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Wednesday, 23 February 2011

bencana alam, gempa bumi an sebagainya...

NZ kena bencana alam, negara  kacau bilau bila dapur tak berasap dibeberapa negara yg berstatus 1slam dengan beberapa wajah dan beberapa tahap peraturan dikenakan didalam perlaksanaan undang undang, yg dilaungkan demo kraksi..  tapi untuk sesetengah golongan...

Terjumpa di you tube  videopeningkatan migran dari China bekerja di Afrika dsbnya..  carilah  dokumentari oleh bbc.

Berbalik kepada demokraski, negara barat mula menyalahkan peningkatan migran di negara masing hingga peluang pekerjaan penduduk tempatan dinafikan, maka pengangguran makin meningkat. Tapi mereka melaungkan perkataan ini dan berbangga dengan market kapital ini. Maka golongan  migran dari benua terbesar ini pun tertariklah macamana sekalipun nak buat duit dah kekayaan walaupun ideologi mereka sosial is. Tuhan mereka adalah duit, seperti sepupu di Rus1a , memanglah bertuhankan duit dari morality..
Mereka seboleh boleh mahu demokraskaki di laksanakan di negara ideologi sosial is ini..bayangkan penduduk nya lebih dari 1 billion orang ..jika jatuh kerajaan mereka, maka penduduk nya akan lari ke merata negara didunia.. bukankah kecoh jadinya?

Bayangkan 1ndia penduduk 1.3 billion ber demokras kaki tak dapat mengatur dan mengawal penduduk nay secara seimbang, dengan budaya yg diamalkan beratus 2 tahun yang lampau dimana perbedaan antara masyarakat memburukkan keadaan.. akhirnya nyawa manusia murah macam nyawa nyamuk atau lalat....
Kejatuhan kerajaan rus1a secara tiba tiba membuatkan kebanjiran rakyatnya merata dunia.. secara amnya..

Apa sebab ditulis diatas? Untuk kita semua berfikir dan berfikir,

kemudahan yang kita ada.. walau bagaimana susah sekalipun kita tidak akan mati kebuluran di bumi Malaya sia ini.. cucuk apa sekalipun hidup cucuk tunas kayu keluar pucuk dan ubi.. tak perlu siram tiap tiap hari..

campak benih sayur ulam hidup, pokok hidup 365 hari maka supply ulam daun dsbnya ada..

Hidup susah sekalipun dapur tetap berasap, tapi kita lupa kita sanggup bakar kelambu kerana marahkan nyamuk..
fikirkan.. apa perlukah kita membakar kelambu(meruntuh kan keamanan negara kita ) hanya kerana isu isu yang ibaratnya berkait antara satu dan lain..

Buruk buruk, alhamdullillah masih semua ada kerja.. anak boleh masuk asrama dan universiti etc..bangun tidur dapur masih berasap dsbnya...
Maka jangan kita mudah melatah dan lupa bila di uji...
jika kita menulis blog pasal isu politik hati 2 jangan sampai buka pekong kaum sendiri.. Jangan banyak cakap mengutuk nanti memakan diri sendiri... jangan lupa bila menuli ada perasaan marah jgn terus publish di web....fikir sebelum menulis dan menghina hanya semata mata isu politik... nanti org luar membaca akan terpecaya dan kita sendiri akanmalu..

insaf lah

Thursday, 17 February 2011

semua orang boleh ...

Artikel dibawah hanya untuk kita menganalisa  bukan untuk mengutuk penulis, tapi untuk kita fikirkan dan merenung  sejenak.. semua orang boleh jadi ibu bapa. Tapi untuk menjadi ibubapa yang bertanggungjawab dan menerapkan nilai nilai positif dan baik ......???Hanya Tuhan saja mengetahui..
Article below taken from femail dma1l with thanks

::I've divorced my parents (and it's breaking my heart)::

By Shona VANN

I was ten, I remember my dad telling me there were only two certainties in life: paying taxes and dying. It was late afternoon on a Sunday, we were washing the car together in the driveway and I can recall throwing my soapy sponge into the bucket and thinking: ‘Nope, there must be three certainties — because I’ll always love you.’

Well, 30 years on, it turns out my old man was right. The last time I spoke to him was nearly four years ago. He’s as far removed from me as it’s possible to get, both emotionally and geographically.

He lives in Fiji with his third wife — who’s younger than me — and their 11-year-old adopted son. He has a new life. One that seems to preclude any ongoing or genuine interest in a daughter from a previous marriage and her four children.

Heart-breaking: Shona doesn't know if it's her parents who changed, or she's just grown up and sees them with blinkers off

Twelve years ago, my mother moved abroad to Canada, with her third husband. She is either desperately unhappy and so drinks, or is desperately unhappy because she drinks.

I’ve given up trying to work out which, but the last time I saw her was just before Christmas when she flew to the UK to visit us.

After a week of surreptitious binge drinking, she finally passed out in my hallway while waiting for a taxi to take her to a hotel so she could carry on getting plastered without having to hide the vodka bottle.

I think it was when my eight-year-old son had to step over her to go upstairs that something snapped.

After nearly a decade of accommodating her extreme drinking, I decided not to put myself — or my children — through it a second longer.

So there you have it. That leaves me — an only child — with two living, but no loving, parents. And, frankly, if this is the way it’s going to be, I’d rather pretend I have no parents at all.

Happier times: Shona, aged two, with mother Diane. Diane moved to Canada 12 years ago where she lives with her third husband

Which is why I woke on New Year’s Day this year — the year I turn 40 — looked out at a slate grey morning and decided to sever what little contact that remains between me and the two people who raised me.

In so doing, I have unwittingly become part of a growing social trend: the children divorced from their parents.

It was recently reported that familial breakdowns such as mine are an increasing problem in the UK, while some of the country’s leading psychologists claim there has been a huge rise in children cutting off contact with their parents. While no official statistics exist, research suggests one in every 40 people is estranged from at least one family member.

Psychologist Dr Ludwig Lowenstein hears from up to six parents a day — a third of them women — asking advice because they fear estrangement from their children.

Much has been reported about the devastating effect this has on the parents: the older generation who face their twilight years cut off not only from their own offspring, but usually their grandchildren, too.

But what about those parents and grandparents who just don’t appreciate what they have, the ones who walk away from their own offspring with scarcely a backward glance? Believe me, the effect on the younger generations can be every bit as painful.

In cases like mine, it often takes years of heartbreak and a growing sense of isolation before finally realising that the mother and father you once thought you knew no longer exist. For me, they are nothing but a fading childhood memory — no more real than the Enid Blyton stories I loved, or my faithful one-armed teddy.

Whether they’ve changed, or I’ve just grown up and am seeing them with blinkers off, who knows? The result is the same. As an adult, I don’t like either of them much and I’m convinced the feeling’s mutual.

Nobody is more surprised by this than me. We were once as far from this Jerry Springer-style scenario of a family at war as it’s possible to get.

I grew up in a lovely West Sussex village and attended a nearby convent — first as a day girl and then later, when my father’s work meant a lot of overseas travel, as a boarder.

My parents were a beautiful couple and hosted dazzling dinner parties. They were charming, generous and brimming with that glow of middle-class privilege. We had a wonderful life: summer holidays in Cornwall, skiing in St. Moritz. As I have no brothers or sisters, it was just me, Mum and Dad. And somehow this made our relationship feel closer.

None of the experiences I had with them had to be diluted or shared with anyone else. It was the three of us — unconditionally and for ever. Isn’t that the way all children should feel?

Then, when I was 18, my parents hit a rocky patch in their marriage and divorced. My mother suspected an affair; the arguments escalated and everything started to disintegrate.

She moved out, the family home was sold and, not long afterwards, they each moved in with respective new partners. All of a sudden, I was a weekend visitor sleeping on futons in their living rooms. I didn’t comprehend it at the time, but family life as I’d known it was over.

Somehow, through my 20s, living and working in London, I failed to notice this seismic shift. Or I noticed, but it washed over me. Either way, my anchor had been cut loose from the seabed and I was now adrift.

I still saw my parents regularly and tried to embrace this new start in their lives as best I could. After all, divorce was commonplace and I’d already left home, so it should hardly have impacted on me in the same way that it would have with younger children.

But deep down it did. I felt I was the only one left who cared about our past. They were both charging ahead without a backwards glance.

In 1999, I married, keen to put down my own roots and regain a sense of security I hadn’t felt for years. By now, my mother had emigrated with her new husband to Canada, a move that made her deeply unhappy. In fact, it was the catalyst causing her to question — years too late — whether she should have left my father at all.

End's begginning: It was on a skiing holiday when Shona was 17 that her mother Diane realised the marriage was over
He, on the other hand, was in Fiji, enjoying life to the full — not to mention the many attentions of young Fijian women desperate to hook a Western man.

They both flew back to the UK for my wedding and what I remember most about them being there is how self-absorbed they’d become.

My father spent the entire evening trying to escape the drunken ruminations of my mother so he could woo my maid of honour into bed.

My mother was simply miserable and didn’t seem to care that it showed. I wondered, afterwards, if they’d always had this selfish streak and perhaps I’d just never noticed?

As I threw myself into my own family life, embracing the highs and lows of raising small children, my parents seemed to become more myopic than ever and increasingly distant from me. It was as if, with our family unit disbanded, they had forgotten how to be good parents.

When, in 2005, my father decided to remarry — to a 25-year-old Fijian girl — he invited me to the wedding, but only if I came alone. When I explained it was a little difficult to travel half way around the world leaving several small children behind, his justification was staggering. ‘What you don’t understand,’ he explained, ‘is that it does not look very good for me to have my grandchildren at my wedding.’

Needless to say, I didn’t attend and the fault line between us grew even wider. Since then, he has shown scarcely any interest in his grandchildren and flatly refuses to discuss anything about our past life with me, dismissing it all as ‘history’.

I can understand how his new wife might feel threatened by the fact he had a family before her, but if you’re going to marry somebody who is nearly 60, what do you expect?

The thing that hurts me most is how effortless it has been for him to move on. By replacing my mother with a much younger model, and adopting a Fijian boy from the fishing village (the son he never had), he has self-styled a whole new family and moved me to the periphery of his affections. He is playing the role of a father all over again, except this time I’m not part of the production.

A few years ago, I tried to tell him how much his behaviour was hurting me. I explained it wasn’t the fact he had remarried that was the problem; more the way he had shunted me down his list of priorities.

His response was to send me a letter saying he had no idea why I felt this way and if I carried on in this manner he was going to put me in the ‘too difficult’ box and move on.

Since then, we have emailed sporadically, but there is no wind left in the sails. At Christmas, I sent him an email with a photograph of the children sledging and received nothing back. Painful as it is, I have decided to leave it at that. And I doubt I’ll ever hear from him again.

With my mother, I made a conscious decision in January to break off contact and I’ve told her this is what I’m doing. Due to alcohol, she’s incapable of being a good mother or grandmother and the things she has said to me when she’s been drinking are hurtful and manipulative.

On this basis, I need to draw a line and protect myself from the self-destructive path she has chosen.

So with both my parents there’s been no final straw or death knell. More a painful realisation over time that they care more about themselves than they do about me. I’ve spent hours wondering if maybe I’m the problem. Perhaps my expectations are too high?

Shona in her 20s: Her father didn't want her children to ruin his second wedding in Fiji

With no siblings to compare notes with it’s easy to assume I’m the common denominator. After all, as Oscar Wilde once succinctly put it: ‘To lose one parent may be regarded as a misfortune. To lose both looks like carelessness.’

But the reality is I feel let down by them both. I look at other people with reliable, helpful parents who contribute something to their lives and I feel I’m lacking in love and support. Sure, they live abroad, which is logistically difficult. But the real problem is they’ve become strangers — two people who no longer have my best interests at heart.

In a way, I’ve been grieving for something that ceased to exist years ago. I’m lucky enough to have a loving husband and four children, but I still, sometimes, feel incredibly alone in the world.

There’s no point of reference for where I’ve reached, nobody to share the past with. I wish I had somebody who remembers the Shona before marriage and children — the work in progress bit.

I envy those who have close links with their family, who know, for sure, where their values and beliefs come from. I feel I’ve had to start all over again from the ground up.

Despite the fact children divorcing themselves from their parents is a growing trend, I don’t know anyone else in my position.

Sometimes it seems I am surrounded by other people’s supportive parents — picking up children from school, attending class assemblies and getting together for lovely family Sunday lunches.

It makes me feel ridiculously jealous because I crave this stability and family support while knowing it’s not something I’m ever going to have myself.

I never imagined I would reach this point of no return. But it must be where I am, otherwise I could never bring myself to write this article. And if I genuinely feel there’s no going back, then what’s the point of prolonging the agony any further? Far easier to cut off, move on and concentrate on my own family. That way, at least one day, I might stop caring.

As for my children, they understand their grandmother cannot see them because she drinks and they hardly know my father anyway so they don’t miss him.

Besides, they do see my husband’s parents, so they have some idea of what grandparents are.

In the meantime, I tell my children I love them daily. I tell them there are guarantees in life and one of them is that for as long as I’m around they can always rely on me. No matter what happens in the future, my role as their mother will be unconditional and permanent.

I know the time will come when I’ll be that embarrassingly proud grandma clapping furiously in the front row at school Nativity plays.

Will I cast my mind back and feel regret at what my own parents have missed? Probably. But it’s too late. And for that, they’ve got nobody to blame but themselves.

ini di ambil dari forum yang berdiskus mengenai pengalaman pembaca yang  yang lain....berdasarkan penulisan artikel diatas:

:Well, I for one can agree with Shonas plight. My mother died last week, we hadnt spoken for years and she has requested that I do not attend her funeral even. I have never done anything untoward my parents, just lived my life away from their rule book. I have a happy lovely family of my own which I cherish, and would never punish any of my children for being themselves. Nothing I have ever accomplished as hit the mark with them, they recall any of my mistakes with ease but any positive bits of my life they choose to forget or refute. I have even been stopped from laying her to rest because they are keeping the ashes at her family home. By cutting off me they have also cut off their granchildren but are not remotely interested. Once a black sheep always a black sheep. R.I.P mum x

- collette,

 I too have had to cut all ties with my father. He has made the effort to see my children once since they were born, and has since taken up with a former thai prostitute. He's not returned to the UK for a number of years, leaving me to take care of his elderly parents, not easy when they live the other side of the country and with small children. My final email to him was in June last year to tell him my grandmother (his mum) was in hospital following a heartattack and that my grandfather (a 90 year old blind and deaf gentleman) was completely lost and bewildered at home. His curt reply was "I'm sorry to hear that", but didn't even pick up the phone to either my grandfather or the hospital ward. When the thai woman has spent all his money, I hope he doesn't expect to come crawling back into our lives, because we've now moved on.

- me,

"I tell them there are guarantees in life and one of them is that for as long as I’m around they can always rely on me. No matter what happens in the future, my role as their mother will be unconditional and permanent. " I should imagine your mother felt exactly this way when you were the age your children are now. I can't believe that you think she spent your childhood planning on being the bane of your life when you reached adulthood. You do not know what will happen in the future any more than she did.

- Sarah,

Firstly, I'll bet her father begins to miss her and her kids when he's old and helpless. It seems that's when regrets set in. Of course, they are of the selfish sort - who's going to take care of me in my old age, why didn't I keep in contact with Jenny, etc. I've worked with the elderly and see it from time to time. Next, I experienced the male-turn-off-feelings thing when I got divorced. I was stunned at how quickly my ex moved on and how he had not a single emotion left for me or the past. I was completely dead to him. Is this a male thing? Gentlemen out there, can you answer this? Do men disengage from feelings completely once it's over? At any rate, I suspect that her father sees her as baggage extending from his ex, and thus unneccessary. Last, I do suggest that she go for help, either through a counselor (I know that Brits are not too fond of this approach but it does help) or through an ACOA meeting. She needs to talk to people who've been their and done it.

- Me,
The first thing I noticed in the photo's was how very "untactile" the Mum is with her. Since my grandson has been tiny I've put an arm around his tummy on the swing and held on with one arm myself - you can never be sure when small fingers might let go - and in the other photo's where you would sling your arm around your child the Mum has her hands in front of her - certainly not around the daughters shoulder or waist, so I think this Mum is an unemotionaldistant type Mum. It's sad not all parents are created equal - I had good loving parents, and I believe I'm a good loving parent myself - though divorced. I'm sorry for you - but I can tell you are trying very hard to get over it.
We used to think that family was family, that you were somehow obligated to remain in touch and help out if needed, whether you liked it or not and no matter how miserable your family members made you. If there's a growing trend towards "divorcing" one's parents or children, it's because people have realized that there's no good reason to continue putting up with someone who really doesn't care about your welfare, no reason to knuckle under to their terms for the relationship if those terms result in significant distress. You don't have to do this simply because you are related to someone. Life's too short. It works both ways, of course. You may find that you are not the person doing the cutting off, that you are BEING cut off. Perhaps the reason is a bad one, but you can't force yourself on people who do not want you in their lives.

- Lili,

Shona, you sound like a wonderful person. Please look in the mirror and tell yourself every day that what happened with your parents is not your fault, in any way. Your parents were children who never grew up, never learned duty and responsibility, like so many of the "me" generation. I have a similar situation, and I have found that the best cure is to consciously break the cycle with your own family. So put your heart and soul into being the best wife and mother you can be. Give yourself totally to your husband and lovely children, and put them first. The rewards will amaze you.

- Elizabeth,
My maternal grandmother made huge sacrifices for my mother as, as far as she was concerned, she was a mother for life and her children absolutely always came first. Her daughter, my mother couldn't be any more different. She left me to be with another man when I was still a child and I was always a very long way down her list of priorities. In my 30 years alive, I have yet to encounter anyone as selfish as her. I am now a mother to a daughter and I will do my utmost to be there every single day of that girls life, no matter what. I will, like my grandmother was, be a mother forever, but I don't feel like a daughter any more. I don't feel like I've lost anything though, as I don't think there was really any love there to lose.

- Happy :),

Hankies were at the ready, I started to fill up and had a little weep, when I read this sad story, I can't begin to imagine what's like wanting to "divorce" one's parents. When I'm lucky, very lucky to come from a loving home. Very best wishes and good luck to Shona and her little ones. Who know that they will never never be short of love,hugs and kisses from a loving and a lovely Mum. I'll be thinking of you in my prayers Shona. Keep smiling

I walked out at 14 and didn't speak a word to them for 7 years, until it was likely I was going to die and I decided to clear up all loose ends in my life before I went. I survived. I have some contact, but usually just a short email or whatnot every few months. I don't feel like I have a family. I certainly don't feel like I could turn to them for support. I don't feel I know what it's like to be part of a family. The only person who ever loved me was my gran. She died in january after many years of dementia and I just wanted to go with her. I feel alone.

- Relaxing,

I'm from Latin America, so the decision of cutting them off is not very well appreciated there,where "family comes first" is practically engraved on people since they are born so I totally understand you, thou I did had a very traumatic childhood. I was abused by my stepfather for years and my mother stood by him. The only support I received was from my gran, who was my fierce defence. Still, I decided to pretend that nothing happened and kept peace with my mother, as I was so scared to be cast aside for not having a normal family (why is the child who ALWAYS feels so guilty?) Two years ago, my gran got sick, and my mother (who was her guardian) took her into a horrible care home and bough my stepfather a plot of land with my gran's money who happens to despise him cuz what he did to me. It was the last straw form her. I can't bear to look at her face and keep pretending. We didn't even argue, I just told her to never talk to me any more. It wasn't so hard for her to do so.

- Marlene,

Shona is obviously at the beginning of the ‘divorce process’. Things are really very hard then. You question your decision and yourself all the time. I decided to walk away from a toxic father. He was an alcoholic too. I know the envy for the relationship other people have with their father. Mine died a few years ago and I honestly had and have no regrets. He chose his life and I chose mine. I have lived a much happier life without him. I made the right decision for me. Don’t get me wrong, it has taken me almost 20 years to accept that this was the only thing for me to do, it has been really hard, but staying in that poisonous relationship would have been worse.

- Ange,
I was so sad to read this article. I sadly lost my beloved dad over Christmas at the ripe old age of 83. I am heartbroken but I also know how blessed my 2 brothers and I have been having such wonderfully loving, kind and nurturing parents. We are doing our best to keep mum going as we love her just as much. My heart goes out to people who have never had, or no longer have, a close relationship with their mum and dad. It is just priceless. x

- jane facer,

I cut off all 5 members of my immediate family, no to mention the various uncles and aunts and cousins, after my parents both died. My mum died from alcoholism, after bringing me up where I suffered violence, and all manner of things, which I won't go into. The whole family was dysfunctional, in every way, and some of their ways were very dysfunctional to say the least - I cannpt write it here as it would not be printed Their behaviour led me towards a nervous breakdown. It was the best thing that I have ever done! I feel reborn as though I now have a second life, and I am so happy. Never would I get back in touch with my family. I have put the past behind me as though they never existed.

- Emma,

Feel so sad for you Shona. It sounds like your father had narcissistic personality disorder given the way he cut you out of his life so easily. Although it is unusual to have no parental contact there are more of us who have regular contact but it is difficult and unhealthy so don't always feel jealous - you can't choose your parents unfortunately! I hope you find some peace.

- nicola,

Monday, 7 February 2011

dunia yang lagi satu...

Ingatkan kita aja ada benda benda ni suma, tapi mereka punya pun ada lagi hebat ada gambor lak.. issh ngeri..
Tapi difikirkan lagi negara yang tua ini banyak sejarahnya dari awal yang penuh pertumpahan darah. Bayangkan kotanya sekarang dahulu kalanya penuh sejarah jika dikaji balik beratus tahun, ribu yang lampau banyak la tempat yang keras.
Kalau orang Marble Arch tu diawal abad, merupakan tempat menggantung orang..dianggarkan didalam setahun dikala itu sejumlah 1,200 orang di gantung disitu.

"The arch also stands close to the site of the Tyburn gallows (sometimes called 'Tyburn Tree'), a place of public execution from 1388 until 1793".Thanks Wiki.
Skarang Marble Arch tu sebahagian dari oxford street dan hydepark lane dimana pusat perniagaan terkemuka dan hotel bertaraf dunia semua disitu...ish ngeri ye..

Kalau sesiapa ada satelitte tv tu, rajin rajin tengok documentary dari historical channel, kerana semua fakta  ini hasil penggalian dan penyelidikan archives mereka dipelbagai pusat dan orangahli sejarah tempatan  untuk mensahihkan sejarah purba mereka.

Tapi awas: ada program 2 lain dari  segolongan yang merampas tanah orang,dengan  mengaku hak mereka beribu ribu tahun dan cuba menggunakan sains dan technology untuk mengaburi fakta yang sebenar;semata mata nak tunjukkan apa yg dipertuntutkan adalah Bani tu la...sapa lagi..ini kena tengok dengan hati hati..

 Dibawah adalah hal yang tidak directly bersambung dengan cerita di atas, tapi di daerah Surrey ini adalah sekitar kawasan yang bersejarah. Ianya kawasan satu daerah yang mana di penuhi oleh sejarah pertempuran dan diakhirnya demokrasi dilahirkan - bill of right.(diambil dari blog kawan dan tenet).

MAKA tidak hairan lah banyak kesan purba dahulu artifact  lama ditemui di daerah ini. Penemuan di kubur lama dan penempatan lama di kawasan ini derdasarkan dengan gangguan para normal di taman permainan, dimana kajian dan siasatan dijalankan. Berdasarkan penemuan ini maka keluar lagi sejarah purba dulu kala hasil dari siasatan dan selidikan..

Agaknya dari istana windsor tu mesti berhantu .. sebab banyak bangunan lama....
imagine orang main ride kat taman air tu mesti menakutkan kalau bebudak yang lemah semangat mak oi ngeri nya.. imagine la omputih kan ada tu tak suka bising bising, agaknya bila org ramai main rides bising bising mesti hidupan lain alam tu bengkek aja.. buat apa apa tah out of  spite pada pelawat yang memekak kat rumah mereka.. ngerinya..

Article dibawah diambil dari yahoo news with thanks:

:Bosses at a Surrey theme park have relocated one of its new rides after workers reported ghostly goings-on at the site.

Related photos
Bosses Move 'Haunted' Theme Park Ride

Enlarge photo .Staff building the water ride at Thorpe Park said they had encounted several strange phenomena, including what appeared to be a headless monk.

There were reports of objects being moved, workers feeling like someone was watching over their shoulders and sudden cold feelings being experienced.

A paranormal detection agency was called in by park bosses to carry out tests and found that an ancient burial ground or settlement could have been disturbed.

Managers at the theme park decided to relocate the ride to another area and also called in a forensic team to carry out further investigations.

Storm Surge, a 20m- (64ft-) tall water ride at Thorpe Park, was originally meant to have been built in an area on the site known as Monk's Walk.

The old footpath has linked the ruins of nearby Chertsey Abbey to Thorpe Church since the year 666 AD.

The ride's foundations would have been over 15m (49ft) deep in an area of the theme park where stone coffins have previously been excavated.

Paranormal expert Jim Arnold, who carried out tests at the site, said: "Results were picked up immediately, with orbs, ghostly images in photography and ouija reaction results being strongest around the site where they were proposing to build Storm Surge.

"The results were so strong we felt the only explanation could be that an ancient burial ground or settlement was being disturbed, prompting the extra paranormal activity."

Forensic geophysicist Peter Masters has now been called in to analyse the site, using deep ground radar.

He said: "From the preliminary investigations, we have picked up signatures similar to that of a burial ground - possibly ancient.

"Although this could simply be an old building, with Thorpe Park's history the investigation is definitely worth continuing.":


::A real white knuckle ride: 'Headless monk' seen by workmen forces Thorpe Park to relocate water slide::

By DMa1l Reporter
On 7th February 2011

  • Storm Surge ride was planned for footpath linking ruins of Chertsey Abbey to Thorpe Church since AD666
A headless monk, a sudden chill, objects moving of own accord.
A new ride at an amusement park? No, the strange, seemingly paranormal, behaviour was experienced by workmen building a water ride at Thorpe Park, one of the country's biggest theme parks.
There were reports of workers feeling like someone was watching over their shoulder and sudden cold feelings being experienced.
As a result of the ghostly sightings, and fears that an ancient burial ground has been disturbed, the project was moved to another site.
  image taken near Monk's Walk
This image was taken at Monk's Walk in Thorpe Park by the South West London Paranormal Society team who investigated the site. They said the vague white mist appeared in a number of images but was not visible to the naked eye. However, they did add that it could just as likely be to do with the weather as the paranormal

thorpe park investigation
A figure (circled) appears in a photo of one of the investigation team (right). 'Is this just mist, or someone passing by? You decide' is the question posed by the group which investigated the claims of a headless monk wandering around the theme park
A paranormal detection agency was then called in to the park in Chertsey, Surrey, to carry out tests and found that a burial ground or settlement could have been disturbed.
Managers at the park decided to relocate the ride to another area of the park and also called in a forensic team to carry out further investigations.
The 64ft-tall water ride, Storm Surge, was originally planned for an area known as Monk's Walk, an old footpath that has linked the ruins of nearby Chertsey Abbey to Thorpe Church since AD666.
Thorpe Park handout photo of Peter Masters investigating an area 
of the theme park in Surrey thought to be haunted by an ancient burial 
Forensic geophysicist Peter Masters, seen here in Thorpe Park, has been called in to analyse the site, using deep ground radar. He said: 'From the preliminary investigations, we have picked up signatures similar to that of a burial ground - possibly ancient'
New roller coaster ride Nemisis at Thorpe Park
Managers at Thorpe Park decided to relocate the ride to another area of the park after reports of paranormal behaviour
The ride's foundations would have been over an area of the park where stone coffins have previously been excavated.

'The results were so strong, we felt the only explanation could be that an ancient burial ground or settlement was being disturbed, prompting the extra paranormal activity'
Mike Vallis, divisional director of Thorpe Park, said: 'It became apparent that something strange was going on when teams started clearing Storm Surge's initial site.
'Staff reports of eerie goings-on shot up and the only physical change in the park, at that time, was the beginning of ground preparation work for the new ride.
'As employees were getting freaked out, we decided to call on an expert to see whether there was anything to report but had no idea of the dramatic effects.'
Jim Arnold, of South West London Paranormal, said: 'We carry out these kinds of investigations quite regularly, with medium to weak results being reported on a weekly basis.
'Thorpe Park, however, was more striking as results were picked up immediately, with orbs, ghostly images in photography and ouija reaction results being strongest around the site where they were proposing to build Storm Surge.
'The results were so strong, we felt the only explanation could be that an ancient burial ground or settlement was being disturbed, prompting the extra paranormal activity.'
Forensic geophysicist Peter Masters, of Cranfield University, has since been called in to analyse the site, using deep ground radar.
He said: 'From the preliminary investigations, we have picked up signatures similar to that of a burial ground - possibly ancient.
'Although this could simply be an old building, with Thorpe Park's history, the investigation is definitely worth continuing.'
Scary: Ride at the theme park in Chertsey, Surrey. New attraction 
Storm Surge has been moved because of ghost fears
Visitors savouring one of the rides at the theme park. Mike Vallis, divisional director of Thorpe Park, said: 'It became apparent that something strange was going on when teams started clearing Storm Surge's initial site'

Kalau kita ingat gambar putri diana naik ride dengan anak anak dia, kat sinilah...

Berdasarkan lapuran artikel pelbagai gangguan dan perubahan dirasakan.. agaknya yang didalam tanah tu antara percubaan  nak communicate pada mereka 2 untuk jangan ganggu tempat persemadian mereka etc..
Dah penat bersuara pada yang hidup, tapi tak de response, jadinya dia buatla benda yang pelik pelik... hihi .. kalau didengar oleh yang hidup di situ mahu jadinya kecoh histerical ...wallahuaalam...
-berkongsi dunia-

Saturday, 5 February 2011

anak ADHD

Cutting out some suspect foods could help calm ADHD children   Wrtiiten By Jenny Hope

Children with ADHD should be tried on special diets to trace foods that may trigger disruptive behaviour, doctors claim.

They say diet should come before drugs, such as Ritalin, that are often prescribed to calm hyperactivity at school.

Research shows restricting the range of foods given to children with ADHD – attention deficit hyperactivity disorder – can lead to significantly better behaviour.

Natural solution: Changing a child's diet could calm ADHD, says new research

Suspect foods are taken out and then re-introduced into the diet to detect which are causing problems, a report by Dutch researchers in The Lancet medical journal says.

In a study of 100 children aged four to eight with ADHD, half were given an ‘elimination’ diet where they were only allowed a few foods such as rice, meat, vegetables, pears and water.

Over time they were allowed different foods including wheat, eggs, peanuts, milk, soy and fish.

Preferable: Diet should be used before medication such as Ritalin

The remainder were given a healthy diet. The study found ‘significant improvements’ in children on a restricted diet.

Professor Jan Buitelaar, one of the lead researchers at Radboud University Nijmegen Medical Centre, said: ‘We think dietary intervention should be considered in all children with ADHD.’

But he said the diets should be tried only with medical supervision and for no longer than five weeks at a time.


kucing di panggil jadi juri

Jangan pandang rendah tau kucing ada deria bau yang tajam. kalau dia jadi juri kes apa sekalipun dia akan dapat sniff apa yang disorokkan.
So watch out out there..when the cats rule, you cannot hide.
to non cat lover or animal lover, watch out too - start be nice to the animal..their own kind dah dipanggil serve as a jury....

A tabby cat has been selected for jury duty in the US after his owners registered him on a state census form. Skip related content

Cat summoned for jury service

Enlarge photo .The bizarre letter was sent to the cat, which was listed in the pets section of the census, by a court in Boston, Massachusetts calling on him for duty.

Cat owners Anna and Guy Esposito wrote to the court asking the family pet, named Sal, to be excused from service because he doesn't speak or understand English.

Mrs Esposito reportedly included a letter from her vet confirming that the cat was a 'domestic short-haired neutered feline' and not human.

However, the request for the cat's exemption was refused by a jury commissioner and Mrs Esposito was told that Sal 'must attend' Suffolk Superior Crown Court.

She said: "When they ask him guilty or not guilty, what's he supposed to say - meow?"

"Sal is a member of the family so I listed him on the last census form under pets but there has clearly been a mix-up."

The Daily Mail reported that Sal could have accidentally ended up on the juror list when paperwork was misread at the last census.

According to the Massachusetts judicial branch website, US citizens who 'do not speak and understand English sufficiently well may be disqualified.'

If Sal's application for disqualification is denied, the cat is expected in court on 23 March.

taken from yahoo new with many thanks

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disini ada list buku yang elok dibaca