The Silk Road Creator In His Prison Journey

Ulbricht, shares his prison experience through letter and poem.
Ulbricht, shares his prison experience through letter and poem.

Ross Ulbricht recently sent a letter and a poem that gave his supporters and family an in-depth revelation of his true character and personality.

The Silk Road founder, in the poem written by William Henley, described that the phase he was going through in his life was as dark as night. Ross uses the poem and letter to reveal the gratitude he felt towards a sovereign being for the strength in his soul.

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Ross, through the poem and letter, illustrates that he just happened to be a victim of circumstance but still chose to remain strong.

Ross still chooses to remain unwavering by the waves of injustice. The poem states “my head is bloody but unbowed.” The Silk Road founder chooses to have hope and belief in his inner strength.

The poem describes the future as unpredictable, but he still refuses to feel afraid of what the future held for him.

He's grateful and steadfast in his belief, despite everything his soul shall overcome.
He’s grateful and steadfast in his belief, despite everything his soul shall overcome.

Despite all the Silk Road founder was going through, he describes himself through the poem to still be in control of his destiny and life, even behind bars.

Ross Ulbricht, the Silk Road creator, in his letter, stated that the poem literally described his life in prison and helped him grow more steadfast in his fight for justice.

Ross narrates in his letter that since he got to prison, the perspective of his life became a little bit thinner than before.

He says that his contact with the outside world was limited to an hour visit each week, 300 minutes phone call, letters and whatever was in the media.

Ross Ulbricht comments on the diet that it was not what he would have preferred but still was grateful for life.

Ross Ulbricht also described in his letter that he went into isolation for the first 6 weeks as he tried to adjust to his new life. Ross says that the difference between the life he was used to outside and the locked up kind of life was too vivid.

He began to swallow in his reality when he was set free from the solitary to the general population. The Silk Road creator states that it was when the war within him truly began.

Ross Ulbricht, the Silk Road founder, describes in his letter that the life in prison was boring. He says there were only but a few things that could distract him from the harsh reality.

Ross states that he worked on his defense; he played games of ping pong and read quite a lot.

Ross in his letter even said that he started practicing yoga, and consequently, the distractions became less effective giving room to panic.

Ross says that in prison, many before him had been in the same state, causing them to venture into distractions like gambling, while a fraction became slaves of their misery.

However, the Silk Road founder talks in his letter of a few inmates who made a positive and profound impact in his life behind bars.

Ross tells of his new acquaintance, who had already served twelve years of his time in maximum security facility.

Ross noticed that the guy was never in a rush and that whenever they interacted, they had quite long chats that were never boring.

The Silk Road founder acknowledges the fact that his new prisoner friend taught him how to accept and face the situation he was currently facing.

He even gave Ross a few tips on how to conquer his fears, which Ross Ulbricht says marked a turning point in his life behind bars. It set him on a journey of acceptance and inevitable growth.

Ross Ulbricht, in the letter, wrote that he now realized that even being contained behind bars, the authorities had no say over his soul.

The only souvenir he had of the outside world, were memories that he could refer to quench his nostalgic bouts.

In conclusion, in the letter Ross Ulbricht sent, he even mentioned that he was still grateful for the life he was living and he loved it.

Ross says that the other inmates thought he was crazy when he talked passionately about that life, but Ross Ulbricht reminds them that it was the only way he could get through it, by accepting his reality even if he never got the chance to walk free again.

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