In an open letter to the two young people, Reed, spouse of the late Constance Reed and father to the late Chloe and Lily Reed, thought of: “We will petition God for you. Consistently. We will petition God for your folks and your relatives. Consistently. We will petition God for your tranquility. We will indicate you elegance. Why? Since that is the thing that Jesus would do.” He posted the letter Thursday on his Facebook page. In a telephone talk with the clarified that his absolution is not for their prosperity as much as it is for his own.
His letter peruses: “As people it is at times hard to show elegance. We hold hard feelings. We remain irate. We point the finger and feel we need to lay the accusation some place. Its human instinct and totally justifiable. Be that as it may, I didn’t bring up my youngsters to live with despise. I didn’t instruct my young ladies or my child to blame others. John 8:7 says, ‘Let he who has not trespassed thrown the main stone.’ “Absolution isn’t for you. It is for me. It is for my child. It is for Constance, Chloe and Lily. It is for this group who all lost such a great amount in this disaster.”
Reed said he didn’t post the letter for acknowledgment. Rather it was to get those sentiments out into the open. “I needed to consider it and how I have brought up my youngsters,” he said. “I have raised them to excuse, affable and deferential. In the event that this was flipped and I had passed away, I wouldn’t need them to hold resentment – to be angry and irate.”
Reed trusts the young men accused of disturbed illegal conflagration are excessively youthful, making it impossible to “know God’s plan” and “haven’t lived enough of life to know the results of their activities. I generally told Constance you can never acknowledge paradise until you have been through hellfire since you don’t have anything to contrast it with,” Reed said.