Clearly, this provides one key privilege of being old and "past it", namely the fact the various agencies send the old man a pension each month, so he has no fears about his inability to earn money.
Two and a half days of frantic timetable acquisition and editing have ensured that users of the App and web site will have an up-to-date and complete set of timetables (bus and tram) from today onwards. Not beautifully done, but adequate for a transport world which will continue to change, almost certainly at short notice.
Part 1 here
Part 2 here
Part 3 here
Part 4 here
Roger suggested that things were somewhat better at Heathrow Central bus station ...
How easy would it be to assemble timetables (NOT simply departure lists) and route maps for the various terminals - and even add rail in as well?
An interesting challenge to while away the stay-at-home hours spentj tearing up newspapers for use in "the smallest room".
Here is Heathrow before Heathrow!
And why did the Duke of Northumberland have a river in Middlesex?
The Duke of Northumberland's River can be described as a distributary of the Colne and a tributary of the Crane.
This section of an ancient but artificial waterway diverts water from the River Colne at Harmondsworth (just west of Heathrow Airport) flowing eastwards to the River Crane. The section past Heathrow was diverted south in 1944 when the Airport was constructed. Both rivers have recently been diverted again because of Terminal 5. They skirt the western and southern perimeter of Heathrow Airport then separate at The Two Bridges in Bedfont, southeast of Terminal 4.
The Duke's River then flows east to join the Crane in Donkey Wood, by Baber Bridge in North Feltham, west of Hounslow Heath.
Of course a loving, caring parent will set behavioural limits, draw boundaries, praise them when they comply and punish when they step over the line.
What the punishment is (or was) is a feature of contemporaneous society. We no longer thrash our children thoroughly and make Nanny put them to bed without supper (well, not often).
So what are God's behavioural limits and boundaries?
Enter an old man with a beard staggering down a mountain in 1200BC clutching a couple of too-heavy-to-carry gravestones.