A Travellerspoint blog

October 2014

I Said Boy, Put The Cat Down & Go Apple Bobbing

Hey Hey and a Big G'Day toya,

Please Help Monochrome Moggies on National Black Cat Day, Thursday, 30th October 2014. Yes the day before nasty Halloween.

For some Halloween can be a little scary, For others such as those with black fur, It can be extremely life threatening and dangerous.

The real danger period for black furred animals starts mid September and this is when most animal shelters have to pull black furred animals off the adoption lists until after Halloween passes. Why? Because extremely stupid humans from many countries harbor malicious and stupidly inane superstitions about black cats (along with other black furred animals) and hunt, torture and kill them during the month of October.

This is not religion specific or an anti-religious issue. It is simply Stupid People from many cultures following stupid old world mythology.

<u>STIGMA AND SUPERSTITION </u>

Pity the black dog or cat when it comes to pet adoption as they have an additional challenge ahead of them which is known as 'Black Dog/Cat Syndrome’ and unknown to them there are many myths, superstitions and stigmas surrounding them.

Did you know that a black cat crossing your path from right to left is bad luck; But from left to right is said to be good luck? Were you aware that according to ancient folklore, The apparitions of black dogs were believed to be the unquiet ghosts of wicked souls?

Did you also know that even now in modern times, Black dogs and cats are the last to be adopted?

And did you know that according to statistics, They are the last to be adopted and the first to be euthanized.

<u>HOW BLACK CATS CAME TO HALLOWEEN</u>

Black cats are a classic Halloween symbol; But how did their special place in Halloween come to be?

Black cats have long served as objects of superstition and in Medieval France and Spain, black cats were considered bringers of bad luck and curses to any human they came near along with being associated with witchcraft. Many Medieval Germans believed themselves to be cursed if a black cat crossed their path from left to right. Black cats however, have also served as symbols of good luck in numerous cultures. In the British Islands, black cats are often believed to bring affluence to any house they occupied, in Japan they are also considered to bring good luck and in Ancient Egypt, black cats were worshipped as sacred.

<u>So how did black cats come to represent bad luck and spookiness in America? </u>

It all started with the Pilgrims in the Plymouth colony.

The Puritan Pilgrims distrusted anything associated with witches and sorcery, including black cats. They actively persecuted black cats ad it became a practice to burn black cats on Shrove Tuesday to protect the home from fire. After the anti-witch zeal had subsided in the colonies, black cats had been thoroughly cemented in popular legend right alongside witches. Decorators use them as a Halloween symbol, both alongside witches and independently, to add a frightful, unnerving ambience to their front steps, their green eyes spooking trick-or-treaters.

In addition to the stigma attached to them in folklore, Hollywood also positions them in an evil light. They are cast as companions to villains or symbolise impending doom. In the mental health arena, depression is commonly referred to as the Black Dog. To combat negative stigmas and to draw more positive attention to these animals, shelter workers will do such things as accessorise black cats and dogs with bright collars and bandanas and many shelters reduce their rates around Halloween to entice people to adopt darker hued animals.

Some even offer black cat adoption for free.

However, free black cat adoption around Halloween has experienced some serious backlash as pets being adopted for the purpose of Halloween can sometimes be done with ill-intent. Black cats have reportedly been tortured or used in ritualistic killings around the holiday. Also some owners have been known to use them as &#8216;living decorations’

before abandoning them after the Halloween period. Due to this, in many countries animal welfare organisations simply stop the adoption process in an attempt to prevent cruelty to black cats and other black furred animals.

A stigma is just a stigma and a pet in need of a home is a pet in need of a home.

Superstition only has power if it’s given to it and the only thing superstition does is potentially cost these animals their lives. By adopting a black cat, you may rescue an animal who may otherwise not have found a loving owner. So why not help debunk the myth and welcome a black cat or dog into your home this Halloween? It may not bring you luck or prosperity, but it will surely give you unconditional love.

<u>The Photos For This Entry</u>

Not being much of a Halloween person (in fact the only Halloween thing about me are my Helloween (German Metal Band) albums). Each year I let the festival pass by without thought and maybe a month later it comes to mind. This year though I am here with a British couple who seem to celebrate it more than most I have known in the past so I simply joined in a few things they had thought up. The best was the apple bobbing and the kids went absolutely ape and got along swimmingly (thanks for those lines Audrey). The one I stayed well away from was &#8216;kids and candy’, thankfully there were no tears but there were many who continually returned to the office wanting more and more and more which nearly ended in tears.

THE SKIPPING: The skipping shots I added in simply because I love skipping photos. They look like extremely happy Buzz Lightyears. It seems that it is impossible to skip and not jump for joy at the same time, maybe instead of distributing arms throughout the world governments should simply distribute skipping ropes.

HHHmmm, but that won’t work will it! There would be those who would want all the skipping ropes which would then leave millions upon millions ropeless…argh what do you do?

Beers N Noodles toya…..shane ___________________________________________________________

The soundtrack to this entry was by none other than HELLOWEEN! The album was &#8216;Pink Bubbles Go Ape’ ____________________________________________________________

Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy


Apple Bobbing With Skippy

Apple Bobbing With Skippy

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

Just Another Weekend In The Life Of...

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Fun & Games With The Kids...What A Colourful Life

Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


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Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

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Loads Of Fun With The Kids

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Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids


Loads Of Fun With The Kids

Loads Of Fun With The Kids

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The Monkey Magic Town & Museum Adventure

Hey Hey and a Big G'Day toya,

Monkey Magic or as GazzaBazza Once Said; 'Monkeye Magike!’

Monkey has now been Australianised as a theatre performance

The script in this blog is actually from a blog I put together last year when I once again forgot my own birthday so many would have already read it or scrolled down to check out the pictures below on that blog page. Who would have guessed that almost exactly one year later I would be living in the birth city of the tales writer, Wu Cheng En.

I have visited the museum twice, first in July with my friend Alisa (Wang Xia) when I first arrived in Huai’An city with my life’s belongings, a forty five liter back pack and a smallish wheelie case that holds my teaching &#8216;stuff’. At the end of June, beginning of July I had to stay for a week as the government had my passport while they were processing my new Residency Visa and I then met Alisa and decided to stay for another week during which we visited a handful of places and rode for hours each day. Alisa already has a degree in Western Medicine and is now studying Traditional Chinese Medicine in Ji’nan city in Shandong Province. During our walks and rides she would zoom off to a bunch of trees and more often than not return with different fruits and berries etc.

We’d then take a break and while munching them down she’d explain what each one was and its health benefits…. one smart cookie that one!

The next two months I spent visiting many ancient Walled Cities in northern China and now here I am, back in Monkey Town teaching in a new school where I act rather Monkeyish and have a blast. The second time I visited the Monkey Museum was last Sunday as part of my birthday celebrations. It just seems a rather tad strange that last year I wrot a blog on Monkey and then a year later I find myself living in the city where the write was from and where he wrote most of the pages.

Anyhow, for those who don’t want to read about Monkey and the real history, Scroll down past the text for the photos.

<u>NOW FOR A BIT ON MONKEY MAGIC</u>

Monkey King/Magic is based on one of the great Chinese quest stories, a 16th century epic called Hsi Yu Chi (Journey to the West) and the title Monkey is from Arthur Waley's English translation. The tales, set in 630 AD, describe the demons and monsters who try to stop the Tang Priest Hs En Tsang (Tripitaka) from reaching a Buddhist monastery in India to retrieve Buddhist scriptures. The entire series recounts the exploits of the resourceful, brave, and humorous Monkey, the real hero of the fantasy, as he escorts Tripitaka, the pig monster Pigsy and the water monster Sandy on their perilous mission.

Born from an egg on a mountain top The punkiest monkey that ever popped He knew every magic trick under the sun To tease the Gods and everyone and have some fun

What a cocky saucy monkey this one is All the Gods were angered And they punished him Until he was saved by a kindly priest And that was the start of their pilgrimage west

With a little bit of monkey magic There'll be fireworks tonight With a little bit of monkey magic Everything will be all right

Monkey magic monkey magic Monkey magic monkey magic Monkey magic monkey magic

<u>Now For a Bit of the REAL History of &#8216;Monkey Magic’</u>

What most Monkey fans don’t know is that Hs En Tsang (Tripitaka) actually lived; And left Xian city for India in 629 AD to obtain Buddhist scriptures.

The year was 600AD and the place was Chen He (Old River) Village in Henan Province northern China where Chen Yi (to become the famous scholar and pilgrim Xuan Zang) was born. The Chen family consisted of a long line of government officials and scholars of Confucianism. Chen Yi was also expected to follow in his ancestors' footsteps and fortunately for all Buddhists, his father Chen Hui, was also extremely interested in Buddhism and studied both religions at home.

Naturally, this was a major influence on young Chen Yi and when his second elder brother became a Buddhist monk at Jing Tu Monastery, he also went there to practice and study Buddhism and the very same year (when he was merely six) he became a novice monk taking on the name of 'Xuan Zang'. From then on he studied both Theravada (Lesser Vehicle) and Mahayana (Greater Vehicle) Buddhism and showed a preference for the latter.

'Greater Vehicle' refers to teachings that can 'ferry' all beings towards salvation, as opposed to the 'Lesser Vehicle' teachings that focus on personal awakening or enlightenment.

From an early age, Xuan Zang's extraordinary intelligence stood out due to his ability to memorise entire scriptures that consisted of hundreds of thousands of words and his fellow monks hailed him as a genius. When his father died in 611AD, he and his brother continued studying at Jing Tu monastery until political unrest forced them to flee to the city of Changan which is now known as Xian City and he continued growing in knowledge and reputation.

At the age of twenty Xuan Zang was fully ordained as a Buddhist monk.

The more Xuan Zang studied the more he was dissatisfied with the quality of the Buddhist texts available. There were many different interpretations of a single scripture, most contradicting each other as there was no one single standard version of the scriptures which was due to the translations of the Buddhist scriptures of that period being mostly done by foreign monks (from India etc). Language barriers also hindered accurate translation, compounded by the fact that each translator had different understandings of the original scriptures themselves, which were inherently hard to understand.

Different branches of Buddhism also complicated the process of interpretation. All of this led Xuan Zang to a single conclusion:

In order to gain true understanding, he would have to go to the West to get the original holy scriptures and as fate would have it, a disciple of Abbot Silabhadra (the president and highest ranking monk of Nalanda University) arrived in Changan and informed Xuan Zang that to really understand the true meanings of the holy texts, he must go to Nalanda University and study under the Abbot Silabhadra. Therefore Xuan Zang made his goal Nalanda University in India which is the real life equivalent of the fictional Thundersound Monastery of the Western Heavens in the novel Journey to the West.

Pilgrimage: The Lone Traveller

In 629AD, three years after the Emperor Tang Zhen Guan ascended to the throne and the Gokturks (Eastern Turks) were constantly attacking at the western borders the government had closed the roads to the west, prohibiting everyone except merchants and foreigners from traveling in that direction. After having his passport request denied several times Xuan Zang quietly left Chang An and rode by night and hid by day, eventually reaching Gua Zhou where he had successfully evaded capture by the government.

However, the real dangers still lay before him.

Unlike in the fictional Journey to the West, the threats came not from demons waiting to kill him and eat his flesh. The dangers the real Xuan Zang faced were more mundane yet equally life threatening. As Xuan Zang left the safety of the Yu Men Guan (Gates of Jade), he stepped directly into the first danger, the vast and dry Gobi Desert with its extreme temperatures, both the scorching heat by day and the freezing cold by night. Such dramatic temperatures together with the lack of water, food and shelter made the desert a death trap for travellers of that century and death literally lay along the road to the west.

As Xuan Zang rode his horse into the desert, a lonely, desolate figure in the shifting sands, he saw human bones, evidently the remains of travellers that, like him, had the courage to take on the challenge of the dangerous Gobi Desert without permission from the government and as if the natural dangers weren't enough, there were five sentry towers in the Gobi Desert and the sentries were ordered to shoot and kill all travellers without a passport.

Xuan Zang's journey to the west continued, passing through various countries and visiting sites of Buddhism along the way. He finally arrived at the Nava Vihara (New Monastery), where he acquired the Mahavibhasa text and studied Theravada Buddhism with the master Prajnakara. However, he was a devout advocate of Mahayana Buddhism, which preached that monks should not merely strive for personal enlightenment as advocated by the Theravada sect, but instead, should be compassionate and help all beings to achieve salvation. His motive for studying the Theravada scriptures was not because he revered them;

Instead he studied them more to understand the weaknesses behind the Theravada teachings and three years after leaving Changan he finally reached India via the Khyber Pass.

India: The Holy Land

Xuan Zang had had to undergo many hardships and obstacles on his journey to India such as extreme temperatures, wild animals, bandits and diseases to name but a few. The following is one of the documented encounters.

Xuan Zang and his companions were navigating a river when they were accosted by bandits (once again) and this time the bandits weren't satisfied with just money. They wanted a strong, healthy human to sacrifice to their gods and Xuan Zang fit perfectly and they went about erecting a temporary altar. Once finished they pushed Xuan Zang onto the altar and began preparing the sacrifice. However Xuan Zang showed no signs of fear or anger, only a calm acceptance of the inevitable.

He said to the bandits; Since you are making a sacrifice to your gods, Be patient and let me be of service to your gods in peace.’

He then sat in a meditating pose on the altar and began chanting the names of the bodhisattvas showing no signs of struggle. His desperate companions started to cry in rage but were met without response. By sheer luck suddenly a strong wind arrived, the force breaking the trunk of a large tree on the river bank. Thunder and lightning clashed in a terrible display of light and sound sinking some of the bandits' boats while the rest stood upon their decks too frightened to continue the sacrifice.

After crossing the Khyber Pass he arrived in Peshawar where Buddhism had once flourished and he was greatly saddened by the sight of the once great capital of Gandhara which now lay destroyed by war and invasion. He then passed through many other places until he arrived at Kashmir, one of the most important centres of Buddhism that had over five thousand Buddhist monks and there he stayed in the valley of the Jhelum River for two years studying under a famous monk.

Nalanda University: San Zang (Tripitaka)

The Nalanda University was the largest of all the Buddhist temples in India and the earliest university in the world. The best students of Buddhism flocked to this place, many of whom were from foreign countries just like Xuan Zang. The head of this prestigious university, Abbot Silabhadra was more than a hundred years old and had mastered all of the Buddhist scriptures and religious texts;

So he bore the honoured title of &#8216;Zheng Fa Zang’.

Zang is Chinese for the Sanskrit word pitaka, literally meaning bamboo container or basket, thus the translation of Tripitaka (or San Zang, as Xuan Zang is commonly known) is three baskets (tri = 3). 'Basket' actually refers to the meaning 'containing everything', describing the Buddhist scriptures as 'all compassing'. Tripitaka is the name for a Buddhist canon of scriptures, or pitaka, which have three categories, thus the name tri-pitaka;

&#8216;San Zang’ or in Sanskrit&#8216;Tripitaka’.

Abbot Silabhadra was extremely pleased to have Xuan Zang as a disciple and he lectured Xuan Zang on the Yogacaryabhumi-sastra, taking seventeen months to fully explain the content of that single scripture. After much study and hard work, Xuan Zang finally managed to master fifty of the Buddhist scriptures, becoming the tenth 'San Zang' of Nalanda University.

Many readers of Journey to the West misunderstand 'San Zang' as being a name &#8216;given to him’ by the emperor of Great Tang and not obtaining the title through many years of extremely hard study.

After studying for five years at Nalanda University, Xuan Zang travelled throughout India, including the southern countries visiting many sites of Buddhism and then crossed the sea to reach Sri Lanka where Buddhism flourished. After which, supposedly his journeys took him to over one hundred and thirty small and yet to be unified countries.

Home: The Legacy of Xuan Zang

After many years in India and abroad, Xuan Zang finally made the journey home with many companions, most of which were sent by the king of India and by the time they reached XinJiang, sixteen years after he first started out on his journey, there were only seven people left. He then sent a letter to the Tang Emperor describing details of his journey and asking permission to return home. With the permission of the emperor, Xuan Zang returned to his homeland, taking with him over six hundred Buddhist scriptures, most of them Mahayana Buddhism scriptures.

In the spring of the year 645AD, seventeen years after he began his momentous journey, Xuan Zang finally arrived back in Chang An (Xian city) to find the streets lined with people and government officials all welcoming him home. The emperor invited him to the palace where Xuan Zang calmly answered all questions about his journey and experiences. Pleased with his knowledge and insights, the emperor asked him to become an official of the court to which Xuan Zang declined as he wanted to focus all his efforts on translating the Buddhist scriptures he had brought back.

However, knowing the emperor's desire to spread his influence to the western countries, he promised the emperor that he would write a detailed account of the politics, economics, culture, geography and other aspects of the countries of the west. This became another of his great achievements which became the famous book, &#8216;Journey to the West in the Tang Dynasty’, which has remained until this day an important source of information on the countries of Central Asia and is also an important work to those studying the history of the interaction of China with the western countries at that time.

At the age of sixty three, due to health complications arising from overwork and exhaustion, Xuan Zang passed away in Yu Hua Monastery in Chang An/Xian city

Beers N Noodles toya…..shane ___________________________________________________________

The soundtrack to this entry was by The Cure The album was &#8216;Staring At The Sea The Singles’ ____________________________________________________________

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure


The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

The Monkey Magic Museum Adventure

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

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures


Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

Bochishan Lake With Alica Adventures

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