Birthday - Katy Perry
One of the songs from Katy Perry’s latest album ‘Prism’ is the catchy ‘Birthday’. ‘Birthday’ is probably the love child of Peacock and Hummingbird heart beat. This song is loaded with double entendres (such as: “cover your eyes I have a surprise I hope you have a healthy appetite”, “I know you like it sweet so you can have your cake”, “pop your confetti” and many more). It’s probably not about treating your man like it’s his birthday everyday. It’s not also a love song. With the way she sang it in her seductive soft falsetto (with side whispers included) it’s probably more than having a cake today, blowing candles too perhaps? One of the album’s best songs.
Photos above are relief goods repacked to be given out for typhoon Haiyan/Yolanda victims. And as expected these donated relief goods that passed under the government won’t be released without a hint of political tactics.
1. Imagine the time it took just to repack these relief goods
2. The time the victims have to wait and suffer before they receive their relief goods and other kinds of help.
3. Amidst the tragedy, politicians still have the nerve to shamelessly promote themselves
4. Can’t believe they allocated money just to print their names and have it plastered on these relief goods
5. The worst part is that mainstream media kept on hiding this issue.
Philippines is truly a beautiful country, rich in agriculture, blessed with natural resources, and with strong warm people. But the dark side of the country lies inside The Malacanang, the ones who’s supposed to lead and shine light on everyone.
MAINIT ULO KO .
TUNGKOL TO SA SITWASYON NG PILIPINAS
NO, HINDI ITO TUNGKOL SA GOVERNMENT O SA KABAGALAN NA IMPROVEMENT NG TULONG SA CENTRAL VISAYAS, GIVEN NA YON
KUNG ‘DI SA MGA NORMAL NA MAMAMAYAN NG BANSANG ITO LALO NA SA MGA ASA SOCIAL NETWORKS
issue sa pagtatanggol kay Anderson Cooper dahil international press siya
issues SELFISH DAW ang magSELFIE lately
Haiyan/Yolanda, the strongest typhoon of the year and poised to be the strongest tropical cyclone ever recorded slammed into the Philippines last friday November 8, 2013. Haiyan/Yolanda’s maximum sustained winds were 314 kilometers per hour (195 mph), with gusts up to 379 kilometers per hour (235 mph). While the typhoon didn’t directly hit Metro Manila, it devastated the center portion of the country-the Visayas regions.
The aftermath of Haiyan left Central Visayas a catastrophic damage.
Houses and Buildings crumbled as the typhoon crashed everything on it’s way the whole day. Most of the population were left homeless, with no food and water.
Most of their home they used to have are now just a moment in their memory.
The infrastructures aren’t the only one destroyed, natural resources were wiped out. The whole forest of towering coconut trees bent down on the ground. Water ways were interrupted. Food sources were limited.
All of them are pleading for help. And some even resorted to looting. The human nature of survival starts to kick in, as they fight their way to live with hoping to wake up everyday.
Yolanda aftermath in numbers: .8 million people were affected; 659,628 displaced; 394,494 people in evacuation centers
10,000 people are feared to be dead
Many were left widowed and orphaned.
and children were forced to grow up
Yolanda left us with a devastating aftermath, and the only thing we can do is to rise and build ourselves again. Everyone can help The Philippines, from donating food, water, and medical help- to a simple prayer or by helping spread this post around.
And we are very touched and thankful for the help and support we have received from other countries. Thank you
Ways to help if you live outside the Philippines:
Donate to UNICEF if you’re here in the Philippines:
You can give cash or check donations here:
For SMS donations, text REDAMOUNT to 4143 (Smart) or 2899 (Globe)
Give a Bundle of Joy:
Join the Red Cross:
TOGETHER WE CAN HELP A NATION RISE
As many as 10,000 people are believed dead in one Philippine city alone after one of the worst storms ever recorded unleashed ferocious winds and giant waves that washed away homes and schools. Corpses hung from tree branches and were scattered along sidewalks and among flattened buildings, while looters raided grocery stores and gas stations in search of food, fuel and water.