Cam On for Turkey Day

by aengelson | November 27th, 2009

Happy (belated) Thanksgiving!

Thanks to everyone who sent well wishes–we miss being back with family and friends during Joanie and my favorite holiday of the year.

Celebrating Thanksgiving with new friends in Hanoi.

Celebrating Thanksgiving with new friends in Hanoi.

We did have a wonderful Thanksgiving evening, thanks to some new friends–Americans who work at the U.S. embassy and have two daughters about Fiona and Matilda’s age. They cooked up an authentic turkey dinner (a perk of being with the embassy is being able to order imported American turkeys from the commissary!). Mashed potatoes, gravy, pumpkin pie and their family specialty, tomato soup cake. Good company and a great meal. erotic teen porn list Thanks!

But we sure missed being with Kim & Craig & Garrett, Nana & Farfar, Grammy & Grampa, Katy & Ralph, and Mary & Robert. And all our Seattle and Chelan friends. But we’re very thankful for the healthy, happy, and fascinating life we live now.

Happy Thanksgiving!

One Response to free adult cartoons “Cam On for Turkey Day”

  1. We miss you guys! But we are thankful to have you in our lives, even if you’re half a world away. Thank god for Skype. And we are thankful you are experiencing wonderful and amazing things there, meeting new people, learning a new language, and basically having a daily adventure!

Leave a top milf porn websites Reply

About This Site

Hi, I'm Andy Engelson, a writer and editor who lived in Hanoi for five years and now lives in Geneva Switzerland. This blog is no longer active, but you can find more of my writing at The Lost Salt Atlas. hot asian free videos http://horny-asian-baby.tumblr.com/ I'm currently working on a historical novel set in the Northwest United States during World War II. In a former life, I edited Washington Trails magazine. I like to hike, travel, and play with my family.

Quotable

The scientist has a lot of experience with ignorance and doubt and uncertainty, and this experience is of great importance, I think. When a scientist doesn’t know the answer to a problem, he is ignorant. When he has a hunch as to what the result is, he is uncertain. And when he is pretty darn sure of what the result is going to be, he is in some doubt. We have found it of paramount importance that in order to progress we must recognize the ignorance and leave room for doubt. Scientific knowledge is a body of statements of varying degrees of certainty – some most unsure, some nearly sure, none absolutely certain.
Now, we scientists are used to this, and we take it for granted that it is perfectly consistent to be unsure – that it is possible to live and not know. But I don’t know everybody realizes that this is true. Our freedom to doubt was born of a struggle against authority in the early days of science. It was a very deep and very strong struggle. Permit us to question – to doubt, that’s all – not to be sure. And I think it is important that we do not forget the importance of this struggle and thus perhaps lose what we have gained.
— Richard Feynman, What Do You Care What Other People Think?

Blogroll

Recent Posts

Previous Posts

Most Recent Comments