viernes, 18 de agosto de 2017

아주 Nice!

안녕하세요 (annyeonghaseyo), friends! How are you? Are you ready to go back to the prof? Today’s post will be intercultural. I want to talk about learning another language. We know about this. I’m not going to tell you about the stages and all that. I want to talk about my personal experience so far. Two months ago I decided to learn Korean. You may ask, why Korean? I don’t know. I feel attracted to the language, the people and the culture. I really enjoy learning something new and challenging.

Am I too old to learn another language? Meh, I  think age is not a barrier to do something you like. I know I want to do a lot of things in my life no matter what. When I was I kid, I wanted to learn a lot about animals, science, and different cultures. Then I thought, “When I grow up, I wanna be famous, I wanna be a star, I wanna be in movies. When I grow up, I wanna see the world. Drive nice cars. I wanna have groupies.” To quote the PussyCat Dolls. Actually, when I was a kid, I hated English. It was too complicated for me. Then, I’ve realized that all my favourite TV shows and songs were in English. So, I had a reason to learn it. I was very bad at learning languages at school. I had to learn English and French. In secondary school, I had a teacher that changed everything for me. He made me realized that learning English shouldn’t be a painful process. At the moment I started enjoying the lessons, I fell in love with the language. There are a lot of things that are important when learning a language, but motivation is the number one for me.

As I told you before, I am a person that needs to do something new because I get bored very easily. It’s not that I get bored learning English. In fact, English is helping me a lot with Korean. How would you ask? Well, learning the phonemes, places of articulation, and sounds in English, has helped me a lot. I feel so happy when I can use something from English with this new language.

The Korean Language

The first time you see the Korean alphabet (or Hangul) you want to quit. It looks really difficult. The first time I saw the alphabet, I found it challenging. In the first lesson, we studied the vowels.

It is important to say that the Romanization is not always exact. If you are studying from English to Korean, pay attention to the sounds. The same if you are doing with Spanish. For example, the consonant “” (b) could sound more like a “P” in English. In fact, certain names that start with “B” in Korean tend to sound like a “P” in English. For example, the last name Park should sound like Bark, but nobody would like to have that last name. What I do is to mix the languages up. Don’t tell my teacher. This is our trust circle. For example, the consonant “” sounds almost like the “dʒ” sound in English. In Spanish, we don’t have this sound, so I’m using everything I saw in Oral. In the consonant “” I can use the “tʃ” sound like the one in Nature. In the consonant “” I can use the “ch” like the one in Chancho. It is not cheating. 

What’s more, English has helped me to make my sounds more natural. For examples, the following consonants are all aspirated: (kh), (th) and (ph). Thanks to English I know how to make these sounds without much effort. There are other sounds that we don’t have in Spanish and in English.
But stop talking about the sounds and all that. Something that I love about studying this interesting language is the culture behind it. Do you know that are different levels of politeness when you speak in Korean? These levels show the formality or informality of the situation. In Korea, you have to be careful who are you are addressing to.

안녕하세요: anyonghaseyo: hello (formal)
안녕: annyong: Hello (informal)
Words also change according to the level of politeness.
아버지: abeoji: Father (formal)
아빠: appa: Dad (informal)
Some words change if you are a girl or a boy.
누나: Nuna: Older sister (if you are a boy)
: hyeong: Older brother (if you are a boy)
언니: eonni: Older sister (if you are a girl)
오빠: oppa: Older brother (if you are a girl)

Different from English, Korean makes no distinction for the choice of verb to be (am, are, is) between pronouns. You have only one form of the verb to be: 이다 . Again, this will change according to the level of formality. 

Speech Level
Plain Form
Formal Polite
Informal Polite
Formal Casual
Informal Casual
is, am, are

Ok, now we need to talk about numbers. There are two numeral systems in Korean: the native system and the Sino- Korean system. The native numbers are used for numbers of items (1-99) and age, while the Sino-Korean system is based on Chinese numbers and are used for dates, money, addresses, phone numbers, and numbers above 100.

The first time I saw this table I was like...

You may think, I’m crazy, for learning this language. But let me tell you that it looks difficult, but once you've learned the alphabet, it is a piece of cake. Except the cake is on fire, and you're on fire and everything is on fire because you're in hell. Hahaha, I love it. I love learning something so unique. Whenever I do something right in Korean, it makes me happy. I also enjoy making mistakes because I’m learning. The first thing I learn in Korean was how to say: 배고파요 (be go pha io) (I’m hungry), which is a sentence we should all learn in every language. Just in case.

What’s more, I downloaded a Korean dictionary with pronunciation. It is really helpful. I’m reading children’s book in Korean to acquire more vocabulary. I’m watching TV shows in Korean, too. I used the language with my family a lot. They can’t speak Korean, but I should practice with someone. And they can’t understand me so is a win-win. As I told you in another post, I think that learning something new can help you to be happy and breaking the routine. In my case, it is working. I love it.

다음에 봐요: daume ddo bayo: see you again next time!


domingo, 6 de agosto de 2017

Enough is never

Halo, mates! Today’s post is going to be short and sweet. It’ll be sweeter than you think. I want to talk about something delicious: chocolate. You can eat chocolate alone, or you can share it. Hahaha, I never share chocolate, no. I love eating chocolate because it is 10 minutes long and you don’t have to take any clothes off, which is exactly how my boss described my first interview at the lab. What a liar. I got the job, though. I think most people love chocolate. I’m not saying there’s something wrong if you don’t like chocolate. I’m just saying we can’t be friends, and I don’t trust you. Chocolate can help you in many ways. So, keep reading this post and, at the end of the day, you will be happier, smarter and younger.

The other day I read an article about the benefits of dark chocolate. We all know that chocolate protects our brain from damage, protects our heart, and makes us happy (thanks to the production of endorphins). Dark chocolate produces tryptophan, an amino acid related to happiness and positive mood. But did you know that chocolate can help you to concentrate when you are studying? According to the article, dark chocolate improves memory and focus. In addition, Dark chocolate also contains phenylethylamine, the so called “love drug,” because it gives you the sensation of being in love.

According to researchers:
  • ·        Dark chocolate improves blood flow to the brain. Compounds in dark chocolate boost memory, attention span, reaction time, and problem-solving skills by increasing blood flow to the brain.
  • Chocolate contains flavonoids which improve standardized cognitive test scores.The flavonoids in chocolate have been shown to improve blood flow to the brain in young and old alike. Cocoa’s flavonoids penetrate and accumulate in the brain regions involved in learning and memory, especially the hippocampus. 
  • ·        Chocolate also contains some caffeine, a known brain booster that in low doses improves memory, mood, and concentration.
  • ·        The powerful antioxidants found in dark chocolate reduce the risk of dementia. In fact, the more chocolate seniors ate, the less likely they were to develop dementia.
  • ·        Including chocolate in your diet could keep your heart healthy
  • ·        One of the most unusual dark chocolate health benefits is that it increases beneficial bacteria in your intestines. Lactobacilli and Bifidobacteria are two of the most prevalent “good” bacteria in your gut and are found in most probiotic supplements.
  • ·        Eating chocolate has been shown to be neuroprotective and enhance brain plasticity — a trait that’s linked to increased intelligence.
  • Chocolate can protect the skin against sun damage. 

The article also says you should choose the darkest chocolate that you enjoy. Good dark chocolate with a cocoa percentage of around 70% or more. I think it’s important to treat yourself now and then because there’s a new study where doctors proved that when you’re kind with yourself by eating chocolate, you’re more likely to be kind to others. And, yes, I made that up. To be fair, half of the stuff Dr. Polo says is not true.

Remember the rules

So treat yourself and have some chocolate. Being addicted to it won’t get you arrested.

See ya :)

martes, 1 de agosto de 2017

NeverEnding Story

무슨 일이야? (What's up?) According to the weather forecast, it will rain a lot. So, grab a cup of coffee, chocolate milk or tea…quila, and a book. I don’t judge. On Monday I wrote about books, and how important they can be. Today I want to go deeper on that topic. 

I don’t want to alarm you, but I have some disturbing news for you. So hold on to your bookmarks, everybody. According to some people, kids don’t read anymore. Just the thought of it, makes me shudder.

The gasp!
Kids don’t read, eh? Is that so? I can’t believe it. I’m not a scientist, but I do own a white coat and some beakers. I believe they are reading, but not what “people” want them to read. At school, we are forced to read hundreds of books that we don’t like. We find them boring or uninteresting. I think the key is reading for pleasure.
According to Jessica E Moyer, "Today’s teens may be reading just as much as teens in the past, but their methods and formats of reading are so different from the older generations."

Everything must have a beginning. If the first encounter with a book is positive, you are more likely to become a bookworm. But what happens if that encounter is not good? Well, Houston, we have a problem. Maybe these kids don’t have the right motivation. You have to be encouraged to do something with passion. Most probably these kids are not motivated by their families. So, the role of the school is very important here.

Teachers can make a difference. First of all, you can ask your students what kind of stories they would like to read. Based on that, you can present some fairy tales or short stories. If they enjoy reading, you are doing alright. The first time I read Alice, I read a shorter version of the book. Then, when I was older, I read the complete version. The reading level is important.

Dorothy Dyer says, "At school, teachers are too busy teaching what the letters are and how to put them together, and so little attention is paid to developing children’s enjoyment of reading. So, children who come from homes where reading is not encouraged do not learn to love reading. Instead, they see reading as a difficult chore that you have to do for tests and exams." She also says, "How can we get learners reading, particularly those who have not enjoyed reading at home? A powerful way is to provide material that will both appeal to learners by being accessible language-wise, and reflect young people’s own lives and realities. More and more people are realising how important it is for readers to see their own worlds reflected in the books they read. If you grow up never recognising yourself or your world in a book, then you learn the lesson that your life and environment is not valuable or powerful."

I talk with my students about the last book I’m reading. I let them know that I enjoy doing it. I tell them I read at night, and on the bus. I also tell my students that I read in both Spanish and English. I always encourage my students to read in the language they want. If I want them to read a specific story in English, I bring it to the class. But if they want to discuss a story they've read in Spanish, I let them. Sometimes we read a story in both languages to make comparisons. If they like what they are reading, most probably, they will read it in English. That happened to me with Harry Potter and Alice.

Another thing is to allow students to dislike a book. They don’t have to like every story. 
They have to find the right one for them. I’m honest with them. If there’s a book that I start reading, and I don’t find interesting, I change it. 

But ok, we talked about the students. Now, we need to talk about the teachers. If you don’t like reading, your students are going to notice it. When you teach something with passion, your students also notice it. Passion is contagious. If you teach in this way, you can transmit this feeling to another generation of children. I work mostly in primary schools. I love using different strategies to invite students to read. I bring books, comics, magazines, and sometimes I use music, too. Every time I read, I try to make different voices for each character. After that, I bring my puppet theatre, and we have so much fun recreating the stories. 


With teenagers, this is even better. They read with passion. They also can analyse things in another level. They are passionate people. Furthermore, You can debate about the story you are reading. But again, you have to let them choose. When I was a teenager, I remember crying over the death of a character. I remember getting emotional with the end of a story. I remember getting angry with an unfair end. Teenagers love reading. 

The other day I watched a video of a girl, who said that his best friend read Percy Jackson. Because of that, he read "The Iliad and the Odyssey.” Classic literature is important, but I don’t think we must force our students to read it. We can guide them with other stories to it. 

I want to quote what Lisa Bu says, "Books have given me a magical portal to connect with people of the past, and the present. I know, I shall never feel lonely or powerless again. Having a dream shattered really is nothing, compared to what many others have suffered. I have come to believe that coming true is not the only purpose of a dream. It's most important purpose is to get us in touch with where dreams come from. Where passion comes from, where happiness comes from."

When I was young, I met a little wizard who chose to do what is right. I met a girl who lived with her grandfather in the Alps. I met a theme park full of cloned dinosaurs. I met a girl named Carrie, who was tired of bullies. I met a doctor who created a monster. Years later, I went back to the prehistoric park theme for the second time. I went to Maine to meet a killer clown, a Saint Bernard dog from hell, a car that was possessed by an evil spirit, and a pet cemetery. I also went to Rumania, without even leaving my house, to meet Count Dracula. All these stories and much more, live with me because I love books. It's like Abbas Al-Akkad says, "I do not read for I have a renounced life, I read because one life is just not enough for me."

When in doubt, remember what mama Rowling says.

Have a good one, people. 


lunes, 24 de julio de 2017

Once Upon a Time

Hiya, mates! I can’t believe it’s already the middle of the winter break. It is true what they say, time flies when you’re having rum. Today I woke up and I realised that I ran out of tea bags. So I thought, fine, I’ll have vodka. Well, it’s the old saying, if life hands you lemons, make limoncello. I always try to stay positive. Every single morning I get up, I go out, to stop and smell the roses, and I know it sounds corny, but it’s true. My neighbour yells, “Get out of the garden!” and “put on a robe!” Nevertheless, I always try to be positive. Today's post is going to be about this. I think positivism is something we have to share, and sometimes it can be inspiring. 

You know I think that our experiences in life shape us. Good and bad experiences help us to see the world differently. So, I want to share a personal experience. When I was 7, I got meningitis. I had to be in a children’s hospital in La Plata. Meningitis can be life-threatening or lead to brain damage without quick treatment. By the time I got to the hospital, I could not walk. I remember I was scared. My mother couldn’t be with me because it was contagious. She was in the hospital, but I couldn’t see her. My father was at home taking care of my brothers. It was just horrible. I had to be there for more than two weeks. My mother sent me books with one of the nurses. I remember reading a lot of short stories. But there was a book that changed my life completely. That book was Alice in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll. As I told you before, I was alone. So, I started reading Alice, and you have no idea how that story helped me. Alice was going through a very difficult situation alone. She was scared, but she had a positive attitude.
“Why it's simply impassible!
Alice: Why, don't you mean impossible?
Door: No, I do mean impassible. (chuckles) Nothing's impossible!”

I read the entire book in two days. I loved it. Sadly the book wasn’t mine, so I had to return it. Days went by, and I was getting better. I went to my house, and I thought everything was going to be alright. Years later, something bad happened. My best friend got sick, and days later he died. I couldn’t understand why he was suddenly gone. My parents were very religious people. But they couldn't explain why this happened. So I changed. I started having a mind of my own. Again, I remembered a passage from Alice.

'Who are you?' said the Caterpillar.
This was not an encouraging opening for a conversation. Alice replied, rather shyly, 'I — I hardly know, sir, just at present — at least I know who I was when I got up this morning, but I think I must have been changed several times since then.'
'What do you mean by that?' said the Caterpillar sternly. 'Explain yourself!'
'I can't explain myself, I'm afraid, sir' said Alice, 'because I'm not myself, you see.'
'I don't see,' said the Caterpillar.
'I'm afraid I can't put it more clearly,' Alice replied very politely, 'for I can't understand it myself, to begin with; and being so many different sizes in a day is very confusing.'

The doctors said that meningitis could cause the loss of cognitive speed. My mother was worried. When you are 7, you don’t understand what those terms mean. I went back to school. In the school library, they had Alice in Wonderland. I took out that book each year. My parents got divorced so I could not afford to buy the book. The day of my graduation the teacher, in charge of the library, gave me a brand new copy of that book. She wrote something beautiful there for me. So, I just moved on with my life. I went to college to study something related to animals. You know I love animals. The possibility of “the loss of cognitive speed” didn’t stop me from doing what I wanted to do. Then, I decided to study English. Now, I’m studying to be a teacher of English. Do you remember the movie based on Alice directed by Tim Burton? I think it’s excellent. There is a quote from the movie that hit me:

“From the moment I fell down that rabbit hole I've been told where I must go and who I must be. I've been shrunk, stretched, scratched, and stuffed into a teapot. I've been accused of being Alice and of not being Alice but this is MY dream. I’LL decide where it goes from here.”

This quote means everything to me. You should never let bad experiences define you. We can always do better, no matter what.  JK Rowling wrote, “It is our choices, Harry, that show what we truly are, far more than our abilities.” 

In 2012 I sat for the entrance exam at the teacher training college. The day of the exam I felt really bad. My back ached. I had a terrible headache, too. I took the exam, and after that, I went to the hospital. My gallbladder was about to explode. Doctors had to remove it immediately. It’s a simple operation you would think. Well, I had to spend sixteen days in the hospital. I spent Christmas there. I asked my mother to bring Alice to me before the surgery. I read it again. You know what? I read a completely different story. I could understand Alice a little more.

“I can’t go back to yesterday because I was a different person then.”

I've probably read this book 15 times by now. I always find something different in the story. It makes sense if you think about it. In addition, this book opened the door for other stories like Harry Potter, Gulliver's Travel, Jurassic Park, and many other books. 
I think that books are powerful. The stories can help us a lot to go through difficult situations. I know this book makes the difference for me. That's why I love teaching fairy tales. That’s why I always encourage my students to read. Every year we read different fairy tales. I think it is our job, as teachers, to help them discover these wonderful worlds. I think books are worlds. 

“No story lives unless someone wants to listen. The stories we love best do live in us forever.”-J.K. Rowling

While I was doing my research, I found this amazing video. Have a look. 

People say that children do not read. Actually, I think they have not found their “Alice” yet. That’s why it’s important to present different stories. In my next post, I will talk about this. I believe that in one post I can't say everything I want to say about reading. Finally, I want to end this post with one of my favourite quotes.

Have a nice day 

miércoles, 19 de julio de 2017

You CAN teach an old dog new tricks

Look what the cat dragged in! How are you? Fine? I can’t listen to you so back to me. I still have this horrible cold. It is hard not to get sick during this season. There are these big molecules travelling around everywhere on every surface. Not molecules. What are they called? People. I tried everything in order to feel well. I drank ginger and chewed tabasco. I tried eucalyptus, menthol oil, honey and lemon, but nothing worked. So I put it all back, and I left the grocery store. 

The sad part is that I have to work anyway. You probably don’t know this, but apart from work as a teacher, I also work in a Canine day-care. I like working with animals.
I love doing different things. Some of you know me for a long time. You know I love learning about different cultures. I love cats, and I enjoy vodka. But there is something you don’t know about me. Wow! That’s a good promo for my post: “Claudio reveals something about himself he´s never told, anyone.”

Here it is: I hate routine. I mean, it’s not a big deal, I know that. But it's still something I haven't talked about before. Yesterday, I told a friend of mine about this, and he said I should go to therapy. And I said wait a minute why should I pay a stranger to listen to me talk, when I have a blog. So that’s when I came up with the idea of writing this post. So, today I want to talk about breaking the routine. A few months ago I turned 30, and you know what that means. 

But before I start knitting a new scarf while I’m watching “Caso Cerrado,” I want to learn as much as possible. It could be learning how to cook, learning a new language or playing a new instrument. In March I took a cooking course on vegetarian and vegan food. I loved it. I am the kind of vegetarian who doesn’t like buying frozen food. I love learning how to cook. I also learn a lot, about cooking, with Youtube videos. From how to make seitan to discover that a cat is running for mayor in the USA. Here you have some pictures of the things I’ve been doing.

I think that continuous learning is essential for our health. Learning something new helps our brain to make connections quickly and give us a rush of dopamine. According to Radiyyah Hussein, dopamine, or The Molecule of Happiness, is highly related to being happy, excited or experience satisfaction. This molecule is also related to love, lust, gambling, addiction and motivation. Basically, dopamine is the Kim Kardashian of molecules. Experts also say that learning a new skill can slow cognitive ageing. 

True story 

When I was 20, I decided to take saxophone lessons, and I honestly enjoyed the process. I felt really good about myself. Two weeks ago I learnt how to use the coffee machine. What's more, in a few months, I’m going to start taking Korean lessons. Why Korean? (Shut up, Emiliano) I love different cultures, and I enjoy learning about them. 


According to Dustin Wax, editor and project manager at Lifehack:
  • Learning helps us more easily and readily adapt to new situations.
  • A broad knowledge of unfamiliar situations feeds innovation by inspiring us to think creatively and providing examples to follow.
  • Learning deepens our character and makes us more inspiring to those around us.
  • Learning makes us more confident.
  • Learning instils an understanding of the historical, social, and natural processes that impact and limit our lives       

In the classroom

When I’m teaching, I don’t like to use the same activities every year. I get bored. So, I’m always looking for new ways to teach the same topics. This year I had to deal with numbers and colours. I used Pinterest to find new games for this. I have never used that app before. Someone recommended that I should use Pinterest. As a result, here you have this lovely activity. I changed it a little bit. I had an audio recorded by my niece and my nephew. My students had to feed the dog following the instructions. We had a great time feeding Hedwig. Yes, Hedwig. 

So, I hope this convinces you to try something new. It's going to make you happy. You will also have a young brain. Finally, I hope this post convinces you to vote for Tuxedo Stan.

Have a nice week :) 

Other interesting links: 

lunes, 17 de julio de 2017


Hello, fellas! How your winter break is going? I'm not feeling well. Damn you cold! So I'm here writing this post while I'm drinking a nice cup of tea. Louisa Clark says:"there really isn't much that can't be solved by a decent cup of tea." Have you read that book? The second one is horrible. I should be writing about procrastination but, I'm just putting it off.  The other day I read an article about this problem. A group of scientists discovered that there is a gene for procrastination. It seems like there is a gene for all our bad habits. There is a gene for smoking, gambling and even for hoarding. If you ask me, I think we are just lazy. Every time I have to do something important I tried to organise everything in advance. But I procrastinate a lot. For example, the other day I said I was going to study for my finals. Five seconds later I was watching my 900 favourite cat videos on Youtube.  Don't you love cat videos? I love cats. After that I said I was going to study but, I just listened to some Korean music. So I decided to break this bad habit. 
My secret
I'm breaking the code. I'll tell you that. Probably I'm not going to be allowed back in Vegas. I'm thinking about magicians. Well, I honestly want to pass my exams so, I decided to stop procrastinating. I did some research, and I found something called Kaizen. 
Kaizen is a Japanese word that means continuous improvement. According to this approach, you can learn better in a small amount of time. You are wondering: what kind of tea are you drinking, Claudio? But let David Wolfe explains Kaizen for you: 
"One of the main principles of Kaizen is that big changes result from small changes over a period of time. This can prevent the burnout that comes from trying to tackle one big task at once. Under the principle of Kaizen, you’d want to break a larger task into smaller chunks of time." -David Wolfe
"Kaizen is a daily process, the purpose of which goes beyond simple productivity improvement. It is also a process that, when done correctly, humanizes the workplace, eliminates overly hard work (“muri”), and teaches people how to perform experiments on their work using the scientific method and how to learn to spot and eliminate waste in business processes."

I'm lazy so here you have a video that explains everything:

Now you don't have any excuse to do the things you must do. But at the end of the day it's like Ellen Degeneres says: 

sábado, 8 de julio de 2017

My students are the best

Howdy, mates? I love this Scottish weather. It is perfect for staying at home with a cup of tea, milkshake or chocolate and watching movies. 

Today I want to tell you something that happened this week with a group of secondary students that I have. This is my first year working at a secondary school. We were dealing with vocabulary related to movies and tv shows, and something amazing happened. I told them that I love horror movies, but I don't like movies with real animals. One of my students told me about a movie called "Okja." I saw this movie a couple of days ago. The movie is about a genetically modified pig that it is super big (almost like a hippo). Okja is the best friend of a Korean girl. The company who creates Okja wants her back to make her food. This girl would do anything to save her friend. The movie shows how cruel the food industry is with animals. 

For 10 idyllic years, young Mija (An Seo Hyun) has been the caretaker and constant companion to Okja-a massive animal and an even bigger friend at her home in the mountains of South Korea. But that changes when a family-owned multinational conglomerate Mirando Corporation takes Okja for themselves and transports her to New York, where image obsessed and self-promoting CEO Lucy Mirando (Tilda Swinton) has big plans for Mija's dearest friend. With no particular plan but single-minded in intent, Mija sets out on a rescue mission, but her already daunting journey quickly becomes more complicated when she crosses paths with disparate groups of capitalists, demonstrators and consumers, each battling to control the fate of Okja...while all Mija wants to do is bring her friend home. Deftly blending genres, humour, poignancy and drama, Bong Joon Ho (Snowpiercer, The Host) begins with the gentlest of premises-the bond between man and animal and ultimately creates a distinct and layered vision of the world that addresses the animal inside us all. Okja is a Plan B Entertainment, Lewis Pictures and Kate Street Picture Company production in association with Netflix. - Written by Netflix

I told my students that I'm a vegetarian since I was a kid. So, without me even asking a debate started. They started giving their opinions about vegetarianism and animal cruelty. They were using English to discuss.  Half of the class was in favour and the other half against Vegetarianism. It's amazing when your students change your plan completely. 
I loved it because they were giving their opinions in English. This school is not a bilingual school, but they did their best to convey what they wanted to say. They were eager to express their ideas, and they didn't care to make mistakes. They took turns to present arguments and respond the other students. Finally, my students agreed animal cruelty exists. They said that there should be some regulations in food production. We had a great time discussing something very controversial. This experience has made me realise how unpredictable a lesson could be. 

아주 Nice!

안녕하세요 (annyeonghaseyo), friends! How are you? Are you ready to go back to the prof? Today’s post will be intercultural. I want to talk abo...