"Three Days to See" tells that: Miss Keller is certainly not lonely. It is no exaggeration to say, she got tens of thousands of letters, poetry, reward, recognition every year – a never-ending stream of praise and love flow. In daily life, she was not lonely, too. She lived in Connecticut west city where she called arkon ridge, a comfortable home, she had been working with Miss Thomsen there since 1936, until the latter's death in 1960. The house staff and temporary nurse – for the ailing old need – could exchange with her through a sign language that alphabet spelling in the palm of the hand, or with the help of her development and demonstration of the so-called vibration. Much of the time she was at rest, giving up most of the writing and all public speaking in the past two or three years. She read a lot of books, especially liked young favorite works of Braille edition. She enjoyed flowers in her time and palying with pet dog, chatting with friends and families. She entertained many guests, from farmer to King in the past. In order to avoid fatigue, she had to give up the fun now. Miss Keller almost never stopped writing until the end of life. Even before she completed Radcliffe college undergraduates study, she had written an autobiography at a very early age of life. "Three Days to See" first published in the "Ladies Home Journal", later published in 1902 in a book autobiography version.