A Travellerspoint blog

March 2009

Back In The Saddle Again & A Night At The Local

Hey Hey and a Big G'Day toya, Bike riding huh! Who ever thought I could have lasted nine months without a bike ride? After killing two bikes and nearly riding myself in to the ground in Fujian Province I promised myself big long rest from the bike and to take it easy and walk for the year. It has never been easy and I guess it's been a lot like an alcoholic walking around tonguing for a beer while everyone around him is happily sinking a few coldies. It started off extremely hard and got a little easier but over the last several months I've been walking around and watching in despair as people rode on by me with a big happy smile on their faces and today it simply got too much. I think I was seriously doing well until I went on my walking adventure out to where the Silk Road began several weeks ago and on the way back into Xian I came across a bike store. As hard as I tried I couldn't make it past the door. There they were all gleaming and silently calling my name and right there and then I nearly caved in. Believe it or not, I actually did last nine months without setting a single foot on to loving peddle. It has probably been the hardest time I've had in many decades, especially since arriving in China four years ago. I first started 'riding' when I was aged ten or so when I began my first paper round. One paper round became two and soon I was completing two in the same time as my friends finished one. When I first moved out of home I took a few years off but then it began seeping into my blood again. Why did I stop riding? I guess because I never took a rest for too many years. Every day teaching Primary School, for many hours dancing, singing, walking, running playing and on top of that yelling to allow up to eighty kids hear you. Then walking for an hour at lunch time and after school every night going for a two to three hour ride followed by weekend rides that lasted no less than five or six hours each day. Then add all that on top of my Beers N Noodles Adventures and walking six to eight hours a day. By the end of my time in Fujian my energy levels were so depleted that even teaching felt like hard work and when you love your job as much as I do then you know it is time for something to be put on the shelf for awhile. So as hard as it was I decided that after I killed my second bike in Fujian I wouldn't buy a new one. That takes my bike telly to three in four years that haven't survived my time in their school. The poor buggers, I really do look after them but things just have a life span. Tonight the Chinese English Teachers and I decided it was time for me to part with my cash and we went in search of a bike store, a task that was much harder than we expected. After about an hour we found one that had some actual real bikes in it. The bargaining lasted for well over half an hour but in the end I got the bike I wanted for ten Yuan more than I wanted to pay but hey, can't complain when he'd already gone down by nearly two hundred Yuan. After thanking the girls for their help I set my foot upon peddle and off I went! I simply followed my front wheel like I usually do and it took me along the river out to the western villages and then back riding through the villages at the foot of the southern mountains. I then headed north and up Pagoda Hill and out to the northern villages and back and around eight thirty I finally found myself back beneath the blanket of soft city lights. Four hours after I handed over my cash I was carrying my bike up three flights of stairs! So much for taking it easy.....to begin with anyhow. What a beautiful feeling to feel so free. So apart from my rekindled love affair with a set of peddles not much has been happening really. Luo Wei has been working seven days a week for the past nearly three weeks and the weather has been off and on. I've spent my weekends walking and have caught myself stopped in mid stride staring off into the distance wishing I had to time to walk out that far. Classes have been totally awesome and we have been having so much fun. Luo Wei was finally given a weekend last weekend so I headed back to Xian and we spent the weekend relaxing in the hotel room watching TV and talking. We headed across to what I call The Local a few times for a big meal and a few Jim Beams. The local is actually the Youth Hostel across the road. I've made quite a few friends there so it is good to catch up for a beer or two every now and then. As for the near future. One of my family's best friends arrived yesterday in Xian, his wife came a month ago and we will catch up this coming weekend. When I first came to China nine years ago I stayed with her family as she is a local Xian Girl who met a local Melbourne Man when she was visiting Australia many years ago. They were here nearly two years ago and I began my 2007 Summer Beers N Noodles Adventure with them in Xian and then Luoyang City. They then headed back to Xian and I headed further east to Kaifeng City where I first met my happy Peachy Squeeze Luo Wei. She was walking on the opposite side of a busy road to me. After our eyes locked we met somewhere in the middle and have been together ever since. The weekend after next I will be finally catching up with my buddy Andrew who is not only a good friend but the guy who has been looking after my teeth since my early twenties. Over many years we developed a happy friendship and have kept in touch ever since I left that area of Victoria. His daughters have been learning Mandarin for many years and each year he brings his family across to China to allow them to spend a week or two in a 'real' Chinese school where they attend classes and catch up with friends from their previous visit. Sadly though each past year I've been in a totally different part of China. Happily this year I am teaching in the north and being only two hours away from Xian City we will finally catch up for those promised Beers N Noodles, a walk around the city and we will then head to the lovely Hua Shan (mountain) where thankfully due to time restrictions they will be taking the cable car to the top. I heard you all gasp but by then my legs will be so tired and jelly like after my first two weeks riding in nine months. Believe me I think I will enjoy that cable car ride so much that I might even take it back down again. Next month sometime I will also be clicking chopsticks and beers with my buddy Policeman Brad from Guangxi Province. For those of you who haven't been reading my blog since 'Way back When', Brad is probably my longest friend here in China and since I left Guangxi Province he has been looking after my beautiful dream bike. Costing around four times the amount of the bike I purchased today it is easiest the most awesome bike I have ever owned and probably ever will own when you compare the price of bikes here in China to those back in Australia. For those of you who don't know who Brad is...he's kind of like a target! Being a high ranking Drug Policeman who patrols the Laos/Vietnamese and Chinese borders he's been shot at quite a bit but he's also drank his fair share of safe beers with me back in the Tianyang Beers & Inners and Outters BBQ Area. I must admit that when we took off for our Vietnam/China Border Beers N Noodles Adventure back in 2006 I was a little worried to begin with, I found myself thinking, bloody hell what if someone recognises him. The only trouble we did run into was the fact that he could barely understand anyone around him and they him so I had to play charades on many occasions to find somewhere to stay for the night. Down there not many people speak Mandarin. Nor do they speak any of the local dialects from around the Tianyang town /Baise City area. So, Aussie Aussie Aussie! Oi Oi Oi! Poor Luo Wei is going to be so totally surrounded by fast talkers that her head will spin. Strangely though she has never had a problem with me talking at my normal fast Australian pace yet when she talks to Americans or some Canadians she seems to have a real problem with the slowness of their accents. Even stranger though is the fact that it has always been this way so it isn't that she has become used to my fast Aussie Accent. I've never understood how it can be this way. Shouldn't it actually be the opposite way around? Or shouldn't it have been that way when we first met? Beers N Noodles toya.....shane ________________________________________________ The soundtrack to this entry was by the first lady of Song! The lady who could out swing anyone at the time. The lovely Ella Fitzgerald. The album was 'Gold'. ________________________________________________

Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike


Xian Weekend & New Bike

Xian Weekend & New Bike

Posted by eddakath 17:00 Archived in China Comments (0)

Ancient Whispers From The Silk Road

Hey Hey and a Big G'Day toya, The Silk Road. What images come to mind when you read these words? I've always been a big Silk Road fan and when I either hear or read these words instantly images of camel caravans winding their way through huge mountains and across scorching deserts come to mind. Besides smelly camels, barely habitable and isolated lands and heat I think mainly of the beautiful colours of the spices and the fabrics that were once transported. Of course there was much more than these two things being transported but for me they are always the two things that come to mind. I then think of the merchants and the pilgrims stringing their way along the thread of oasis towns until they reach their destination, some to disembark and others to continue their journey towards the next oasis town.. Between these oasis towns images of military garrisons and tombs then spring forth. The last thing that comes to my mind is probably the first thing that one should think of when they hear the words the 'Silk Road' and that is 'information.' We now have the internet, prior to the internet was television, prior to television were phones, prior to phones there was snail mail, prior to snail mail.....um.....go and ask your parents or grandparents as it all gets a bit obscure for me around about there. I remember black and white television, writing letters by hand and putting on a record or single! Anyhow, somewhere between us dropping from the trees and leaving the forests to farm the land, store things in jars for the future, build pyramids and me putting on a record (be it the Beatles or KISS) there was the worlds first internet that was actually played out in person and this of course made it the worlds first information superhighway. Ladies and Gentlemen, I give you the Silk Road! I spent the weekend in Xian City with lovely Luo Wei and on Saturday while she was resting after a long week at work I took myself on a walking adventure that began at the Drum Tower, through the Muslim Quarter and then outside the cities ancient walls. It ended where the Original Silk Road actually began or for some ended. I wasn't expecting much when I got there nor did I find much other than a large statue of a camel caravan covered by children of all ages. But for me it was like visiting Egypt and going to the pyramids, it was just one of those places that to actually visit is like a huge tick on the even larger 'to visit before I die' list. Imagine the stories that area could tell if it could speak! Or maybe mime, use sign language, write emails or even create its own home page. Maybe it does tell stories of ancient dangers, romances and smelly camels if we where to sit and listen to the near silence. Maybe if we sat long enough we could hear its whispers floating on the breeze. Sadly for me I am in China and it is never near silent here. Also I had been listening to Machine Head Live on my MP3 so by the time I arrived I could barely hear the children who were climbing all over the huge statue and if you have never been to China and heard how loud a group of Chinese children can be, they could easily out do a Slayer or Machine Head crowd who have been impatiently waiting to enter the hall for several hours. And that's after too many beers! Below can be found some information I found on Wikipedia on the Silk Road. I've added just under half of what I have put together because I want to save the rest for my adventure way west to Kashgar maybe next summer. But then again, maybe the 2009 Summer Beers N Noodles Adventure will find me along the east coast. Luo Wei has never seen Big Water before so it would be a trip to take here to the coast. Plus I haven't seen Big Water for four years now and being an Australian that's like living without Home and Away, beers, bbq's, rock N roll and bloody gum trees! Beers N Noodles toya.....shane PS: The photos can be found beneath all text like usual.

If you're not a Silk Road fan the first three paragraphs will be enough BUT it really is worth taking the time to read the rest because the Silk Road and the exchange between the East and West along with its huge profits has affected much of the history of the world during these last three millennia. Need I say more...now please, continue. ___________________________________________ The soundtrack to this entry was by SOD The album was 'Bigger Than The Devil' ___________________________________________ The Silk Road extending from Southern Europe through Arabia, Somalia, Egypt, Persia, India and Java until it reaches China.The Silk Road is an extensive interconnected network of trade routes across the Asian continent connecting East, South, and Western Asia with the Mediterranean world, including North Africa and Europe. The Silk Road was not only a conduit for silk, but also for many other products. They were very important paths for cultural and technological transmission by linking traders, merchants, pilgrims, missionaries, soldiers, nomads and urban dwellers between China, India, Persia and Mediterranean countries for over two thousand years. Extending over 5,000 miles, the routes enabled people to transport trade goods, especially luxuries such as silk, satins, and other fine fabrics, musk, other perfumes, spices, and medicines, jewels, glassware and even rhubarb, while simultaneously serving as a conduit for the spread of knowledge, ideas, cultures, and diseases between different parts of the world in China, India, Asia Minor and the Mediterranean. Trade on the Silk Road was a significant factor in the development of the great civilizations of China, India, Egypt, Persia, Arabia, and Rome, and in several respects helped lay the foundations for the modern world. Although the term the Silk Road implies a continuous journey, very few who traveled the route traversed it from end to end. For the most part, goods were transported by a series of agents on varying routes and were traded in the bustling mercantile markets of the oasis towns. The Central Asian part of the trade route was expanded around 114 B.C. by the Han Dynasty, largely through the missions and explorations of Zhang Qian as earlier trade across the continents had already existed. In the late Middle Ages, transcontinental trade over the land routes of the Silk Road declined as sea trade increased. As it extends westwards from the ancient commercial centers of China, the continental Silk Road divides into the northern and southern routes bypassing the Taklamakan Desert and Lop Nur. The northern route, which is the original Silk Road, starts at Chang'an (now called Xi'an)</b>, the capital of the ancient Chinese Empire at the time when Han Wudi (one of the greatest emperors in China's history) ended the harassment by nomadic tribes in about 1st Century BC. The northern route travels northwest through the Chinese province of Gansu from Xian City in Shaanxi Province, and splits into three further routes, two of them following the mountain ranges to the north and south of the Taklamakan Desert to rejoin at Kashgar; and the other going north of the Tian Shan mountains through Turfan, Talgar and Almaty (in what is now southeast Kazakhstan). The routes split west of Kashgar with one branch heading down the Alai Valley towards Termez and Balkh, while the other traveled through Kokand in the Fergana Valley, and then west across the Karakum Desert towards Merv, joining the southern route briefly. One of the branch routes turned northwest to the north of the Aral and Caspian seas then and on to the Black Sea. The "Silk Road" essentially came into being from the 1st century BCE, following these efforts by Uyghurs in East Turkestan to consolidate a road to the Western world and India, both through direct settlements in the area of the Tarim Basin and diplomatic relations with the countries of the Dayuan, Parthians and Bactrians further west. The heyday of the Silk Road corresponds, on its west end, to the Byzantine Empire, Sassanid Empire Period to Il Khanate Period in the Nile-Oxus section and Three Kingdoms to Yuan Dynasty in the Sinitic zone in its east end. Trade between East and West also developed on the sea, between Alexandria in Egypt and Guangzhou in China, fostering across the Indian Ocean. The Silk Road represents an early phenomenon of political and cultural integration due to inter-regional trade.

In its heyday, the Silk Road sustained an international culture that strung together groups as diverse as the Magyars, Armenians, and Chinese. With the disintegration of the Mongol Empire also came discontinuation of the Silk Road's political, cultural and economic unity. Turkmeni marching lords seized the western part of the Silk Road - the decaying Byzantine Empire. After the Mongol Empire, the great political powers along the Silk Road became economically and culturally separated. Accompanying the crystallization of regional states was the decline of nomad power, partly due to the devastation of the Black Death and partly due to the encroachment of sedentary civilizations equipped with gunpowder. The effect of gunpowder and early modernity on Europe was the integration of territorial states and increasing mercantilism; whereas on the Silk Road, gunpowder and early modernity had the opposite impact: the level of integration of the Mongol Empire could not be maintained, and trade declined (though partly due to an increase in European maritime exchanges). The Silk Road stopped serving as a shipping route for silk around 1400. The last available link on the Silk Road was completed in 1990, when the railway systems of China and Kazakhstan connected in Alataw Pass (Alashan Kou). Currently, the line is used by direct passenger service from Urumqi in China's Xinjiang to Almaty and Astana in Kazakhstan.

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road


The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

The Beginnings of the Ancient Silk Road

Posted by eddakath 17:00 Archived in China Comments (0)

The Months Wrapup and a Family Birthday Catchup

Hey Hey and a Big G'Day toya, Birthdays hey. Let's begin this blog with birthdays. They say its good to get most of them out of the way in as little time as possible that way you have less chance of forgetting them and therefore you can stay in the good books with almost everyone. So here goes; For a couple of days ago a big Yo Ho Ho and a bottle of rum to the wonderful man who is my Father for his birthday. He was blessed with my little sister as a present all those decades ago....hahahahahahaha, sorry Sis...a couple of years ago. Is that better! Yes my father and younger sister share the same birthday. I think Sis got a wee pit pissy last weekend with friends at the local and I happily got to talk to both Mum and Dad for Par Kettles birthday. It is always awesome to hear his voice and he nearly knocked me off my chair when he told me his latest purchase which I will take was a birthday present to both himself and to Mar Kettle. Man we live in a good time...seriously, no one has had it better than us. You can travel the world or live in a rural Chinese mountain rice field, plug in your computer and whamo, there are your friends and family right there before you. I for one count myself more than lucky for all this technology. Four years have flown by and without it I wouldn't know the younger members of my family and I'd much poorer than I already am due to the call costs between China and Australia. You see.....as I am writing this my niece Kristal just logged on to MSN...back in a tick. OK, NEXT on the list![/i] Some would call it today as I am writing it today but as of tomorrow it will no longer be today it will be tomorrow so I will just say, Hey Toots Ya Bloody Loser, Happy Freakin Birthday Mate! I give my brother strict instructions to give you a Chinese Burn for your birthday along with cake without cream and an empty bottle of beer...tee hee! Just joking buddy, hope you had a wonderful day. I tried sending an email this morning but as we had no classes all the teachers were on the internet so email was a complete bugger to use...and of course because it was just you I couldn't be bothered wasting anymore time on it and went and ate noodles instead...tee hee! And Lastly.[/i] Sme would call it tomorrow but soon it will be today and not long after it will then be known as yesterday but before I confuse myself any more than I have I will wish my mother the most wonderful birthday...for tomorrow...um...today....then yesterday. Whatever! Mar I'll be in Xian with Luo Wei this weekend so I'll see if you are on Chat tomorrow night from the hotel. You see, take your little travel computer, plug it in to the hotel wall and wallah! Instant freakin family...My god, I've turned my family into Sea Monkeys! Sea monkeys hey, oops family, where would we be without them? In someone else's I guess but no where near as happy!! I'm not sure about you but lately I've been so busy. So busy in fact that I haven't been able to continue with my Summer Beers N Noodles Adventure and take you for a walk around Guangzhou Cities Parks and busy back streets, but I'm hoping to return that that next week. The last few weekends I've spent in Xian City with Luo Wei doing not much more than shopping, walking, talking, eating, sleeping, reading and drinking beer and water. She the beers and me the water! Yeah right! Ok then, I had some beer too..tee hee! Over the past few weeks I've spent a lot of my free time thinking about and working on my Grade 1 & 2 Lesson Stuff. It took me nearly an entire term to really figure them out and how to keep them balanced so I left it until I felt that 'click' to begin writing all my lessons from last September. I have finally finished Grade 1 and will start on Grade 2 this very evening or maybe I will do a Guangzhou blog instead, I feel like a walk in a temple or a park. I guess could have easily written the lessons as I went along last term. I guess then they wouldn't have been written by a clown in the amusement park. I guess they would have been written by a clown standing at the gate observing those within. It's almost been a month since the new term started and I couldn't be more honest when I say that the kids and I are having such a wonderful time in class. I don't know how they actually could get better that last term as 99% of my classes run like a dream but it seems they are even more awesome than last term. Everyone's so full of energy and so open that it's like teaching a classroom full of sixty to seventy sponges, they just soak it all up and we all have a great time doing so. How many people do you know actually get paid for creating and having the most fun they possibly can! What's that? How's the weather? As you can see in the photos the weathers been very much up, down, here, there and everywhere. Grey one day, blue the next and then followed by snow which is then followed by a warmish blue sky day. No one seems to know what to wear so the easiest thing to do is wear as much as possible to school and take it from there. It is still cold during the day and even more colder at night but when I return from my walk I can still feel my entire face and all my toes and whilst I am writing all this jibber my hands remain toasty and warm. So I guess that about wraps up this catch up. The photos were taken over the past two weeks and what wonderful weeks they were. PS: I can't believe that Wrestling has hit China and that its now called the WWE.....?F?. PSS: Don't you just love the fact that 'Roast King'</b> chooses to 'steam and broil'cooking....tee hee! When I first saw the sign I kind of stood there and went Dah, its Roast King, you know as in ROAST King! Beers N Noodles toya.....shane _____________________________________________________________________________ The soundtrack to this entry was by a bunch of freaky home favourites of mine... ...The Fuck Fucks...The album was 'Here' ... Warning: don't eat a whole watermelon or a whole chicken while listening to this band! And I refuse to be the one to explain anything in the above line. Just don't do it. It's not good for you! ______________________________________________________________________________

Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family


Happy Birthday to most of my family

Happy Birthday to most of my family

Posted by eddakath 17:00 Archived in China Comments (0)