No Matter How Scientific Your Job, You Cannot Deny The Fact That Prayer Works!


Even my ex-husband the rocket scientist was not an athiest, because he knew prayer worked in miraculous, unexplainable ways.

It isn’t important we understand everything in life; we never will understand all of life’s mysteries.

I had enough faith to fill a mountaintop and still do because I am a walking miracle and have lived most of my life with intractable epilepsy. After 2001 when I divorced my ex-husband who was never happy and was constantly depressed, did I realize that his problems weighed me down.

Some have it all in life…the successful job, the huge house and the everything…but are not happy people.

Some find the best in every one they meet and though their lives are far from perfect, they are told they have good Karma and are so wonderful to be around.

It is all how you play the hand God gives you in the game of life.
I have always known, that though at before Vimpat came out I am taking with the highest success rate for seizure control and lowest amount of side effects by UCB for partial seizures ever in history; health was a hit and miss thing for me.

Now I want to be a spokesperson for the drug and UCB…just need to contact the right person.

Back to the opening paragraph and photo…
We don’t have to understand why something works….but that it does.

I have a simple motto in life:

Do what works and do it over and over again, and avoid what doesn’t work….
And learn from your mistakes and don’t repeat them.

Written by Paulette Le Pore Motzko
Copyright, August 9th, 2014

8 thoughts on “No Matter How Scientific Your Job, You Cannot Deny The Fact That Prayer Works!

  1. Ok…
    Point for: yes, it is correct that you don’t need to know how something works for it to do so, a lot of pharmaceuticals are based on this idea

    Point against: Just deciding that something is supernatural, limits a person’s journey in having the chance to find out the truth. For example, when an eclipse occured, the Vikings saw this as a dragon eating the sun, they would bash their sheilds and scream at the dragon and eventually the dragon would fly away. If people had not questioned this, we would still believe it today.

    Just food for thought 🙂

      • Hi I’m glad my comments made someone happy. These views are why I would happily ‘pray’ with a dying patient even though I am an atheist.

        My name is Josh 🙂

        Which country are you from Paulette?

        • Hello Josh,
          Nice to meet a dedicated reader of my web site. Thank you for tuning in each day. This has been a labor of love since its inception.
          God bless you for helping the sick, the aged and dying and praying and knowing there is merit and strength and courage in it.
          I was born in Arizona and my family moved to Garden Grove, CA when I was 6 years old. I stayed there until I was married, at which time I moved to Sandy, Utah. I enjoyed the majestic Wasatch outside my door in a 6 bedroom Cape Cod House and times were wondeeful. If you have never been to Salt Lake City at Christmas; it could make a believer out of you..seeing the colored lights.
          Two houses later and my divorce came in 2001. I moved back to Garden Grove and then only 3 months ago moved to Las Vegas, NV.
          So, I am from the USA though my ancestors are Italian, French & Blackfoot Indian. Le Pore is my maiden name and Polish is from my ex husband who is a Polish rocket scientist.

          How is that for an answer.

          Where are you from?

          If you ever get the idea for a story, just let me know.

          Paulette Le Pore Motzko

          • That is a very thorough and poetic self-description. As for the coloured lights, I enjoy them every year at the Mormon Temple that we have in the city of Hamilton. I love Xmas, for us, it is a time to reconnect with our family and have lots of fun and silliness. As for the potential for making a believer out of me, it is doubtful :)… I was brought up as a Jehovah’s Witness, Converted to Open Brethren, Wicca, Buddhism etc, then probably to apathy and have come the full circle to Atheism. I am an atheist in the sense that I believe that the case for their being a “thinking, living, god” has not been proven to my satisfaction. It is not a blanket statement of “their is no god”. I am completely open to my mind being changed if irrefutable evidence was to arrive. This is generally how I approach most of my beliefs, I am perfectly content in not knowing things and not having to fill the void with unproven/tested belief. So, when I think of life, I marvel at how stunning it is that we are on a tiny, blue dot; somewhere in the universe; and yet we (my ancestors) have genetically changed, survived random mutations and adapted to the point that I am able to look at beautiful things and appreciate them for what they are 🙂

            I am from New Zealand. I’m a fiancé to my darling who is 5 months away from her Bachelors in Early Childhood Education. I am a Gerontology Registered Nurse in a Resthome. I am a father to a cute, 4 year old boy. I don’t drink more than 4 beers per year maybe and no longer smoke. I am on a weight loss journey and have finally found something that works. I’m not sure what more there is to know about me. I am an only child and am marrying into a large, Maori, Family.

            My idea for a story, would be from the point of view of a 20 year old, locked in, in a care home. And it would be narrated in first person. And he would eventually be able to start to move etc…
            From the point of view, the thoughts, of a ‘Grumpy Old Man’ hearing the nurses, commenting on how uncooperative he is, and it would have cut aways to him in the war, him on his wedding day, him holding his baby or being a floor manager. And it would be quite confusing till near the end, where you realise that the young guy is his memories of who he is/was. It would have. Message of “who do you see when you look at me?” Etc