Saturday, February 26, 2011

gunakanlah as salam!^0^

hui hui all!^0^
as salam kamu semua!
dekat sini saya nak bagi kamu semua sedikit ilmu^.^

baik lah....
kalau korang semua guna fb, sms, skype, twitter etc etc....
camne korang bagi salam?^.^?

mesti macam ni kan?
or even worse...hoi!^0^

ish2...korang ni....
pebende mak bapak korang ajar? *joking joking joking joking!*
cara yang betul adalah!.....

jeng jeng jeng!...
haaa....kan bile ditaip pun terasa tangan kita ni sejahtera je?..kan?^.^?

baiklah korang...memandangkan aku ni pun nak gerak ke kisas esok....
nampaknya...mungkin ini entry terakhir....
sebelum ke sana!...bukan sampai mati!!!^.^

jap jap jap!....
aku nak mintak tolong dari korang satu je!!...
PLEASE oh please!!^0^

korang tolong sebarkan eh bende alah ni....
eh bukan "bende alah"....but "ilmu"!!
ok?...apa susah...gitau kat orang...and then poof!..pahala tambah!...YAY!^0^

buah betik di tepi jendela,
dipetik untuk dibuat hidangan,
kalau tidak mahu dicela,
as salam itu sila gunakan^.^

nah!....itu haaa pantun!
penat aku fikir!!...semata-mata nak bagi korang je^.^
baik kan aku?...tipu..aku jahat!..muahaha^0^

eh aku tahu korang mesti mintak apa bukti kan?^.^?
nanti lah aku letak......
buat masa sekarang ni....guna je "AS SALAM"!!

dibuat belaan juga hiasan,
biasa sudah si ikan koi,
perkataan bye jangan gunakan,
jangan bye, guna booi^0^

so...konklusinya kat sini...
gunalah booi atau lagi selamat...


Thursday, February 24, 2011

accidentally exposure^.^

Ahmad Hairul Nizam Hussin, 23, was fined RM1,500 (US$492) in default three months' jail by magistrate Mazana Sinin after he pleaded guilty to outraging the modesty of the 41-year-old school teacher. He paid the fine.

The accused was charged with exposing his private part to the victim who lived in an opposite flat unit at Taman Pelangi Indah. He did this at around 6am on Oct 8, 2009.

According to court documents, Ahmad Hairul, who was in his room, had exposed his genitals to the woman who was hanging clothes along the corridor of her home.

In mitigation, the accused said he always kept his room window open.

"I had just taken a shower and went into my room to change my clothes," he told the court.

"I suddenly felt itchy and scratched my private part, but I didn't know she was watching me," he said.

DPP Chua Shyue Chien prosecuted while the accused was not represented.

Tuesday, February 22, 2011

cant tickle yourself?'s why^0^

Q: Why is it that I can tickle my kids, can tickle my husband, but I can’t tickle myself? I thought about this after a tickle fight with my 5-year-old, who bursts into uncontrollable giggles after I tickle her, but is stone-faced when she tries to tickle herself. She often tries to make herself laugh by tickling herself, but can’t. Why is this?

A: Interesting question. I myself used to be so incredibly ticklish, I would start laughing even before someone tickled me. Just the very thought of being tickled would do it. But as I got older (and the fun got sucked out of me, I guess), I grew less and less ticklish — and I’ve often wondered why that is. Before I ponder the answer to my query, though, the polite thing to do would be to answer yours, no?

There are two types of tickling, named in 1897 by the psychologist G. Stanley Hall. There is knismesis (a light tickle that does not induce laughter) and gargalesis (the heavy tickling that does induce laughter). You can reproduce knismesis by yourself but not gargalesis ... but why?

First we need to understand why we laugh so much when other people tickle us. Simply put, because of the unexpectedness of it. The
cerebellum, the part of our brain that monitors our movements, can detect the difference between expected sensations (scratching an itch, for instance) and unexpected sensations (a bug landing on your ear).

Because of this difference, we can’t predict where someone will tickle us or how we will feel when they do, so it makes us panic. That panic is manifested through uncontrollable laughter. Interestingly, this “panic mode” is thought to have been an evolutionary protection against predators. (Though I’m not sure what laughing at the snake that has just brushed up your leg is going to do.)

I therefore can’t tickle myself because if I do, it is my brain telling my hand to make those bizarre tickling motions under my arm, and since we are not surprising ourselves with the action, we do not laugh. In order to induce a laugh, there must be an element of surprise involved.

And though tickling induces laughter, it may not be the best way to get a good laugh. In fact, there are rumors of “relentless tickling” being used in ancient times (and even today, amongst some quarreling siblings) as a means of torture. That’s right, people — tickling as torture. In my opinion, if you’re looking to get a good laugh, all you really need to do is spend a few minutes cruising YouTube’s funniest videos (during your lunch break, of course).

18 true health facts about feet!^0^

Want to make a simple, ten-second check on the state of your health? Sneak a peek at your feet.

"You can detect everything from diabetes to nutritional deficiencies just by examining the feet," says Jane Andersen, DPM, president of the American Association of Women Podiatrists and a spokeswoman for the American Podiatric Medical Association.

The lowly left and right provide plenty of insightful data: Together they contain a quarter of the body's bones, and each foot also has 33 joints; 100 tendons, muscles, and ligaments; and countless nerves and blood vessels that link all the way to the heart, spine, and brain.

Unresolved foot problems can have unexpected consequences. Untreated pain often leads a person to move less and gain weight, for example, or to shift balance in unnatural ways, increasing the chance of falling and breaking a bone.

So when the feet send one of these 18 warning messages, they mean business.

8 Things Your Hair Says About Your Health

1. Red flag: Toenails with slightly sunken, spoon-shaped indentations

What it means: Anemia (iron deficiency) often shows up as an unnatural, concave or spoonlike shape to the toes' nail beds, especially in moderate-to-severe cases. It's caused by not having enough hemoglobin, an iron-rich protein in the blood cells that transports oxygen. Internal bleeding (such as an ulcer) or heavy menstrual periods can trigger anemia.

More clues: On fingers as well as toes, the skin and nail beds both appear pale. The nails may also be brittle, and feet may feel cold. Fatigue is the number-one sign of anemia, as are shortness of breath, dizziness when standing, and headache.

What to do: A complete blood count is usually used to diagnose anemia. Aphysical exam may pinpoint a cause. First-step treatments include iron supplements and dietary changes to add iron and vitamin C (which speeds iron absorption).

2. Red flag: Hairless feet or toes

What it means: Poor circulation, usually caused by vascular disease, can make hair disappear from the feet. When the heart loses the ability to pump enough blood to the extremities because of arteriosclerosis (commonly known as hardening of the arteries), the body has to prioritize its use. Hairy toes are, well, low on the totem pole.

More clues: The reduced blood supply also makes it hard to feel a pulse in the feet. (Check the top of the foot or the inside of the ankle.) When you stand, your feet may be bright red or dusky; when elevated, they immediately pale. The skin is shiny. People with poor circulation tend to already know they have a cardiovascular condition (such as heart disease or a carotid artery) yet may not realize they have circulation trouble.

What to do: Treating the underlying vascular issues can improve circulation. Toe hair seldom returns, but nobody complains much.

3. Red flag: Frequent foot cramping (charley horses)

What it means: The sudden stab of a foot cramp -- basically, the hard contraction of a muscle -- can be triggered by fleeting circumstances such as exercise ordehydration. But if it happens often, your diet may lack sufficient calcium, potassium, or magnesium. Pregnant women in the third trimester are especially vulnerable thanks to increased blood volume and reduced circulation to the feet.

More clues: Charley horses tend to rear up out of nowhere, often while you're just lying there. They can be a single sharp muscle spasm or come in waves. Either way, soreness can linger long afterward.

What to do: Try to flex the foot and massage the painful area. You may also be able to relax the muscle by applying a cold pack or rubbing alcohol. To prevent cramps, stretch your feet before you go to bed. Then drink a glass of warm milk (for the calcium).

4. Red flag: A sore that won't heal on the bottom of the foot

What it means: This is a major clue to diabetes. Elevated blood glucose levels lead to nerve damage in the feet -- which means that minor scrapes, cuts, or irritations caused by pressure or friction often go unnoticed, especially by someone who's unaware he has the disease. Untreated, these ulcers can lead to infection, even amputation.

More clues: Oozing, foul-smelling cuts are especially suspect because they've probably been there awhile. Other symptoms of diabetes include persistent thirst, frequent urination, increased fatigue, blurry vision, extreme hunger, and weight loss.

What to do: Get the ulcer treated immediately and see a doctor for a diabetes evaluation. Diabetics need to inspect their feet daily (older people or the obese should have someone do this for them) and see a healthcare professional every three months.

5. Red flag: Cold feet

What it means: Women, especially, report cold feet (or more precisely, their bedmates complain about them). It may be nothing -- or it may indicate a thyroid issue. Women over 40 who have cold feet often have an underfunctioning thyroid, the gland that regulates temperature and metabolism. Poor circulation (in either gender) is another possible cause.

More clues: Hypothyroidism's symptoms are pretty subtle and appear in many disorders (fatigue, depression, weight gain, dry skin).

What to do: Insulating layers of natural materials work best for warmth. (Think wool socks and lined boots). If you also have other nagging health complaints, mention the cold feet to your doctor. Unfortunately, however, aside from treatment with medication in the event of a thyroid condition, this tends to be a symptom that's neither easily nor sexily resolved.

6. Red flag: Thick, yellow, downright ugly toenails

What it means: A fungal infection is running rampant below the surface of the nail.Onychomycosis can persist painlessly for years. By the time it's visibly unattractive, the infection is advanced and can spread to all toenails and even fingernails.

More clues: The nails may also smell bad and turn dark. People most vulnerable: those with diabetes, circulatory trouble, or immune-deficiency disorders (like rheumatoid arthritis). If an older person has trouble walking, sometimes the problem can be traced to the simple fact that as infected nails grow thicker, they're harder to cut and simply go ignored to the point of pain.

What to do: See a foot specialist or your regular physician for care and treatment. In serious cases, over-the-counter antifungals are usually not as effective as a combination of topical and oral medications and the professional removal of diseased bits. Newer-generation oral antifungal medications tend to have fewer side effects than older ones.

7. Red flag: A suddenly enlarged, scary-looking big toe

What it means: Probably gout. Yes, that old-fashioned-sounding disease is still very much around -- and you don't have to be over 65 to get it. Gout is a form of arthritis (also called "gouty arthritis") that's usually caused by too much uric acid, a natural substance. The built-up uric acid forms needlelike crystals, especially at low body temperatures. And the coolest part of the body, farthest from the heart, happens to be the big toe.

"Three-fourths of the time, you wake up with a red-hot swollen toe joint as the first presentation of gout," says podiatrist Andersen.

More clues: Swelling and shiny red or purplish skin -- along with a sensation of heat and pain -- can also occur in the instep, the Achilles tendon, the knees, and the elbows. Anyone can develop gout, though men in their 40s and 50s are especially prone. Women with gout tend to be postmenopausal.

What to do: See a doctor about controlling the causes of gout through diet or medication. A foot specialist can help relieve pain and preserve function.

8. Red flag: Numbness in both feet

What it means: Being unable to "feel" your feet or having a heavy pins-and-needles sensation is a hallmark of peripheral neuropathy, or damage to the peripheral nervous system. That's the body's way of transmitting information from the brain and spinal cord to the entire rest of the body. Peripheral neuropathy has many causes, but the top two are diabetes and alcohol abuse (current or past).Chemotherapy is another common cause.

More clues: The tingling or burning can also appear in hands and may gradually spread up to arms and legs. The reduced sensation may make it feel like you're constantly wearing heavy socks or gloves.

What to do: See a physician to try to pinpoint the cause (especially if alcohol addiction doesn't apply). There's no cure for peripheral neuropathy, but medications from pain relievers to antidepressants can treat symptoms.

9. Red flag: Sore toe joints

What it means: Rheumatoid arthritis (RA), a degenerative joint disease, is often first felt in the smaller joints, such as the toes and the knuckles of the hands.

More clues: Swelling and stiffness usually accompany the aches. This pain tends to be symmetrical; for example, it happens simultaneously in both big toes or in both index fingers. RA develops more suddenly than degenerative arthritis, and attacks may come and go. Women are almost four times more affected than men.

What to do: A full workup is always needed to pinpoint the cause of any joint pain. For RA, there are many medications and therapies that can minimize pain and preserve function, though early diagnosis is important to avoid permanent deformity. (In the feet, the toes can drift to the side.)

10. Red flag: Pitted toenails

What it means: In up to half of all people with psoriasis, the skin disease also shows up in the nail as many little holes, which can be deep or shallow. More than three-fourths of those with psoriatic arthritis, a related disorder that affects the joints as well as the skin, also have pocked, pitted nails.

More clues: The nails (fingers as well as toes) will also thicken. They may be yellow-brown or have salmon-colored patches. The knuckle nearest the nail is also likely to be dry, red, and inflamed.

What to do: A variety of medications can treat both psoriasis and psoriatic arthritis and can restore the nail bed surface in many cases, especially if treatment begins early.

11. Red flag: Being unable to raise the foot upward from the heel

What it means: "Foot drop" (also "drop foot") signals nerve or muscle damage that can originate well north of your feet -- as far as your back or even shoulder or neck. Certain chemotherapy drugs can also cause trouble lifting the front part of the foot while walking or standing.

More clues: There may be pain and numbness as well, though not necessarily. Sometimes the pain is felt in the upper leg or lower spine, where a nerve is pinched (by damage or a tumor). In some cases, the foot drags when the person walks. It's rare for both feet to be affected.

What to do: Report this serious symptom to your doctor. Foot drop can be completely reversible or permanent, depending on its cause and treatment.

12. Red flag: Dry, flaky skin

What it means: Even if your face or hands tend to be powdery-dry, don't dismiss this skin condition on your feet. You don't have to be a jock to contract athlete's foot, a fungal infection that usually starts as dry, itchy skin that then progresses to inflammation and blisters. When blisters break, the infection spreads.

(The name comes from the moist places the fungus thrives -- places athletes tend to congregate, such as locker rooms and pools.)

More clues: Athlete's foot usually shows up between the toes first. It can spread to the soles and even to other parts of the body (like the underarms or groin), usually due to scratching.

What to do: Mild cases can be self-treated by bathing the feet often and drying them thoroughly. Then keep the feet dry, including using foot powder in shoes and socks. If there's no improvement in two weeks or the infection worsens, a doctor can prescribe topical or oral antifungal medication.

13. Red flag: Toes that turn patriotic colors

What it means: In cold weather, Raynaud's disease (or Raynaud's phenomenon) causes the extremities to first go white, then turn blue, and finally appear red before returning to a natural hue. For reasons not well understood, the blood vessels in these areas vasospasm, or overreact, causing the tricolor show.

More clues: Other commonly affected areas include the fingers, nose, lips, and ear lobes. They also feel cool to the touch and go numb. Women and those who live in colder climates get Raynaud's more often. It typically shows up before age 25 or after 40. Stress can trigger Raynaud's attacks, too.

What to do: See a doctor about medications that can widen blood vessels, which reduces the severity of attacks.

14. Red flag: Feet that are really painful to walk on

What it means: Undiagnosed stress fractures are a common cause of foot pain. The discomfort can be felt along the sides of the feet, in the soles, or "all over." These fractures -- they often occur repeatedly -- may be caused by another underlying problem, often osteopenia (a decrease in optimum bone density, especially in women over age 50) or some kind of malnutrition, including a vitamin D deficiency, a problem absorbing calcium, or anorexia.

More clues: Often you can still walk on the broken bones; it just hurts like heck. (Some hardy people have gone undiagnosed for as long as a year.)

What to do: See a foot doctor about any pain. If, for example, you've been walking around Europe for three weeks in bad shoes, your feet may simply be sore. But a 55-year-old sedentary woman with painful feet may need a bone-density exam. AnX-ray can also reveal possible nutritional issues that warrant a referral to a primary care provider.

15. Red flag: Toes that bump upward at the tips

What it means: When the very tips of the toes swell to the point where they lose their usual angle and appear to bump upward at the ends, it's called "digital clubbing" or "Hippocratic clubbing" after Hippocrates, who described the phenomenon 2,000 years ago. It's a common sign of serious pulmonary (lung) disease, including pulmonary fibrosis and lung cancer. Heart disease and certain gastrointestinal diseases, such as Crohn's disease, are also associated with clubbing.

More clues: Fingers can be clubbed as well as toes. It can happen in just some digits, or in all.

What to do: Treatment depends on the underlying cause, so report this serious symptom to a doctor. (Physicians are also well trained to look for clubbed digits during exams.)

16. Red flag: Shooting pain in the heel

What it means: Plantar fasciitis -- a fancy name for inflammation of a band of connective tissue (fascia) running along the bottom (plantar) of the foot -- is abnormal straining of the tissue beyond its normal extension.

More clues: The pain starts when you take your first steps in the morning and often intensifies as the day wears on. It's usually concentrated in the heel (one or both) but can also be felt in the arch or in the back of the foot. Running and jumping a lot can cause it, but so can insufficient support. You're at risk if you go barefoot a lot or wear old shoes or flimsy flip-flops, have gained weight, or walk a lot on hard surfaces.

What to do: If pain persists more than a few weeks or seems to worsen, have it evaluated by a podiatrist. Stick to low shoes with a strong supportive arch until you get further advice and treatment (which may include anti-inflammatory drugs and shoe inserts).

17. Red flag: "Phee-uuuuw!"

What it means: Though smelly feet (hyperhidrosis) tend to cause more alarm than most foot symptoms, odor -- even downright stinkiness -- is seldom a sign something's physically amiss. (Whew!) Feet contain more sweat glands than any other body part -- half a million between the two of them! And some people are more prone to sweat than others. Add in the casings of shoes and socks, and the normal bacteria that thrive in the body have a feast on the resulting moisture, creating the smell that makes wives and mothers weep. (Both sexes can have smelly feet, but men tend to sweat more.)

More clues: In this case, the one olfactory clue is plenty.

What to do: Wash with antibacterial soap and dry feet well. Rub cornstarch or antiperspirant onto soles. Toss used socks in the wash; always put on a fresh pair instead of reusing. Stick to natural materials (cotton socks, leather shoes) -- they wick away moisture better than man-made materials. Open up laced shoes after you remove them so they get a chance to fully air out; don't wear them again until they're fully dry.

18. Red flag: Old shoes

What it means: Danger! You're a walking health bomb if your everyday shoes are more than a couple of years old or if walking or running shoes have more than 350 to 500 miles on them. Old shoes lack the support feet need -- and footgear wears out faster than most people think, foot specialists say.

More clues: Blisters (too tight), bunions (too narrow), heel pain (not enough support) -- if you're having any kind of foot trouble, there's at least a 50-50 chance your shoddy or ill-fitting footwear is to blame.

Older people are especially vulnerable because they fall into the habit of wearing familiar old shoes that may lack support, flexibility, or good traction.

What to do: Go shoe shopping.

back form KISAS!!.....what a relieve^.^ home today until this Sunday.....
i'm free at last!!
free from the packed jadual!!^0^

i will tell you about my life at kisas....
in beginning until now....
hear me hear me^.^

---------------------------------------1st week---------------------------------------------

i suffered for that week.......
just want to go home with all my friends and such...
but i'm not easily get down!...i try to mix in...^.^

Minggu Jalinan Kasih(MJK).....which we've got to know friends blabla....
eratkan ukhuwah lah.....buat kumpulan lah...
macam-macam lah!

time tuh...bila ada cikgu tanya sape yang terasa nak pindah....
aku sorang je yang angkat.....the only ONE!!
because my heart still at section 7^.^

but day by day 3 days?
i started to mix with the flow....
socializing but keeping my true self inside^.^

got some friends due to making kumpulan.......
lepas itu.....jadi "famous" bila aku sorang je yang nak pindah!
tapi tak de lah sume orang kenal.....form 4 je lah yang kenal aku^.^

dengan kesilapan aku kerana angkat tangan tuh......and "famous" tuh...
aku dipaksa untuk bersembang dengan orang lain!
pada mulanya ingatkan aku tak mahu lah dikenali ramai sangat.....

but keadaan memaksa....
kalau tak nak bersembang pulak.....
jadilah isu...turunkan ego lah, hormatlah orang lain, isu2 yang remeh temeh gitu....^.^

time ni ada dua orang kawan yang aku boleh percaya sikit2.....
MUJIB dan akhyar^.^
kedua-duanya hebadd dan tertawan!...HAHAHAHHA!!^0^

disebabkan aku juga pelajar lelaki yang 1st datang ke program2......
maka terjalinlah hubungan silaturrahim bersama fasilitator!
aduhh!...kesilapan besar gituuuu!!T_T

minggu ni adalah minggu para senior menasihati junior jangan pindah...
dan aku adalah target mereka yang utama!
ciskek!.....aku try avoid dari bersembang ngan senior lahh^.^

but sekolah tu besar mana je.....
kene sembang gak....kalau tak....isu keluar!=_="
then akhirnya aku dah mula biasa dengan asrama tuh.....

kawan pun makin berkembang.....
tapi masih lagi diam-diam je dan suka duduk kat pelosok dunia tuh....
sorok senyap2.....

teman sebilik?
lagilah!...tak tau nama pun sepanjang seminggu tuh!
malas nak tau^.^

and then ade lah tazkirah setiap kali lepas solat maghrib......
mak aih!....bagus gila tazkirah diorang!
diorang dah dapat menahan aku daripada perasaan nak pindah tuh!..tabik2^.^

-----------------------------------minggu 2nd----------------------------------------

dah start active^.^
pertandingan MTQ akan bermula....
MTQ tu macam syarahan bahasa, bahas, tilawah and macam2 gitu je lah^.^

pastu senior2 yang duduk satu blok iaitu blok Omar which is merah team!^0^
hampir semua kenal aku.....dan teman satu floor aku
senior tahun ini baik2 belaka kalau dibandingkan ngan thn lepas, kata para senior.....

alhamdulillah gak....dengar cite diorg..
senior thn lepas mmg jahat!
tahun ni je tibe2 baik^0^

dilantik sebagai Ketua Floor....(KF)
dan Ketua Tingkatan....(KT)
dan calon debate dan syarahan inggeris^.^

busy sangat kot hidup sebagai KT dan KF....!!
1st tugasan KF ialah kutip RM50 setiap sorang......
satu floor tu ada 28 RM1400!!^0^

KT pulak.....macam biasa lah...
kat sekolah lama dulu pun busy gak^.^
tak de tambah tak de kurang!

minggu ni memang dah biasa sangat dengan jadual yang packed tuh!
dah pandai nak bahagi masa sikit2 laa^.^
cuma.....bangun lambat aku tak boleh diubati!!!!T_T

okaylah.....rasanya itu je lah^.^
but like the usual....teachers will give a mountain of homeworks!
im gonna finish it quickly!...i got to!^0^

it feels good to type so many words in my blog.....
hahaa...i miss the time when i post and post entries...
good times....good times^.^


"1 Malaysia 1 Ummah" bertentangan dengan ajaran Islam?^.^?

SLOGAN `1 Malaysia 1 Ummah' dikatakan menjadi tema sambutan Maulidur Rasul peringkat Kebangsaan tahun ini. Biasalah, kerajaan sekarang semuanya mahu dijadikan `1 Malaysia' dengan berbagai jenama `1 Malaysia' di tempelkan. Apa yang tidak kena dengan thema `1 Malaysia 1 Ummah' ini?

Pertamanya, kita diberitahu bahawa konsep 1 Malaysia adalah menunjukkan kesamarataan di antara semua kaum dan agama di negara ini. Konsep ini kononnya memberi keadilan kepada semua kaum dan agama. Melayu, Cina, India, Kadazan, Iban dan lain-lain, begitu juga semua agama seperti Islam, Kristian, Budha, Hindu dan lain-lainnya adalah terdapat di dalam konsep 1 Malaysia. Ertikata, konsep 1 Malaysia meliputi semua kaum dan agama di negara ini.

Apa pula yang dimaksudkan dengan `Ummah' di dalam konteks Islam? Di dalam Islam, yang dimaksudkan dengan Ummah itu adalah semua penganut agama Islam. Adakah penganut agama Kristian, Budha, Hindu dan selain dari Islam itu termasuk di dalam konteks `Ummah'? Jawapannya sudah pasti tidak. Kristian bukan Ummah yang sama dengan Ummah Islam. Kristian tentulah ada Ummahnya sendiri iaitu Umat Kristian. Begitu juga dengan agama yang lainnya.

Sambutan Maulidur Rasul adalah sambutan yang berhubung kait dengan Nabi Muhammad SAW iaitu sambutan bercorak keagamaan di dalam Islam. Justeru itu, wajarkah konsep `1 Malaysia' dicampur adukkan di dalam sambutan keagamaan Islam seperti ini? `1 Malaysia 1 Ummah' bermaksud semua agama yang terkandung di dalam konsep 1 Malaysia itu adalah 1 Ummah dengan Islam? Betulkah begitu? Adakah kita mengiktiraf semua agama yang terkandung di dalam konsep 1 Malaysia adalah 1 Ummah dengan kita sebagai umat Islam?

Saya merasakan tema sedemikian tidak tepat sama sekali malahan ianya amat bertentangan. Umat Islam tidak boleh disamakan dengan Umat ugama lain, jauh sekali untuk disatukan. Saya berharap agar pihak-pihak berkenaan lebih berhati-hati dengan memilih thema bagi program atau sambutan keagamaan yang melibatkan ugama Islam yang maha suci ini. Jangan kerana terlalu inginkan kemegahan di dalam jenama 1 Malaysia, kita satukan kesemuanya

Friday, February 18, 2011

im hooommmeee!!....(just for outing actually)

hey you all^.^
missed me?
i guess so....^0^

straight to the point......
im just got back form new school or 2011^.^
and i must tell you that KISAS is so so boring!!

but if you're at there....
you will be shocked!!....
because all strangers there are so nice!^0^

seriously form my heart......
even if i ignore them many times....
but they still smile at me and give salam!

dan diorang punya agama hebat.......
pastu ada yang wakil blabla sampai peringkat antarabangsa!!^.^
terkezut sungguh! aku balik pun sekejap je....
untuk outing jewww^.^
pukul 6 nanti im otw ke KISAS lah^.^

oh.....and for everyone...
im sorry cuz i cant telefon sama kamu...
sebab sekolah tu tak bagi bawak phone dan aku lupa number korang^0^

minggu orientasi okay saje.......
kawan pun dah dapat sikit2.....jawatan pun aku kebas banyak....
haha...bukan kehendak aku okaayyy!?^.^

aku rasa cukup lah tu.....
aku tak tau nak cakap ape.....
dan korang pon tak cakap ape-ape.....booi^0^


Saturday, February 5, 2011


seriously dude and girls.....

that night i had barbeque!
and sleepover at my friend house^.^

i will start with giving picture at the BBQ party!!^.^
with some captions of course...hihi...
hope you enjoy reading this entry yaww!

wafi nak pulang sebab nak terberak
kita tengah tengok wafi pulang
muka siapa yang paling hot kat situ?..teka
yang pakai cermin mata merah tu hensem duh^.^

dan ada juga kami bercerita hantuuu!!
ceritanya seram sungguh!
sampai ada yang terkensing-kensing pulang ke rumah!^0^

muka takut tuuu
serious je mendengar....
"cerita ni....layan jea..hmmm"
"like seriously?!...hantuuu tuh x pakai tudung!?"
see me face right there?..spine-chilling awesome cool scary ghost storyyy^.^
my first and last chicken!
guna akal!^0^ *khas untuk nabil*
ingatkan nak crop belah tu....but x baik lahh...
ciskek...pehal muka aku!?
Justin Fiver bhaii
ausem cool guys and girls to be hangout at BBQ partaayyy!^0^
we are so so so happy!
thanks to ili, anis, nadhirah, and me that bought the chickens^.^
"is it ready yet? hungaryy..."

oh...i think that's enough for BBQ!
yawwnnn....sleepover at Loqman/Baihaqi' s house!^0^
fun yaww!

hey dude and dudets!^0^
the perfect alibi....
me and baihaqi lorhhh!
its so funny!!
laugh my limbs out!^0^
Last Week....
OMU *usamah*
mamai lagi.......
mamai tahao dewa nih......
dah tido...penat duh
get ready guys!..peace!^.^

the threesome^.^