We like games. Video games, board games, cell phone games, and unfortunately relationship games. There's a really popular mental game we play with ourselves, too. It goes something like this: let's see how much we can put off in the shortest amount of time.
As a teen, I spent more of my time in game worlds than in the real world. At home, I spent all my time playing games like The Elder Scrolls: Oblivion, Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic, and Mass Effect. At school, all my time was spent daydreaming about the games I would play when I got home.
The truth is, most of us have a pretty adversarial relationship to time. There's never enough. We're always behind. It goes by too fast. We can't do important things because we don't have enough time. None of it is helpful. Most of it is bullshit. Let's take the first one: there's never enough time.
Have you ever wanted to hit the master reset button on the console of life, blow the dust off your cartridge, delete your saved game slots, and see if you can create something new and more awesome? Well, in the summer of 2012, I decided to play a new game-and you can too.