Wednesday, July 13, 2016

Winding Up At The End of Mission

Heya everyone,
Sorry this is a very late email.... haven't gotten round to doing this because we've been traveling a lot of late haha. 
For those who don't know I'm traveling around with my folks for a few weeks and well be back the 24th of July. So now I'll recap a little of what you all missed out on :)
So my last week of the field was awesome!!! 
Monday for my last PDay we went to Dublin to be with the rest of our district to do some sports and that night I soap boxed on the streets of Dublin! 
I taught the Restoration for 20 mins and stood on an electrical box (at the time didn't know it was something that could electrocute me but I'm still alive so that's all that matters aye ;). 
Then we went on exchanges and I was with one of the trainees in our district and we taught one of their investigators the Restoration where we got her with a baptism date for this weekend. Later in the week (I think Thursday) we met with Aigbe our Nigerian friend and got him with a date for the 16 of July but it'll have to be moved now because he just missed church this last Sunday. And that was the ending of my week, I accomplished my goal to get one last person with a date and went out with a bang in finding!
Quick crazy experience! 

So my final weekend in the field I was in Belfast with 2 other elders going home and we were with the ZL's and their investigator. She suffers from seizures, about three a day, and she had two of them while we were there so we had to help her through them. 

Well after we parted with her the ZLs told us that she gets them right after finishing a prayer, hearing true doctrine such as the Priesthood, Holy Spirit., Jesus Christ, or a testimony being borne. Plus her sister practiced black magic. So we were all pretty sure she had a spirit in her. 

So for Fast Sunday I fasted for her and the elders to have the power of their blessing help her. And it worked! She didn't have a seizure all day when she has had three a day for over a year!

Reunited with my family my work is still continued though since I wasn't able to be released yet. 
I have been able to share some very spiritual experiences with several dear friends of mine with my family and for those of you who I wasn't able to visit I do apologize for us not having time. 
I had a wonderful experience to bless and dedicate my grandfathers grave who I am named after while touring and got to do it as a missionary which I had hoped to do while I was out but was expecting to fulfill it. The Lord truly blesses us if our desires are for righteous purposes.
Love you all and take care! Next week will be my final email so stay tuned....

Elder Tarbet (Wolverine)

Standing where Henry Street and O'Connell Street meet, with the Spire in the background
This is the Electrical Box Elder Tarbet Soap Boxed on!
NOTES: From Mom


Located in the heart of Dublin City, O’Connell Street forms part of a grand thoroughfare created in the 18th century that runs through the centre of the capital, O’Connell Bridge, Westermoreland Street, College Green and Dame Street, terminating at City Hall and Dublin Castle.

Lined with many handsome buildings, O’Connell Street is the monumental of Dublin’s commercial streets, having been largely rebuilt in the early 20th century following extensive destruction in the struggle for Irish Independence and subsequent civil war.

O'Connell Street has often been centre-stage in Irish history, attracting the city's most prominent monuments and public art through the centuries, and formed the backdrop to one of the 1913 Dubline Lockout gatherings, the 1916 Easter Rising, the Irish Civil War of 1922, the destruction of the Nelson Pillar in 1966, and many public celebrations, protests and demonstrations through the years – a role it continues to play to this day. State funeral corteges have often passed the GPO on their way to Glasnevin Cemetery, while today the street is used as the main route of the annual St. Patrick's Day Parade, and as the setting for the 1916 Commemoration every Easter Sunday. It also serves as a major bus route artery through the city centre.
(For more information see


Henry Street is located on Dublin's Northside and is one of the two principal shopping streets of Dublin (the other being Grafton Street), running from the Spire of Dublin and the General Post Office on O’Connell Street in the east to Liffey Street in the west. At Liffey Street, the street becomes Mary Street, which continues the shopping street until it ends at crossing Capel Street, and Henry Street and Mary Street are often considered as one (and in fact form a single shopping area with their eastward continuations, beyond the Spire, North Earl Street and Talbot Street).
The street was developed by Henry Moore, Earl of Drogheda whose estate lands and developments is reflected in the street names bearing his name, Henry Street, Moore Street, Earl Street, Of Lane and Drogheda Street.
Since the 1980s, the street has been mostly pedestrianised. 33 million people visit Henry Street, home to leading department stores Arnotts and Marks & Spencer during normal shopping hours in any one year, making it Dublin's favourite shopping district. The ILAC Centre is accessed off Henry Street, with an entrance between Debenhams and Dunnes Stores. The newer Jervis Shopping Centre has its main entrance on Mary Street. The famous outdoor food market of Moore Street is just off Henry Street. (For more information see,_Dublin)



Grafton Street is one of the two principal shopping streets in Dublin city centre, the other being Henry Street. It runs from St. Stephen’s Green in the south (at the highest point of the street) to College Green in the north (to the lowest point). In 2008, Grafton Street was the fifth most expensive main shopping street in the world.
The street was named after Henry FitzRoy, 1st Duke of Grafton, the illegitimate son of Charles II of England who owned land in the area. The street was developed from a then existing country lane by the Dawson family in 1708, after whom the parallel Dawson Street is named. 

Since the 1980s, the street has been mostly pedestrianized. Buskers, including musicians, poets and mime artists commonly perform to the shopping crowds on Grafton Street.
Mime Artists on Grafton Street
Grafton Street

Grafton Street www.wikipedia
The River Liffey, Running through Dublin


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