Things not to do at 5am: trying to finish decorating a #totoro #cake from a day ago while watching kdrama after work lol. #nextonewillbekawaii
Gunpla Diorama: MG 1/100 MS06J Zaku II weathered/damaged w/LEDS. Modeled by Johmny. Full Photoreview [WIP too] No.48 Wallpaper Size Images, Info
The most beautiful cat cafe I have been to. It’s called Temari no Ouchi (Temari’s house) in Tokyo, Japan. The soft music and ambience feels like you are in a Studio Ghibli film. Had to take the Japan Railway there, but was totally worth the extra trip, & unlike the central Tokyo cat cafes, this one has no time limit, so feels totally relaxed. Several girls were even sleeping there amongst the cats.
My bday weekend is officially over! Finally got a good weekend off to relax & got to satisfy my Korean BBQ & boba cravings + got blessed at the Thai temple for my bday/new years 😄
Thanks to everyone that wished me a happy birthday & got me gifts, I appreciate it!
Welp! It’s time for me to get some sleep before heading back into my work week~ goodnite & hope y’all have a good day ☺
i have unlimited texting and i only text 3 people ever i think my phone company looks at my bill and just laughs
Southeast Asia Celebrates Songkran, the Traditional New Year
For more photos and videos from Songkran Celebrations, browse the #Songkran hashtag.
Starting this Sunday, communities in Southeast Asia celebrate the Southeast Asian New Year, widely known around the world as Songkran (สงกรานต์). For centuries, people in places like Thailand, Cambodia, Laos and Myanmar (also known as Burma) have marked the starting of a new year with this three-day festival.
Rooted in Buddhism, the events held during Songkran vary from country to country. The most common ritual involves large crowds of people taking to the streets to douse one another with water. Splashing water stands as a religious symbol of bringing good fortune to others, but nowadays it is often taken up for pure enjoyment as well as light relief during the region’s hottest month of the year. Instagrammers taking part in the festivities gear up with water guns, goggles, bathing suits and, of course, waterproof smartphone cases to capture the excitement. Other customs include visiting Buddhist shrines to pray, bringing food to monks and cleansing statues of Buddha.