Letters to the Editor

Kingston could be ‘the’ place to live

An aerial view of the Puget Sound provides an important understanding that the east side is developed to its max.

Knowing a little about what’s up on Bainbridge Island instructs that “the 2 percent” will soon own all properties and relish in its exclusivity. Accepting the culture of Bremerton presents a clear choice of lifestyle and commitment.

All of this will lead to Kingston’s possible future, or a vision thereof.

Someday these awful wars will end and the USA will need to convert its wartime economy into one that only maintains a solid defensive military posture that supports a normal-sized military. So, Kingston might do well to dream ahead.

What surely will come about is a more diverse economy that offers more transportable information/consulting/coordinating types of employment that will allow families to have more flexibility as to where they can live and raise a family in a more peaceful world. With the new high school — and parents, educators and coaches dedicated to education — as well as  arts, sports and a fair dose of international educational opportunities, Kingston can be the first in line to attract middle- and high-middle-income homebuyers who want out of all the constrictions, materialism and conflicts existing in the areas noted above. These future families may want into what Kingston — Puget Sound’s “Port of Peace” — has to offer to these potential future residents. Kingston is a very special town.

I hail from the region in Massachusetts where middle-school students were supported in their quest for a better world. (Google “pagesforpeace.org” and check out what the students, teachers and parents in that community did.) Somewhere around Puget Sound, a similar township will think ahead, plan for a more peaceful community, and open its arms to peace seeking people. Kingston might be it!

Peace, love and understanding …

Robin Hordon
Kingston

 

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