Ex-wife of Josh Lucas pens hit Craiglist ad entitled & # 39; Moving on is Hard to do sale & # 39; and sell her old furniture as they open up about her divorce with the actor
- Jessica Ciencin Henriquez posted a renting advertisement on Craigslist on Tuesday
- She wrote 2,000 words about her divorce, son, and went on to post with the title & # 39; Moving is hard to do & # 39;
- Ciencin Henriquez was married to actor Josh Lucas for two years before divorcing in October 2014
- They share a seven year old son named Noah Rev
- She described a rocking chair and wrote: & # 39; That baby grew up and that marriage ended, I can no longer justify dragging this beast from a rocking chair & # 39;
- She described a coffee mug that she wrote: & I stopped drinking coffee the year I finally stopped him, the year no one slept in my bed, but I & # 39;
- & # 39; I am a nostalgic person. Each of these items meant more to me than just a brief summary, & she explained in her unconventional sales ad
Actor Josh Lucas' ex-wife has emerged in a rather unconventional way about the hardships of their breakup and moving on with her life – unloading her soul and old furniture in a moving Craigslist post.
Jessica Ciencin Henriquez shared a Craigslist post she sold her old mattress, rugs, dining table, and nicknacks on Tuesday – and opened the descriptions of the furniture in her marriage in their descriptions.
The writer and mother-of-one revealed the ups and downs of her relationship with the Sweet Home Alabama actor in the post entitled & # 39; Moving on is hard to do sale & # 39 ;.
The couple was married for two years before they separated in October 2014. They share a seven year old son named Noah Rev.
Jessica Ciencin Henriquez posted a renting ad on Craigslist on Tuesday about her son and the divorce with actor John Lucas in a post entitled "Moving on is Hard to Do Sale". Ciencin Heriquez and Lucas have photographed together in 2017
In the post she mentioned various items for sale and wrote about their importance to her and her relationship with Lucas
She described a rocking chair that she wrote: & I brought it home when I was seven months pregnant. The father and I went to the store, determined to choose the perfect furniture for our first (and only) child … but that baby grew up and that marriage ended & # 39;
In the post, the Manhattan-based writer wrote 2000 words about her life.
She described a rocking chair that she wrote: & I brought it home when I was seven months pregnant. The father and I went to the store, determined to choose the perfect furniture for our first (and only) child. & # 39;
& # 39; We walked through all the aisles and sat in every option they had, laughing at how seriously we took on this one task. But that baby has grown up and that marriage has ended, I can no longer justify dragging this beast from a rocking chair from house to house, & she added.
In a description for a set of four coffee mugs, she wrote: & # 39; He knew how I liked my coffee; it was one thing that i loved him. He only had to ask it once when we started dating: "Beyoncé or Barack?" (same shade but different sweetness). & # 39;
& # 39; I stopped drinking coffee the year I finally stopped him, the year no one slept in my bed except me. I don't miss it – he or the coffee. I won't miss these mugs either, & she added.
In her mattress description she wrote: & # 39; There was no sex in this bed. I bought it at the start of my celibate year. I did not know then that it would be a year; no one knows how long things will last if they are just starting.
She explained the meaning of her items for sale, including books, a coffee cup, a dining area, a globe, and a mattress
& # 39; No dates, no sex, no one, a year … When I woke up, I believed that maybe I could start again with someone who was able to love me the way I deserved to be loved. Anyway, this mattress has no stains, no damage and the tears have dried up, & she added.
She explained that for her writing, the unconventional post was nostalgic for her.
& # 39; It just felt wrong writing, & # 39; Back, 8 × 10, as new "& # 39; Ciencin Henriquez said to the New York Post.
& # 39; I am a nostalgic person. Each of these items meant more to me than just a brief summary. . . They were important markers of my growth and evolution, came to New York City at 10 p.m. and left at 33 p.m., she added.
& # 39; I am a nostalgic person. Each of these items meant more to me than just a brief summary. . . They were important markers of my growth and evolution, came to New York City at 10 p.m. and left at 33 p.m., said Ciencin Henriquez at the post. Shown with Lucas and their son in 2017
She explains that writing about the emotions and history behind her items helps her to let go and prepare for the next chapter of her life.
& # 39; (Remember) how important those things were made me more enthusiastic about passing them on and having them change someone else's life, & # 39; she said.
Ciencin Henriquez says she has received 912 responses to the ad so far and will give the proceeds to Moms for Moms, a non-profit organization that provides assistance to single mothers in need.
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