Wednesday, 25 December 2013

Pusat Rekreasi Lata Bayu : kutipan duit parking haram


artikel kat atas ni aku ambil daripada surat khabar Sinar Harian....
bagi yang malas nak besarkan mata baca artikel yang aku snap kat atas ni, biar aku cerita kat korang apa sebenarnya cerita yang ditulis oleh wartawan kat atas ni,....

ada sesapa sini pernah dengar or pernah pergi Pusat Rekreasi Lata Bayu, Baling, Kedah tak????
bagi sesapa yang tak pernah pergi, pusat rekreasi ni adalah tempat air terjun....boleh tahan best jugak la....pernah suatu ketika dulu ada 'outbreak' pasal leptospirosis (kencing tikus) kat sini....

nak dijadikan cerita, ada orang yang tak bertanggungjawab buat kutipan parking yang sepatutnya tak ada pun kutipan parking kat Lata Bayu ni....harga dari RM1 hingga RM2...memang la bagi sesetengah daripada kita RM1-RM2 tu tak banyak...tapi bayangkan la kalau 100 orang datang pada hari tu, tak ke RM100...kalau RM2 untuk satu kereta, dah RM200...perghh....senang2 je dapat duit....padahal diaorang ni bukan kemas pun tempat rekreasi ni....diaorang ni dengar kata tak tunggu kat pintu utama yang macam selalu orang buat, tapi mereka ni tolong orang cari parking dan kemudian akan meminta duit parking....

fuhh...nasib baik masa aku pergi dulu tak macam ni.....maybe sekarang dah ramai pengunjung kot...

p/s : so lepas ni, sesiapa yang nak pergi Lata Bayu, silalah berhati hati dengan diaorang ni...jangan bayar parking...kerana tiada kutipan duit parking pun kat situ....melainkan, ada tertulis dekat sign board yang pengunjung kena bayar parking =)

Friday, 20 December 2013

Mingguan Wanita


just nak bagitau...aku masuk Mingguan Wanita weh....dalam ruangan "Komen Orang Ramai"...tak ingat bila punya keluaran...tapi yang pasti, dalam bulan 12 ni jugak la...hee ^^

1 month of suffering


hye readers....if you all ever wonder where I've been missing lately...only update on the news which I took from the other time to write something about what's happening to me actually.....

but today, I "nekad" wanna write something for you to read....

being a medical student is not fun at all... =( it means you need to sacrifice all your time studying and also clerking patients in the ward....stand with your feet from 8 am until 12.30 pm...if you luckily, the doctor may ask you to sit....(itupun kalau dalam klinik dia ada kerusi just for students to sit)

and lately I do part time job as waiter....(ok la tu kan)...need more money just to pay the house rent and also the fuel for my car....actually I spend more on food...hee...I eat a lot when I stressed...which means everyday la.....and 'he' said that I makin chubby macam hamster....and selalu he will call me "GEMOK"....

currently, i addicted with coconutshake and also char kuay teow at Kulim.....sampai dia nak termuntah la setiap kali aku cakap aku nak makan char kuay teow tu....and for your information, tiap-tiap hari aku akan cakap "nak makan char kuay teow"...ha, mau tak muntah dia...hahaha....

thanks my dear because treat me makan this (gambar atas)...seriously sedap and berbaloi baloi....harga lebih kurang macam makan kat restaurant biasa ja....kenapa aku cakap macam tu? sebabnya, aku makan ni kat Royal Kedah Club, Alor Star....and harga untuk makanan yang aku order tu (tak ingat apa nama makanan tu) tak sampai RM15....hanya mahal sedikit daripada restaurant biasa...tapi penuh kepuasan....daripada pergi restaurant, order chicken chop RM11, tapi tak sedap...rasa hangit semua ada.....

ok la kot aku berceloteh serba sedikit pasal life aku the way, rumah baru aku tak ada susah sikit nak update blog ni....memandangkan aku dah balik rumah mak bapak aku, aku tulis la entry ni...tengah malam nanti nak buat case report pulak.....esok dah nak balik Kulim....

sayonara... till we meet again in my next entry... =)

Wednesday, 18 December 2013

Snow in Vietnam?

Snow has fallen in Northern Vietnam for the first time in many years.
The snow caused a five-hour traffic jam as people drove into the mountainous provinces of Lao Cai and Ha Giang to see the wintry flurries.
The weather system responsible for the snow has also brought some unusual weather to other parts of the region.
This is normally the dry season, but torrential rain has been lashing Laos, Vietnam and southeast China.
Oudomxay in Laos reported 142mm of rain in a 24 hour period and Zhanjiang in China’s Guangdong province, reported 102mm. For Zhanjiang, this is three times the amount of rain that is expected in the entire month of December.
The torrential downpours have caused flooding in parts of the region, which has inundated people’s homes and made roads impassable.
Conditions across the region are expected to improve over the next few days. The rain will slowly edge eastwards and subside.

ye ke??? macam tak caya je saya....huhu

tapi apa2 pun, itu kekuasaan Allah is possible for this to happen.. "kun fa ya kun"

Monday, 2 December 2013

10 things you need to give up to become a doctor

1. Your desire to be wealthy
Very few people in medicine ever become hugely wealthy, at least not in Europe. If riches are what you desire there are many many easier ways of getting that involve alot less heartache, money and stress. If you want to be a millionnaire before you’re 30, my advice would be to avoid university altogether. Most doctors are in the profession for genuinely altruistic reasons as well as the satisfaction that comes from knowing that you have the skills and knowledge to save lives and apply these every single day as a routine part of your work.

2. Your desire to change the world
Equally you must, eventually, give up on the idea of becoming some sort of medical superhero who can solve the worlds medical problems one by one. Yes doctors can do some impressive things when applying their skills to the right situation. But remember that however good your intentions, you will not be able to overcome the problems caused by poverty, war, government neglect or abuse, or coorporate profiteering at the expense of the sick. That doesn’t mean you can’t try to help people afflicted by any of these, you’ll just find that you are usually too small to make any real systemic difference.

3. Your free weekends
It starts at medical school when the work starts to pile up, and weekends are sacrificed to meet deadlines and for exam revision. Once you start working as a junior doctor, you’ll find yourself scanning each new doctors rota to work out where your on-call weekends have landed and who can swop with you so that you can still go on that holiday or get married or whatever. There will be sunny weekends when your non-medic friends will be having a barbecue whilst you sweat it out on a ward seeing yet another gastrointestinal bleed wondering why you chose this path.

4. A good nights sleep
Gone are the days where doctors would be on call for 48 or 72 hours and then do a clinic for the boss before retiring to bed. However, modern working arrangements have brought into existence the ‘week of nights’ where you work 4 or 5 and sometimes 7 night shifts in a row.

As someone who has done these I can confirm that doing nights is pretty inhumane. The talk amongst doctors doing nights together often centres around changing specialty or leaving the profession. Don’t worry, it all gets forgotten once normal daytime duties are restored.

5. Your desire to avoid feeling like a fool
You will make mistakes from time to time in this job and your mistakes will all be potentially serious ones, simply because everything you do affects your patients’ lives directly.
Furthermore, there will be times when you have to withstand an onslaught from senior doctors who feel that teaching by humiliation is the only way forward. You will feel like an idiot at times and if the thought of that frightens you you should promptly pick a different profession.

6. Your desire to always put friends and family first
As a doctor your job usually takes priority and you simply cannot shirk your responsibilities simply because you have prior engagements of a personal nature. Over the years I’ve known many difficult situations including a colleague who had to turn down a role as best man for a close friend because nobody could swop his on-call weekend with him and the hospital refused to organise a locum to cover him.

Apart from sickness or bereavement, your first priority will be to your profession. Your friends and family may find that difficult to understand at first. They’ll come round to it with time, especially once they delete your number.

7. Your desire to please everyone
Whether it’s your friends or family, as above, or your future patients you’d better get used to upsetting people from time to time. Telling your wife you need to postpone an evening engagement because you are still operating on a difficult case, or telling a patient you won’t be operating on them as they only have three months to live, are both likely to be met with upset. Each situation has it’s unique challenges and needs some communication skills, but the bottom line is that you will have times when you will have to make someone want to either hit you or cry in despair.

8. Your creativity
Not many people admit this but medicine takes people who are often very creative and turns them into workaholic, automatons who have little room left in their lives for creativity. If you want evidence for this, go to any dinner party that includes more than one doctor. Chief discussion topic will be work and medicine. That’s partly because anecdotes from doctoring are entertaining, but also because if the medics stray from this conversation topic, they will rapidly expose their banality and limited insights in other areas particularly all things creative.

Much of medicine does not allow much creativity in it’s day to day practice and the intensity of the work beats any desire for creative thinking right out of you before you even realise it’s happening.* Of course whilst accepting this fact you must fight this tendency and attempt to keep up your other interests, otherwise, I can guarantee medicine will invade everything you do.

9. Your desire to stay in one place / live close to friends and family
Want to do something competitive, like medicine? You have to realise that choosing your location is a luxury and you may have to follow your dream in a less than ideal location. Even after you graduate, having your heart set on one speciality is a sure way to geographical instability. Some people don’t mind this, but some with strong family ties or a mortgage, the need to move frequently is a pain.
I began to come to terms with this when I found that even the most obscure places have hospitals. Working in these places you’re just as likely to meet doctors who have also had to move from here from the other side of the country. It’s a great way to meet people but easy to lose touch once you move on.

10. Good health
You may not know it, but you’re joining a profession that has high rates of physical and mental illness as well as drug and alcohol misuse. Doctors are also less likely to seek help than other professions which all adds to a rather worrying picture.
Although ill health isn’t guaranteed in a medical profession you should realise the future risk now and take steps to formulate good lifestyle habits to minimise your risk factors. A good network of non-medical friends should also protect you from neglecting your own needs while you’re treating your patients.

Sunday, 1 December 2013

Siti Aishah Abdul Wahab Mangsa Hamba Di London


Siti Aishah Abdul Wahab warga Malaysia adalah mangsa hamba di London selama 30 tahun. Misteri kehilangannya disahkan oleh kakaknya Kamar Mautum, seorang pesara guru apabila media Malaysia menyiarkan berita mengenai seorang mangsa perhambaan di London sebagai seorang warganegara Malaysia, Siti Aisyah Abdul Wahab. Kakaknya mengenal pasti bahawa individu tersebut adalah adiknya Siti Aisyah yang hilang sejak 30 tahun lalu dan tidak pernah pulang ke Malaysia. Siti Aisyah didakwa merupakan pelajar cemerang dan mendapat biasiswa Komanwel di London sebelum terpengaruh dengan fahaman Komunis yang diketuai oleh Aravindan Balakrishnan dan Chanda. Siti Aisyah bersama 3 individu wanita yang lain telah dijadikan mangsa penghambaan oleh Aravindan Balakrishnan dan Chanda selama 3 dekad.

Kronologi Kisah Siti Aishah Abdul Wahab Mangsa Hamba 30 Tahun Di London

1968: Siti Aishah Abdul Wahab merupakan pelajar cemerlang dan mendapat biasiswa Komanwel dalam bidang juru ukur bahan di London selepas tamat pengajian di Kolej Tunku Kurshiah. Siti Aisyah berlepas ke Britain pada tahun 1968 bersama tunangnya dan berhasrat untuk mencapai cita-cita untuk keluarga tetapi kemudiannya terlibat dengan kegiatan politik dan mengikuti ajaran Maoist. Aktif dalam kumpulan Mahasiswa Malaysia dikenali sebagai New Malayan Youth. Turut menyertai forum Mahasiswa Malaysia dan Singapura (MASS) pimpinan Komrad Bala.

1983: Memutuskan hubungan dengan dunia luar. Memencilkan diri bersama ahli kumpulan MASS

Oktober 2013: Polis Britain mendapat laporan mengenai 3 wanita dijadikan hamba selama 30 tahun di London. Siti Aishah adalah salah seorang daripada mangsa tersebut. Mereka dikatakan disekat kebebasan oleh dua orang ketua kumpulan Maoist, yang dikenali sebagai Aravindan Balakrishnan dan Chanda.

21 November 2013:  New Scotland Yard menyelamatkan tiga wanita di sebuah rumah di Lambeth, London.

23 November 2013: Polis Britain mengesahkan bahawa seorang wanita warga Malaysia adalah antara 3 wanita yang menjadi mangsa penghambaan.

26 November 2013: Berita mengenai Siti Aisyah disiarkan di media Malaysia.

27 November 2013: Ketua Polis Negara, Tan Sri Khalid Abu Bakar mengesahkan identiti wanita yang ditahan sebagai hamba di London adalah seorang warga Malaysia, Siti Aishah Abdul Wahab. Wanita yang berusia 69 tahun itu juga tidak akan diambil tindakan oleh pihak polis mengenai aktiviti lampaunya.

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