I have think of some ratio that I will used for my guide. Why I used ratio for my dreams life. Actually it just for me to targeted the balance of an important fact that everybody always thinks of. There are three things that important in life: Wealth: to survive Health : without it, it is nothing Freedom: what can we do when we survive
After a lot of thinking and some research of other people lifestyle, I finally come with this ratio:
First Phase: Wealth : Health : Freedom 1 : 1 : 1 It means that I must get all the fact balance first before I go to another phase.
Second Phase: Wealth & Health : Freedom 1 : 1 When I reach this phase, It is of my glory. WHY?
It all because that I can get my freedom 100% without thinking anything else.
People always think that time is money. It is true but, what a waste of time if I just finding wealth without thinking of other thing like family, recreation and else.
Typical macho man married typical good-looking lady and after the wedding, he laid down the following rules:
"I'll be home when I want, if I want and at what time I want-and I don't expect any hassle from you. I expect a great dinner to be on the table unless I tell you that I won't be home for dinner. I'll go hunting, fishing, boozing and card-playing when I want with my old buddies and don't you give me a hard time about it. Those are my rules. Any comments?"
His new bride said, "No, that's fine with me. Just understand that there will be sex here at seven o'clock every night.. whether you're here or not."
A woman accompanied her husband to the doctor's office. After his checkup,the doctor
called the wife into his office alone.
"Your husband is suffering from a
very severe disease, combined with horrible stress. If you don't do the following, your
husband will surely die."
"Each morning, fix him a healthy breakfast. Try to be
pleasant in general, and make sure he stays in a good mood. For lunch make him a
nutritious meal. For dinner prepare something nice and healthy again. Don't burden him
with chores, as he probably had a hard day. Don't discuss your problems with him, it will
only make his stress worse. And most importantly, make love with your husband several
times a week and satisfy his every whim."
"If you can do this for the next 1 to 2
months, I think your husband will regain his health completely.
On the way home, the
husband asked his wife,
"What did the doctor say?" "You're going to
die," she replied.
Guest what, today I have a nice and juicy of sate kambing at Melaka Central. Sate kambing is part of the cuisine of Indonesia. It is very popular in the country, especially in Java. Sate kambing is the Indonesian name for mutton satay, since it is made of goat meat. This food is made by roasting goat meat that has been mixed with seasoning. A set of Sate Kambing usually consists of the satay itself, complemented by a sauce made of soya sauce or peanut sauce.
Some people eat it with rice while others prefer to eat it with traditional rice box named lontong or ketupat. In some areas sate kambing is sold together with another popular food named gule kambing (goat soup). How lucky I'm, the owner of the shop is from Indonesia.
It was ones of the Malaysian traditional games. When I was a kids, I always play it with my friends. Here in Malaysia also have a special tournament for this traditional and unique games. Just want to share with you all what is this traditional game about.
Type top in Malaysia, including top of the heart, or a flat top plate, top kelamar, top eggs, Berembang top, top Malay, Chinese top, top books and top thread nuts. The most suitable wood species merbau, such as merbau horns, blood merbau, merbau merbau johol and keradah, it's simple but not easy to drill flakes.Type of wood that are easily accessible, such as mangosteen, guava, tamarind Sawo or Java is often used to make top.The use of wood dilarik pelarik, according to the size and shape of the set top.Before work started melarik iron axes embedded in the wood so that a balance can be done in terms of bulatnya (rounded) when melarik.If what to see how it was made lively, just visit my villages at Kg Tedong Pantai, Merlimau, Melaka. You can contact me to arrange an appointment at 012-7792757. After completion of the top jobs last performed, such as tin wind above the top wing to add more weight to the weight of the top five kilograms and is not easily splinter.To add the eyes look so beautiful buffalo horns mounted head is divided top and polished with varnish.This is on top or flat top only placenta.
My father owns some area of it at Kg. Tedong Pantai, Melaka, Malaysia. Although there have change because of technology used, but for me it is better for my father health. But when I remember my past when I was a kids, all the farmers are using the traditional way. Here I want to share my knowledge about it. Not much but it was a fact that I discover after a lots of readings and my experiences.
The word "paddy" comes from Malay padi, meaning simply "rice". Never too sure in English whether to say "rice-paddy", "paddy" or "paddy-field", I did some web research and found people describing the first of these as a terrible error. Of course there is a common usage of "paddy" to mean the field, but cowardice compelled me to go through and change every occurrence to "paddy-field". (The Shorter Oxford English Dictionary (1933) for example, gives only the meaning of "rice", and uses the word "paddy-field" without giving it a definition.)
A paddy field is a flooded parcel of arable land used for growing rice and other semi aquatics crops. Rice can also be grown in dry-fields, but from the twentieth century paddy field agriculture became the dominant form of growing rice.Growing rice has an adverse environmental impact because of the large quantities of methane gas it generates.
World methane production due to paddy fields has been estimated to be in the range of 50 to 100 million tonnes per annum.This level of greenhouse gas generation is a large component of the global warming threat produced from an expanding of human population. However, recent studies have shown that methane can be significantly reduced while also boosting crop yield by draining the paddies allowing the soil to aerate, which interrupts methane production.
I really do not think, that finally I have get married. I have a short period of engagement. More or less in six months. It was on February 26, 2010, I married with her. At that night many of my relative worried because I go to the ceremony myself. I just wanted to share with you about Malay traditional wedding ceremony. One of the Malaysian culture and religion ceremony by using some of my wedding picture.
A couple were going out for the evening. They'd gotten ready, all dolled up, dog put out, etc. The taxi arrives, and as the couple start out, the dog shoots back in the house. They don't want the dog shut in the house, so the wife goes out to the taxi while the husband goes upstairs to chase the dog out.
The wife, not wanting it known that the house will be empty explains to the taxi driver:"He's just going upstairs to say good-bye to my mother."A few minutes later, the husband gets into the cab.
"Sorry I took so long" he says. "Stupid bitch was hiding under the bed and I had to poke her with a coat hanger to get her to come out! Then I had to wrap her in a blanket to keep her from scratching and biting me as I hauled her ass downstairs and tossed her in the back yard! She better not shit in the vegetable garden again either!"
Four members of a band are walking to a night concert. They decide to take a shortcut, but must cross a bridge. Luckily they have one flashlight. Because of the varying size of their instruments, it takes each member a different amount of time to cross the bridge - it takes the first person one minute, the second person two minutes, the third person five minutes and the fourth person ten minutes. They must cross the bridge in pairs, travelling at the slower speed so if the one minute person went with the ten minute person, it would take a total of ten minutes. Since there is only one flashlight, one person must come back across the bridge, then another pair can cross. They only have 17 minutes to cross the bridge and still get to the concert on time. What order should they cross to get everyone across and get to the concert?
First, the one minute person and the two minute person must cross the bridge, for a total of two minutes. Then the one minute person should come back with flashlight - total of three minutes. The five minute person and the ten minute person cross together next, making the total thirteen minutes. Now the two minute person goes back and (total now fifteen minutes) and gets the one minute person and they cross together bringing the total to seventeen minutes.
If the ultra-modern architecture and forward-looking citizens of Kuala Lumpur symbolize Malaysia's hopes for the future, then the quiet, seaside city of Malacca, about 150 kilometers to the south, is the guardian charged with the reflective task of preserving its past. Five hundred years ago, an extraordinary empire rose and fell here, its power and dreams suddenly caught off-gaurd by the dawn of the Colonial Era.
The city was so coveted by the European powers that the Portuguese writer Barbarosa wrote "Whoever is Lord in Malacca has his hand on the throat of Venice." It was a major port along the spice-route, and its harbor bristled with the sails and masts of Chinese junks and spice-laden vessels from all over the hemisphere. Because the city was originally built of wood, there are no crumbling and stately reminders of the power once wielded by the Malaccan Sultanate, but along shores of the Malacca River the scene has probably changed little.
The Portuguese influence is visible in the city's architecture. As they did in other colonies, they taxed buildings relative to their width, a policy that accounts for the deceptively thin facades along the colonial streets. A building no more than twelve feet across can easily extend backwards two hundred feet, its hidden interior a linear succession of high-ceilinged rooms and courtyards.
On the streets themselves, however, it is the Chinese influence that is felt most. As they have done for hundreds of years, Chinese merchants advertise the wares inside their shop houses with bright red characters. Open air fruit, vegetable, and fish markets sing with cadences of people bargaining in Mandarin. On the edge of the city is the largest Chinese graveyard outside of China itself, a sprawling zone of fields, trees, and uterus-shaped tombstones. Because of the huge cemetery and the Cheng Hoon Teng Temple (the oldest Chinese temple in Malaysia) there is an entire industry in Malacca that produces goods exclusively for the dead - paper simulacra that families burn as offerings to their lost loved ones.
Obseti: increased risk of knee and hipInjuries: contributing to the development of osteoarthritis due to old injuries The Excessive used of joint also can increased the risk of osteoarthritis
Actually I have suffered an injuries at my shoulder and knees. To avoid osteoarthritis, I have taken glucosamine as my supplement. Glucosamine is a component found in normal cartilage. it is a building block for cartilage and stimulate the body to make more cartilage.
We Malaysians are hard workers – the figures say so. But are we productive workers?
THERE once was a Very Important Person who was touring the construction site of his new office. At one point, he was shown a wall adorned with beautiful carvings. The architect explained how much time a skilled artisan had spent on it, and how unique it was. At the end of it all, the Important Person agreed it was nice, but glibly commented that it was a shame it blocked the view of a beautiful landscape behind it.
Two weeks later, the architect ordered the wall to be pulled down. I would have hated to be the craftsman who put in all those hours. So, how many hours did you work last week? I would guess it would have been somewhere between 40 and 50 hours.
Now, how many of those hours was work you had to do because you chose to do so? Be honest. Perhaps you left the office late because a meeting chaired by an inept manager overran. Or it was work that magically appeared because of a last-minute decision made by somebody upstairs. Or maybe you completed a task according to the unclear instructions given even though you felt they were wrong – only to have to re-do the work because, hey, the instructions were wrong! Well, if so, I would say that you are the one at fault for all that extra work you had to do.
Before I explain myself, let me first just say that I think that Malaysians probably work harder than many other people. A study commissioned last year by global financial services company UBS AG compared prices and earnings in cities across the world (tinyurl.com/y9j5dgs). First off, although KL-ites are not the hardest working people in the world, as measured by hours of work a year, we are up there. The study reports people in KL work an average of slightly more than 39 hours per week. Although Singaporeans are slightly higher (40 hours per week), we definitely put in more time than those in New York (less then 38 hours per week), London (34 hours per week) and, surprisingly, even slightly more than people in Tokyo (38 hours per week).
If you’re Parisian, you only spend 30 hours a week at work – that’s six hours per day on average!
This supports a conversation I once overheard in Provence, France. When a Frenchman was asked how hard it was to run a vineyard, he claimed to only need three days a week. What did he do the rest of the time? Indulged in the famous Gallic pastimes of eating, drinking, and shrugging shoulders with his friends, of course.
The pressing question gleaned from these statistics should be this: why is it that nations with a higher per capita GDP are able to be more productive even though they work less hours? Or, to put it another way: Going by an eight-hour work day, why is it Malaysians need to work for six and a half days to be able to buy an iPod Nano, whereas Parisians need only about two days to afford it?
My hypothesis is that is has a lot to do with culture. Think back over all those extra hours that you spent at work. How much of it was unproductive because of bad decisions made by upper-level management?
How many times have you thought, “My boss is an idiot”? And then followed it with, “Well, I’ll do the work anyway, it’s his decision”.
The truth is that Malaysians respect their elders and bosses and rarely argue with them. In sociological terms, we have a high Power-Distance Index (PDI). The PDI is an indicator of how much the less powerful members of an organisation expect and accept that power is distributed unequally. It shows how often we let the boss think he is right – even when we know he’s wrong.
The PDI for Britain is 35, and for the United States is 40. These are low values, which means subordinates are more likely to openly debate with and contradict their superiors. France is higher, at 68. Malaysia on the other hand, literally tops a table of 66 countries at a whopping 104. We’re higher than Libya (80) or Nigeria (77). (Figures available at tinyurl.com/y9pgk9b.) So, according to this, Malaysians are more likely to accept poor decisions made by those in authority (including Nigerian princes that e-mail you asking to use your bank accounts). “We just do-lah.... Datuk said already, what.”
This is a problem that expands out of the meeting room into everyday bureaucratic and administrative issues. Authority and power is concentrated in small pockets near the top of a pyramid. Because of a missing Tan Sri, an entire company can grind to a halt.
All those hours at work, just wasted away because nobody likes to argue with his or her boss.
Yet the PDI is about perception from the base, not the view from the top. The power to change this index comes from you, the individual.
When it looks like a dumb headed decision is about to be made, instead of agreeing, how about stepping up, and contradicting our PDI rating.
We Malaysians even have a tool to do this: the tactful disagreement. Any time in a meeting you hear something that makes you want to say, “no, but...”, say instead, “yes, and...”. As in, “Yes, I agree it’s a beautiful view, and that’s why we made sure your office opens out to it, let me show it to you.”
This is not to say that a high PDI is necessarily a bad thing (we are more peaceful than Libya and Nigeria...), but we need to recognise the weaknesses in this, too. Our propensity to nod in agreement even when we think otherwise may maintain harmony and peace, but at a great cost.
So stand up and challenge the status quo – if only so you can go back home early.
Cultures have been meeting and mixing in Malaysia since the very beginning of its history. More than fifteen hundred years ago a Malay kingdom in Bujang Valley welcomed traders from China and India. With the arrival of gold and silks, Buddhism and Hinduism also came to Malaysia. A thousand years later, Arab traders arrived in Malacca and brought with them the principles and practices of Islam. By the time the Portuguese arrived in Malaysia, the empire that they encountered was more cosmopolitan than their own.
Malaysia's cultural mosaic is marked by many different cultures, but several in particular have had especially lasting influence on the country. Chief among these is the ancient Malay culture, and the cultures of Malaysia's two most prominent trading partners throughout history the Chinese, and the Indians. These three groups are joined by a dizzying array of indigenous tribes, many of which live in the forests and coastal areas of Borneo. Although each of these cultures has vigorously maintained its traditions and community structures, they have also blended together to create contemporary Malaysia's uniquely diverse heritage.
Perhaps the easiest way to begin to understand the highly complex cultural interaction which is Malaysia is to look at the open door policy maintained during religious festival. Although Malaysia's different cultural traditions are frequently maintained by seemingly self-contained ethnic communities, all of Malaysia's communities open their doors to members of other cultures during a religious festival--to tourists as well as neighbors. Such inclusiveness is more than just a way to break down cultural barriers and foster understanding. It is a positive celebration of a tradition of tolerance that has for millennia formed the basis of Malaysia's progress.
"Change or be change" that is what I always heard during my youth. Actually it is a slogan that always been used in a motivation camp.
Today, people that don't change with the times get left behind. But no matter how much the world changes, the basic of our life remain the same. I still need money to survive, house to live in, family and others.
Actually there is a simple word to success, "Just Follow Your Desires". For me, needs and desires will show who I really am. Although I'm not a success person yet, but who knows what the future are like...