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  1. Today
  2. Just did a bit of detective work on Google Earth. Found the massage shop. It is called Lamyai Health Massage. About 50 meters past the Subway shop on the corner of Soi Diana. I guess she may not always be there but you could try.
  3. Yesterday
  4. Last August, when I took Nena from Cindy's BKK, she was a farm-fresh, innocent, skinny femboy. I remember that I was not even able to penetrate her, because too tight (at least for my tool ). Now she appears a professional sex worker, who must have already taken many cocks in her bum . I'm really anxious to check it
  5. pinkpinkness.mp4 The Blue Ribbon award for being hot as fuck goes to her btw , she is all over my Twitter :)
  6. WN04 Songkran Doll of the Day Say hello to Tew, today's Songkran Doll of the Day. Tew is a petite femboy, with a nice body and rosy red cheeks. She can help you to dry off, if needs be. Tew Photo Credits to Creamy
  7. Last week
  8. Why not teach youngsters that a good cunni is far better than sexual strangulation ?
  9. I guess the photo shoot made Pop thirsty. Care for a drink with her Screen_Recording_20240412_204910_Instagram.mp4
  10. Andy new look come to see her at Emmy’s bar Jomtien soi2
  11. Metinee from CIB is currently at home
  12. Miss Monique will perform at Coachella 2024 along with Mau P, No Doubt, and Doja Cat.
  13. NewJeans, one of the biggest K-pop acts, has asked a federal court in California to order Google to release the identity of the person behind a YouTube account that the members say is spreading defamatory statements about them. The group said that a YouTube user with the handle @Middle7 made the statements in dozens of videos that were viewed more than 13 million times, according to the court filing. The group’s lawyer, Eugene Kim, wrote that the account had also engaged in “name-calling or other mocking behavior” targeting NewJeans. The videos “continue to inflict significant reputational damage,” according to the filing. https://www.nytimes.com/2024/04/10/arts/music/newjeans-kpop-youtube-defamation-lawsuit.html
  14. I was chatting with Dao today, and she said "Bell has just come back". I have not been to Pattaya for some time, but Zaza was generally a good place to stop by.
  15. Bangkok, Thailand CNN On the surface, Thailand’s annual Songkran festival appears to be just one great big water fight. Every April, people young and old take to the streets all over the country, armed with plastic guns and water buckets, and engage in hours-long battles from morning till dusk. And while that’s certainly the most famous aspect of the celebrations, Songkran is filled with unique cultural traditions, making it an excellent time for travelers to visit. What exactly is Songkran? Songkran marks the start of the traditional Thai New Year and is usually celebrated from April 13-15, though some cities stretch out the fun a few extra days. Taking place at the height of the Thai summer, it’s a time to take a break from work and hit the road, with many people journeying hundreds of kilometers to their hometowns to reconnect with family and friends. The word “Songkran” is said to have derived from ancient Sanskrit, used to describe the monthly movement within the zodiac. In 2023, UNESCO added Songkran to its Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity list, noting that it refers to the sun’s annual passing into the Aries constellation, the first sign of the Zodiac, which marks the traditional start of the traditional Thai New Year festival. “Pouring water is a significant act during Songkran, symbolizing cleansing, reverence and good fortune,” says the UNESCO inscription. “Other activities include bathing important Buddha images, splashing water on family and friends, folk plays, games, music and feasting.” It’s the splashing that has turned Songkran into a global sensation in recent decades, with massive water fights held on closed city streets everywhere from Khao San Road and Silom Road in Bangkok to Chiang Mai’s historic Old City. Pipad Krajaejun, a history lecturer at Bangkok’s Thammasat University, says it’s difficult to pinpoint exactly when the water fights became such a key part of the festival. “However, old photos shot by Boonserm Satraphai of Chiang Mai in 1964 show that numerous people engaged in water battles in the Ping River,” he tells CNN Travel. “According to many elderly people, water fights have been taking place in various places in Thailand for 60-70 years.” In those days, Pipad says, “everyone played with water in the village, everyone knew each other, and there was kinship,” unlike today’s battles, which can involve thousands of revelers and high-powered water guns. Bangkok event to highlight Songkran’s cultural side Today, Songkran celebrations take place all over the country in pretty much every city, town and village. (We’ll share more on the water fights below.) Some events are organized by local government bodies, while many hospitality businesses including theme parks, hotels, restaurants and bars host their own Songkran-themed parties. Some towns limit the water fights to one day, so be sure to check ahead if you’re planning to join the battles. Thailand’s Tourism Authority has put together a list of celebrations taking place all over the country, but for those who would like to engage in the cultural side, Bangkok is shaping out to be a top destination for Songkran travelers this year. The inaugural Maha Songkran World Water Festival 2024 will take place from April 11-15 in the city’s historic old center, around Ratchadamnoen Klang Avenue and Sanam Luang, near popular sites such as the Grand Palace and Temple of the Emerald Buddha. Among the highlights of the festival is the Maha Songkran Parade, which will happen on April 11. Starting from the Phan Fa Lilat Bridge and concluding at Sanam Luang, it will include 20 grand processions and more than 1,000 performers. At Sanam Luang – a massive open field in front of the Grand Palace – cultural and musical performances will take place throughout the festival, including the famed Khon masked drama, while a dedicated zone will highlight traditions and festivities unique to the northern, northeastern, eastern, central and southern regions of Thailand. Splashing will happen in a dedicated water zone with a musical dancing fountain, water tunnel, gigantic wading pool and water station. Tradition with a touch of modernity Though Songkran traditions vary all over the country, Thammasat University’s Pipad says two main rituals are still widely carried out today. On the first day of the new year, on April 13, “people, particularly the elderly, visit temples to sprinkle water on Buddha images” – a ritual that’s known as Song Nam Phra. “However, each region of Thailand has a slightly different practice; for example, in northern Thailand – or Lanna – people utilize a naga waterspout to pour water on a Buddha image rather than directly,” he says. “The second tradition (called Rot Nam Dam Hua) is to pour water with perfume and flowers on the hands of the family’s older members, then the elderly will bless their lineage.” This traditionally happens on April 14. Nowadays, visitors will see Buddha statues placed in businesses too, even in places like shopping malls, accompanied by small silver-hued cups floating in pools of scented water. Pipad says the act of carrying out Song Nam Phra in shopping malls likely took root in the 1970s or 1980s when retail giants like Central Department Store and MBK started to build large retail centers. “Song Nam Phra could have worked as a leisure activity because the mall was primarily a destination for urban residents and their families,” he says. “In addition, malls provided air conditioning, which could convince people to come inside rather than visiting temples.” Safely enjoying the water fights As water fights take place on streets and in outdoor spaces all over the country, visitors won’t have any issues joining in. Water guns are available for sale everywhere during Songkran, with street vendors often setting up near popular water fight areas. But there are some important things to consider before heading out. In terms of safety issues, the number of fatal road accidents is notoriously high during the holiday period, with drunk driving a key factor, while complaints of sexual harassment have been reported as well. Thai officials advise visitors in need of emergency assistance to call their tourist hotline at 1155. Those heading out should put their valuables in a waterproof pouch – even waterproof phones. Getting wet, white powder smeared on your face is often part of the experience and can result in a gooey mess. To avoid eye irritation – water cleanliness can be questionable – consider wearing goggles or large, transparent glasses. The usual common sense applies when out in the heat. Stay hydrated, wear a hat and put on sunscreen. It’s summer in Thailand, with temperatures creeping up to 40 degrees Celsius (104 degrees F) and beyond this time of year. On the flip side, heading into an air-conditioned vehicle or building while dripping wet can be a real shock to the senses. A towel and a change of clothes in a dry bag come in handy when the splashing is over. With Songkran such an important family holiday, food is a huge part of the equation. This is a diverse country filled with many regional cuisines, meaning every province will have its own culinary traditions. But there are a few dishes that are particularly special in the summer months. Among these is a delicacy called “khao chae,” which translates to “rice soaked in water.” A refreshing meal served during the summer months, usually from late March to May, it appears on many seasonal menus, with high-end hotels often serving their own rendition of the classic. For instance, the Mandarin Oriental Bangkok’s classic khao chae set includes jasmine-infused water with ice and an assortment of side dishes, such as kapi balls, deep-fried shallots and fish, stuffed peppers, shredded pork and fresh vegetables. And of course we can’t forget the ubiquitous mango sticky rice, a tourist favorite found everywhere from the streets to high-end Thai restaurants. In this special dish, eaten as a snack or dessert, sweet sticky rice is drizzled in a coconut cream sauce and served with ripe mango. Though available all year, it’s particularly popular in the summer months when mangoes are in season. If you don’t mind battling the crowds, K. Panich is a Bangkok institution that has been serving up mango sticky rice for close to 100 years. https://edition.cnn.com/travel/songkran-thailand-new-year-festival-2024-intl-hnk/index.html
  16. Earlier
  17. And some more from Pupe and Jessie Credits to meta
  18. Remember all the Hot stuff is on my Twitter :) https://twitter.com/Cinederose
  19. Just as I’m thinking how do you follow on from Maria and Yaya…………..in come these two little bombshells, Kaka and Ah-Bell!
  20. @Pdoggg Apparently this sort of behavior is a feature amongst the scum of the earth.. https://www.bbc.com/news/world-us-canada-68716467 A ringleader in a global monkey torture network exposed by the BBC has been charged by US federal prosecutors. Michael Macartney, 50, who went by the alias "Torture King", was charged in Virginia with conspiracy to create and distribute animal-crushing videos. Mr Macartney, a former motorcycle gang member who previously spent time in prison, ran several chat groups for monkey torture enthusiasts from around the world on the encrypted messaging app Telegram. The groups were used to share ideas for custom-made torture videos, such as setting live monkeys on fire, injuring them with tools and even putting one in a blender. The ideas were then sent, along with payments, to video-makers in Indonesia who carried them out, sometimes killing the baby long-tailed macaque monkeys in the process. This fucker is only getting 5 years. He deserves to be stripped naked and nailed by his nuts to a pole in a nature preserve along with all the others involved.
  21. In the pulsating realm of Vietnamese social media, secrets are like fireflies in the night – ephemeral, yet impossible to conceal for long. Recently, whispers have begun to spread like wildfire of a mysterious "whiteman," who has been reaching out to Vietnamese ladyboys, weaving a web of intrigue that has captivated their attention for a couple of weeks. His communication is shrouded in enigma, although it's easy for us to recognize him. With an air of mystery, this enigmatic character entices his potential partners with cryptic messages, addressing them affectionately as sissies. But it is not mere words that he employs to ensnare his prey. No, he beckons them into his world of intrigue with requests that border on the surreal – body painting with a lustrous golden hue, or the addition of cryptic messages scrawled in emerald green ink with a marker on the back of said sissies. His modus operandi, as unconventional as it is inscrutable, has left the social media sphere abuzz with intrigue and speculation. As whispers swirl and rumors ferment, snippets of evidence begin to surface, casting a tantalizing light on this clandestine affair. Personal photographs, surreptitiously shared, reveal tantalizing clues – the telltale gleam of a distinctive bracelet, the cryptic insignia of "DR" lurking in the shadows. These fragments of a larger puzzle have already begun to cascade through the corridors of social media, igniting a feverish curiosity among the digital denizens of Vietnam. Soon, I shall unveil a selection of these beguiling snapshots, offering a glimpse into the enigmatic world of "DR" and his mysterious entanglements with the denizens of Vietnamese social media. Stay tuned, for the intrigue is just beginning to unfold.
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