Sunday, June 19, 2005
Saturday, June 18, 2005
A skinny Korean version (notice the slanted eyes) of Phillsbury doughboy stomping on the island of Japan.
A roll of Japanese flag toilet paper is set to aflame.
A bunny taking a shit on Japan or Japan is the bunny's turd?
More photos at Gord's World Tour
Thursday, June 16, 2005
Since then I don't know what to do with it. But my new kittens really like playing with "baby". Here is Brannigan playing with "baby":
Now it is Bodo's turn playing:
and Brannigan is watching Bodo playing:
CO-incidentally cats like to travel too, especially car rental with scrubby seats are their favourite. They like luxuries too, but whatever cheap flights you are going to board or the cruises you are planning to go on, make sure they allow pets. A lot of hotels don't.
I mean if they have already went through the trouble of bagging the trash, why not walk extra 30 feet and put them into the dumpster?
If anyone has any suggestions about how to deal with these pesty residents, please feel free to comment. Trust me, if Raid made a spray that is to kill human pests, I would have already bought it.
Update: No More Trash
When I came home this afternoon at 6:30pm, the management company has posted a letter on the resident's door and fining her # amount of dollars, but the trash bags remained outside by the door. Eventually everything was cleared out by next morning.
Monday, June 13, 2005
Thursday, June 9, 2005
Pocari Sweat (ポカリスエット) is a popular Japanese soft drink, manufactured by Otsuka Pharmaceutical Co., Ltd.. It was first sold in 1980. The drink is also produced and distributed in other regional countries, such as Hong Kong, South Korea, Taiwan, Thailand, and the United Arab Emirates. In addition the drink can be obtained in the "Chinatown" areas of many cities around the world. It is sold in liquid form, in aluminium cans and plastic bottles, and also in powder form.
The reference to the bodily fluid resulting from perspiration in the name of the beverage tends to have a certain unpleasant or humorous connotation for native English speakers.