Second part is me showing off my hair color I will have till I fix it Thursday night. Friday will be a video of my finished hair color
Also the 2cd part I say what song I have been loving:
Kesha ft Pitbull- Crazy kids
Kelly Clarkson- people like us
Justin Bieber- take you
Chris Brown- fine china
Whitney Houston- dance with somebody
Jacson 5- blame it on the boogie
Mariah Carey ft Miguel- beautiful
If there is a bunch of zombies, and you are trapped inside an apartment, you are in your room sleeping, or texting on your phone, or playing with the computer. When suddenly you hear screams and you saw a bunch of zombies coming through you apartment door, because they broke inside. What is the first thing you would do? will you run away or stay and fight them?
Run away method: jump out window, you are on the 6th floor, go under the bed, go on top drawers.
Stay method: use computer or phone to smash zombies,
You can’t get a knife, because the kitchen is like 10 feet away.
all you have in your room, is bed, some food, phone, computer, light, pillows, boxes.
the room is all dark you can’t see, only a faint light available, there is no electricity because the cords are all destroyed by zombies.
slow, but fast movement when see human food
male and female mixed,
has no weapons, but leader has a knife(a leader lead the zombies to barge open your door)
Well, if some one was in the room with me i would push them down, so that would be a major destraction because they would eat the body. I would grab the light but not use it in the room because it could attract the zombies. Next i would take the the drawers and smash them on the floor making them into pieces of the wood. Take the computer and smash that, use the pieces from the computer and attach them to the wood, using cables from the computer. Next I would take the food(i imagined they would be can). Take the tops of and put it into the wood so it would be like a razerblade with a wooden stick(like off of dead island). then I would grab the light and phone. I wouldt want to carry all spplies with me because it would slow me down.
Since its on the sixth floor i would also go out the window and walk on the ledge. I would bend down and swing from ledge to ledge all the way down to the bottom. Also why your going down from ledge to ledge you can look in the other apartments to see if there are and usable supplies for me to survive this attack
By Jeanette Tan | Yahoo! Newsroom,
In a recent hour-long phone interview with Yahoo! Singapore, former SMRT bus driver He Jun Ling opens up to Yahoo Newsroom to share why and how more than 170 bus drivers ended up going on a two-day strike against their employer on the morning of 26 November 2012. You can read Part One here. In this second part of the series, he shares his views on xenophobia and integration of foreign workers in Singapore.
The 33-year-old had more emotional words for his wife, though, remembering that while he was gone, she had to be breadwinner, mother and father to their daughter all at the same time. “I told her it must have been tough on her — she suffered quite a lot,” he said.
Why work in Singapore?
Back in 2011, as He mulled the decision to spend 2 years working abroad, away from his wife, daughter, parents, other relatives and friends, he said he had only heard good things about Singapore.
“We had two modes of thinking about why we were inclined to go to Singapore to work: in terms of remuneration, we knew that we would earn more in Singapore,” he explained.
“The other is the language barrier (in Singapore) wouldn’t be as great as it would be elsewhere — after all, 70 per cent of the local population is Chinese, and our English is very poor, so we thought we would be able to integrate here faster. We all thought Singapore was a very good country; a really, really good one.”
On the first point, He saw it was true enough. He was able to send the bulk of his salary — amounting to more thanS $1,000 a month — back to his family, living off a remainder of about $400 for food, phone bills and his share of the broadband bill in the dormitory he shared with other drivers.
On days when he worked the morning shift, He was able to chat with his wife and daughter on QQ, a popular messaging platform used in China, and on other days, they spoke over the phone. These conversations, said He, were what kept him going despite his daily experiences and encounters with Singaporeans at work.
‘It’s like we were lesser people’
On the second point, He found he was considerably off the mark.
“From what I’ve seen, experienced and heard personally, Singaporeans don’t view people from the mainland in a very positive light,” he said. “Some of them look down on us… there is a breakdown in communication between Singaporeans and Chinese people.”
He related incidents where he and several of his ex-colleagues faced harsh criticism on their driving from elderly passengers, some of whom told them to return to China if they couldn’t drive properly.
“These incidents gave us the impression that some Singaporeans really didn’t welcome us,” said He.
He feels that Singaporeans have little idea of the struggles faced by foreign workers, noting that many Bangladeshi workers go without food because they earn too little.
“After my time there I ended up feeling that the way Singaporeans looked at and treated us made us feel quite uncomfortable,” he said. “It’s like we were lesser people than them… as if we were second-class citizens.
“Whether you’re from China, Bangladesh or India, Singaporeans treat foreign workers very passively,” he continued. “They feel that problems experienced by foreign workers should be handled by their employers only and are less helpful when it comes to problems we face… this is something I feel isn’t too good.”
“A lot of online comments accuse Chinese nationals of stealing Singaporean rice bowls, and that our coming here aggravates the stress some locals face in searching for jobs here, so from that perspective I do understand where the angst comes from,” he said.
“But the government knows it needs to rely on foreign workers — there are a lot of jobs Singaporeans won’t do, and we are here with the backing of the government to do these jobs. And when you bring in so many foreign workers, of course there will be problems or issues, so you need to think of contingencies to accommodate them and to ensure that (social integrity is maintained),” he noted.
He was also forgiving of the negative comments made online against him and the other 170 bus drivers who went on strike last November.
“I also can understand where they’re coming from,” he said. “After all, Singapore is their country, and they would definitely be unhappy when foreign workers create unrest. But they might not have understood the background and the issues leading up to our action… so I really can understand their reaction, where it was negative.”
When asked, two of He’s three companions, who served six weeks in jail with him and travelled home a week earlier, shared similar sentiments on the issue.
"Singaporeans are like frogs in a well," wrote Liu Xiang Ying in an email interview with Yahoo! Singapore.
"They didn’t treat me with a friendly attitude, and I was often looked down upon. (In responding to the strike) Those who were more fluent
in Chinese were slightly better, while those who spoke English tended only to look at the end-result (the strike) and not the process."
Liu, who worked in Singapore for more than 4 years, said he would not have come to the Republic had he known about the "severe lack of freedom" and workers’ rights. "However, I don’t regret coming to Singapore to work, because I observed and learned a lot there," he continued. "I can only say (in reference to his participation in the strike) that when they discover the truth, they will understand why I had to do this… it’s a matter of fighting for our rights and dignity."
Added Wang Xianjie, "Any foreign worker with courage and a sense of uprightness would confront such unfair and unreasonable treatment."
However, He said it was not all bad and there were many Singaporeans who came forward to help him and his three compatriots. Assistance ranged from bailing them out to finding them tempora
temporary housing in Kallang for the three months their case wore on in court. “I do think the environment there is very good. Even after everything that happened and my return home, I still think (Singapore’s) infrastructure and transport is very good. The roads are orderly, living standards for locals are high, landscaping is beautiful and the streets are generally safe. I still think it is so.”
@ Dog Lover, What you referred to as Chink must be your Mainland friends recently come over from China who speak no English and no proper manners and behaviors of a free world, the people I associate never call people Chink though. May be there’s a problem with your commie gang. The Chinese ethnicity I come across there are either professionals, eg doctors, lawyers, professors or successful businessmen.
@ Thanks to WNL’s interesting answer and links.
In short, living in a corrupted place as China, one has no social protection/security nor peace of mind but full of unexpected dangers and risks. Which liar(s) still claiming 1-party dictatorship is good??
@ coolwid forgets to tell also her mother is doing business in China through CCP’s connection, silly rant. She’s wasting US’ taxpayers money to promote an inhuman and mass murderer regime. If she could give facts to substantiate China is not practicing inhuman and mass murdering towards Chinese People, she would not be named silly idiotic kid.
They prefer to work at driving busses in Singapore, where being treated as a lower-class citizen is completely understandable (since they are NOT citizens of Singapore; they are VISITORS, and taking jobs from the local people), because it’s safer operating a Singaporean bus in Singapore’s streets than operating one in the nuthouse known as The People’s Republic of China.
Week 14: This one’s okay. I don’t love it. I do appreciate everyone being so generous with their food. There was a perfect reaction we had but the camera didn’t get the audio, these two older ladies at the school, “do you need money for food?”, which was funny but with out the audio wouldn’t have been worth putting in the video. Enjoy. – Andrew
Part 2 Can I Get A Bite in Florence, Italy: http://youtu.be/8IFQmLeylBE
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Since the advent of Internet things have changed so far. From Clothes to electronic gadgets, from books to toys, every thing can be purchased online. Now even food can be ordered online while sitting at homes/offices with the convenience, only provided by the Internet. Online food ordering system is an advantage offered by the Internet to the restaurant industry. The system provides convenience to both restaurateurs and their customers.
Online food ordering is being accepted by restaurateurs all over the world, to cater to their customer’s needs. Restaurateurs are subscribing to the system to create a brand image of their restaurants in customer’s mind. The system is replacing phone/brochure based ordering at a faster speed, letting the customers experience a ‘no frustration zone’. By just accessing the online uploaded menus, customers can get details of food they want to order from any of the subscribed restaurants.
Various incredible features are the reasons behind the popularity of online food ordering systems. By going through these features, you will come to know why food industry is joining this bandwagon at a larger scale.
An All Time Open Restaurant – Facilitating the customers to visit the restaurant even during the odd hours, i.e. when the restaurant is closed.
Ability To Remember Last Orders- Enabling the restaurateurs to easily identify the frequent customers and their preferred orders.
No Error Prone Ordering- As a little is left to be done manually; there is no chance of error in ordering.
Various Payment Gateways – Payment can be done via various payment gateways like Pay Pal, Pay upon Delivery etc.
Risk Free Transactions- Encryption provided to the communication between the restaurateurs and customers for full security of the valuable customer information.
To start using the online food ordering system is a quite easier task. All it requires is to create an account at the restaurant’s website and start placing orders. It is a saying that ‘customer is the king for every business’. That is why, inspired by the Internet boom, all the wise restaurateurs are offering top-quality online food ordering service to their customers.
This would be for a simple lifestyle- one bedroom apartment, utilities, food, clothing, phone, internet, cable, basic car, car insurance, gas, car maintenance, computer, pet, gifts, and a one-week basic vacation. You can provide an estimate both with, and without, a basic health insurance plan premium.
I am just trying to figure out about how much it would cost to live in this area. Thank you for your advice.
Biography: I’m a professional blogger who blogs about healthy eating. I love chowing vibrantly!
Description: I ditched my fancy Nikon for my iPhone camera to take all my food pics on my blogs because the quality is pretty amazing. I want to share my passion that you don’t need fancy expensive cameras to take awesome food pics.
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Indonesia has emerged as one of the rapidly growing food and drinks industry in the South East Asia.
Various factors, such as economic growth, increasing urbanization, young affluent population, and numerous regional food health and safety concerns have led to a surge in the industry.
Considering the growth potential, numerous domestic and international players have set up their facilities in a move to penetrate the flourishing market. Major investments have been made in processed food sector, such as canned goods, snack foods and ready meals, says our new research report – Indonesia Food and Drinks Market: Emerging Opportunities. Increasing health awareness and safety concerns among Indonesian consumers have further propelled the segment.
The extensive report provides detailed overview on the consumption patterns of Indonesians in various food segments like milk, fruits, vegetables and meat. The beverage segment talks about the type of beverages, their sales and consumption patterns among consumers. This report has been made to help clients in analyzing the opportunities, challenges and the drivers critical to the growth of food and drinks industry in Indonesia.
The future outlook of the industry given in the report is not determined using any econometric or statistical model or evaluation, rather, it depends upon the past and the current market trends. The changing consumer preferences and behavior, and market trends have been thoroughly studied for identifying the future direction of the market.
“Indonesia Food and Drinks Market: Emerging Opportunities” provides five-year industry forecast (2009-2013) on various food and drinks segments, including:
- Consumer expenditure on FBT - Meat - Fruit - Vegetable - Fish - Confectionery - Milk - Coffee - Tea - Alcoholic Drinks - Soft Drinks - Bottled Water