Wednesday, March 9, 2011

Dah Lama Daaaaah

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Dah lama daaaaaah..
Dah lama aku simpan dalam hati..
Takkan aku sorang nak ngaku kot?
Tunku tak ngaku pun dia Siam,
Hussein Onn tak ngaku pun dia org Turki,
Dollah? Dia org Arab la weiiii...
Dia ada 3 sudu darah Arab.
Razak anak beranak?
Depa ni Bugis,
Awat hangpa tak pernah suruh
depa balek Sulawesi?
Apsai hangpa target aku sorang???

Hangpa Melayu..
Hangpa sepatutnya mudah lupa.

wargh KAH KAH KAH!

22 tahun annei ini menyamar. HINDRAF patut bangga.

Malay Dilemma la. DEB la. Hak bumiputera Melayu Islam la. Hidup Melayu la.

Last2 kompom geng Chandra Muzaffar!

Click HERE for more


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Yg ini?

Or this one?

Ini kot??

Bini aku mengandung! 

She is pregnant! वह गर्भवती है! انها حامل! Siya ay buntis!


We Are What We Eat and Why SLEEP Is More Important Than Food

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Tony Schwartz

Tony Schwartz

Posted: March 7, 2011 12:43 PM

Let's cut to the chase.

Say you decide to go on a fast, and so you effectively starve yourself for a week. At the end of seven days, how would you be feeling? You'd probably be hungry, perhaps a little weak, and almost certainly somewhat thinner. But basically you'd be fine.

Now let's say you deprive yourself of sleep for a week. Not so good. After several days, you'd be almost completely unable to function. That's why Amnesty International lists sleep deprivation as a form of torture.

Here's what former Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin had to say in his memoir, "White Nights," about the experience of being deprived of sleep in a K.G.B. prison:
In the head of the interrogated prisoner a haze begins to form. His spirit is wearied to death, his legs are unsteady, and he has one sole desire: to sleep ... Anyone who has experienced this desire knows that not even hunger and thirst are comparable with it.
So why is sleep one of the first things we're willing to sacrifice as the demands in our lives keep rising? We continue to live by a remarkably durable myth: Sleeping one hour less will give us one more hour of productivity. In reality, the research suggests that even small amounts of sleep deprivation take a significant toll on our health, our mood, our cognitive capacity and our productivity.