I am Me. Employer, Announcer, Traveler, and Volunteer.
Just an ordinary girl who want to be happy and makes around happy too.

Permalink gastrogirl:

strawberry brownie kebabs.

#strawberry #kebab
Permalink gastrogirl:

white chocolate blueberry cheesecake.

I wanna bake it! bake it bake it bake iiiitt…
Permalink foodopia:

basil gin fizz: recipe here
Permalink foodopia:

cookies and cream flourless chocolate cake: recipe here
Permalink gastrogirl:

mint chocolate chip cheesecake brownies.
Permalink foodopia:

chipotle flank steak tacos with salsa verde: recipe here
Permalink good idea

Your thoughts are engraved in my heart. Your sweet name is etched on my heart forever. Your pure love is deeply embedded in my soul forever. How can I ever let you go? I breathe for you. I live for you. You are my only hope in this world where I feel so lonely and lost. You are the one with whom I want to spend the rest of my life. I love you with all my heart and soul.


I love you more than I can say. You are in my head all day. Until the end of time you are mine. And it comes to show that, no one has ever loved anyone as much I love you.


Korean Table Manner

Dining traditions and utensils vary from country to country, as do notions of etiquette.  Here are some examples of Korean Table Manner.

1.When in the company of elders, take your seat according to social ranking with the youngest or lowest ranked person closest to the door. After the elders pick up their spoons, others can begin to eat. Try to keep pace with elders while eating. It could be considered rude to show that you have finished your meal before elder people have. If at all possible, keep eating a bit until the elders have finished their meal.

2. The spoon and chopsticks should not be held together in one hand. Use the spoon only for rice and soup.

3. For the sake of cleanliness, do not use a used spoon for side dishes.

4. Use an individual plate for your own food when platters arrive for the entire table. Be careful not to make noises when eating and drinking. Avoid knocking your spoon, chopsticks or plates around.

5. Take food within reach and do not stretch your arms out too far.

6. After a meal, return your spoon and chopsticks to the spot where they were placed. Fold the used napkin and put it back on the table.

7. When coughing or sneezing during a meal, turn your head to one side and cover your mouth with a handkerchief as to not bother your neighbors. Nose blowing should be saved for the restroom.

source http://asiaenglish.visitkorea.or.kr


Korean Dinning Etiquette

Dining is a very important part of Korean culture.  People tend to eat with their families or with work colleagues and rarely eat alone.  Due to Korea’s Confucian heritage there are many traditional customs that are still observed when dining. Below is an introduction to table etiquette in Korea.

Although it is always a good idea to observe another country’s customs, travelers in Korea should not feel unduly concerned about dining etiquette.  These days most Koreans are just happy to see foreign visitors taking an interest in their culture, and will not take offense if visitors do not observe all the customs.

In Korean culture, respect for your elders is very important.  Therefore, if you are dining with someone who is older than you, you should wait for them to sit and to start eating, and you should remain at the table until they have finished eating.

When the food arrives, you should first taste the soup or the stew and then try the rice and the side dishes.

imageStews, soups, and meat dishes are often served in a large communal dish rather than individual servings. Koreans believe that sharing food from one bowl makes a relationship closer. Diners can eat directly from the main dish, or serve themselves into the small individual plates provided.

When eating, Koreans are careful not to leave any traces of food on their spoon, and at the end of the meal, the chopsticks and spoon should be returned to their original position.

imageDrinking can be an important part of doing business in Korea.  The tradition is that you should never serve yourself, but someone else should fill your glass. If your fellow diner’s glass is empty, you should refill it, especially if you are drinking with someone older than you.

imageWhen eating in a group in Korea, it is rare to share the bill or ‘go dutch’.  Generally the older member of the group will pay the bill.  Younger diners might try to repay the debt by paying for coffee afterwards.


Love Letter to My Future Husband

Dear Husband,

I don’t want us to be those parents who never act romantic in front of their children. I want our kids to learn how to really love somebody because we lead by example.

So kiss me in the kitchen while I’m pouring cereal, cuddle with me on couch during family movie night, and hold my hand while we shopping.

Let’s show them what true love looks like, so when they find it for themselves they’ll never let it go.

With Love, wife. 

Permalink The Heart Knows No Distance
Permalink crowned-one:

#longdistance  @w0lfwinnfield

that’s what I feel.