I say

Photo: Anna Scott: "After all... I'm just a girl, standing in front of a boy, asking him to love her."


“After all… I’m just a girl, standing in front of a boy, asking him to love her.”

Anna Scott : Notting Hill


Sounding Girlish !




We girls: Take a walk in the house with a toothbrush.

Read the text on the shampoo bottle in the shower.

Laugh at our jokes when we haven’t even shared it with

Push the door when it clearly says” PULL”.

We ask “what” when we clearly understand everything.

Hate it when the wind messes our hair up..

Look in the fridge 10 times without eating anything 

Have to call our own phones to find it.

Check the time on our phones when we are wearing a watch.

Turning over pillow around so we sleep on the cold side 😛

When we stay up late we count how many hours of sleep we will get.

Smiling while reading this 🙂 Well enjoy being a girl.


Children of WAR

Children are the biggest victims of the war in Afghanistan. A nation ravaged by 30 years of war and it is in these extreme conditions that children’s basic right to life and development is seriously compromised. The children there are at risk of violence, abuse, exploitation and neglect. More than 1.6 million children are left orphaned in Afghanistan mainly due to conflict, depriving these children of family life. In the war, not only do children die, they can also be recruited and used to fight in armed forces and groups.

Afghan children watch Afghan National Security Force soldiers.

An Afghan boy holds another young boy as he watches paratroopers

Posted by Sw@i

An Afghan girl consoles another young girl who started crying after seeing paratroopers.


Afghan National Security Force soldiers and paratroopers from Chosen Company of the 3rd Battalion (Airborne), 509th Infantry walk past them while on a mission to improve the biological database of men living in Afghanistan’s Paktiya Province July 12, 2012.

Picture taken July 16. (REUTERS/Lucas Jackson)



The Outside view *

Amazing Space Photos

Posted by Sw@i

  • NASA handout image dated February 2011 shows a swirling landscape of stars known as the North America Nebula. In visible light, the region resembles North America, but in this image infrared view from NASA’s Spitzer Space Telescope, the continent disappears.
  • The reason you don’t see it in Spitzer’s view has to do, in part, with the fact that infrared light can penetrate dust whereas visible light cannot. Dusty, dark clouds in the visible image become transparent in Spitzer’s view.
  • In addition, Spitzer’s infrared detectors pick up the glow of dusty cocoons enveloping baby stars. Clusters of young stars (about one million years old) can be found throughout the image. Some areas of this nebula are still very thick with dust and appear dark even in Spitzer’s view. The Spitzer image contains data from both its infrared array camera and multi-band imaging photometer. Light with a wavelength of 3.6 microns has been color-coded blue; 4.5-micron light is blue-green; 5.8-micron and 8.0-micron light are green; and 24-micron light is red.
Amazing Space Photos

Posted by Sw@i

  • This infrared image from NASA’s Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer (WISE) showcases the Tadpole Nebula, a star-forming hub in the Auriga constellation about 12,000 light-years from Earth.
  • As WISE scanned the sky, capturing this mosaic of stitched-together frames, it caught an asteroid in our solar system passing by. The asteroid, called 1719 Jens, left tracks across the image. A second asteroid was also observed cruising by.