leap year

So there you go. I love leap years because of politics and the Summer Olympics. And now I know why leap years even exist
The parents welcomed their second leap day daughter this year.
When your birthday comes once every four years, the celebration is going to be a big production. For twin brothers Ryan and Justin Bott, they'll be celebrating with 75 of their closest friends at the Little America in Salt Lake City, Utah.
Skydive into Middle Earth. The eight-mile long Fox Glacier near the West Coast of New Zealand's South Island is consistently
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Okay, so the title is a bit misleading. Because for the most part, Leap Year is every four years. But not all the time [insert dramatic soap-opera-esque turn to camera here]. Allow me to explain. I discovered this groundbreaking tidbit of knowledge just a few weeks ago.
The day after Leap Day, March 1, marks the first day of Women's History Month . This year, rather than looking backward, a leap forward in thinking is in order.
For me, the usual measurements of years are slightly shifted. I am one who measures my time in units four times longer than yours. And as most people do when faced with weird situations or twists of fate, I made adjustments.
Perhaps today is the best day to start. Can you remember the last 29th day of February?
It's quite a task these days to stay in tune with real time when we have become so estranged from Nature and Her cycles. Perhaps we might use this leap year as a sort of reality check.
The odds of this happening are 1 in 2.1 million.