Once upon a time, there was a family of three children – two brothers, Peter and William, and a sister named Mary. Mary was the youngest and the most mischievous of the three. Whenever her brothers were trying to do something, she always found ways to annoy them and disturb their concentration.

This went on for several months, until one day when their parents decided to teach the three siblings a lesson. The parents told their children about an ancient art of “Sisterization”.

Sisterization was an art of bonding between siblings. It would teach them how to be considerate for one another and not to be so quarrelsome and disruptive all the time.

The parents asked the three children to go in the woods and find a tree with equal branches on both sides. Then they were to climb up the tree and tie their hands together so that they couldn’t move. They were told if they could stay there without breaking their links, they would pass the challenge.

The brothers agreed to the challenge but Mary was hesitant. She didn’t want to be tied to her brothers, but her parents insisted. So, she reluctantly agreed.

The three of them set off to the woods and found the perfect tree. They climbed up the tree and tied their hands together. It didn’t seem like Mary was enjoying the experience, but Peter and William were having a good time. They were talking, laughing, and enjoying each other’s company.

But soon, the laughter started to fade and silence prevailed. They started to talk about the things that would happen if they didn’t keep the link between them. They imagined the worst things that could happen to them if they lost the link.

As the minutes went by, something started to happen. They started feeling more connected to each other. The fear and tension left their bodies, and soon they were talking and laughing again. They realized that being together was much better than being apart.

By the time their parents came looking for them, the siblings were still at the top of the tree, holding hands tightly.

When the parents asked them why they were still there, the three children replied that they were practicing sisterization.

The parents were very pleased. They hugged their children and thanked them for understanding and accepting the challenge. They had learned the lesson that true friendship and love come from being together and not from being alone.

Moral: True friendship and love come from being together and not from being alone.

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