They say: Planning is half the battle. But statistics show that we spend half of our life in a state of twilight, sleep or inertia. A quandary. Because the Lord gives his own in his sleep, or so they say. So what do we do? We prefer to be awake. Here is a guide to "All About Plans".
Plans are made (outdated form), considered (painful form), thrown overboard (frustrating form). A collection of different plans is called a planetarium. If an indignant supervisor turns a plan into a paper airplane, it becomes an aeroplane. Plans are born. Before they see the light, they are called blueprints and are not dissimilar to embryos in their behaviour, but they look very different. Immediately after birth, almost every plan goes through a planning study, some of them look quite dishevelled afterwards. Plans also occur in the animal world, rarely, but nevertheless. The best known example is the bulldozer, the stupidest the dog Rantanplan. But even in every plan there can be a rather fat dog. Every state capital has an urban planning office. There rejected plans are dug up again around the clock and you can see that.
Everyone needs a plan. If he doesn't have one, a map will do. Timetables play an important role in our lives. There are many numbers to be found on them, not all of which need to be remembered. Trains, for example, tend to blow the whistle on every scheduled arrival. In general, many public transport systems use a secret plan known only to them. Basically, there is nothing against secret plans, provided that the secret agents created especially for this purpose do not get any wind of it. The devastating consequences are shown in the cinema and on television. Once a double zero comes into play, every plan is ruined. Minimum. Fortunately, this does not play a role in our further planning considerations.