH MAY ONLY BE ONE DAY, BUT WE GET TO ENJOY THE BENEFITS AND FREEDOMS OF OUR INDEPENDENCE EVERY DAY.”
It took a harrowing fight for our freedom to afford us those cool Louisiana evenings. 243 years ago, the Founding Fathers of this great nation decided they had had enough of Britain’s tyranny, and fought for their right, and the right of future generations, to live freely and pursue happiness as they saw fit. In Louisiana, we’ll always remember their sacrifice. John Adams vowed that every year, on the anniversary of the signing of the Declaration of Independence, towns across the country would celebrate with parties, picnics, and fireworks. Even in the midst of so much division in our country today, that prediction has rung true for nearly two and a half centuries.
–Cra ig Jon e s & Cra ig Hill
We in Louisiana have never been one to miss out on an opportunity to celebrate, and that certainly rings true for the Fourth
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