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My happiness and sorrow



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October 14, 2012

This documentary film was made by Americans several decades ago. It tells us about the Japanese aggressive war against China. The Japanese never admit it, but history is history. The truth is there, never change.

From this documentary film, you can see how cruel the war is. The Janpanese soldiers simply lost their humanity. They killed countless innocent Chinese people, no matter men or women, even the old and children. The most unbearable thing is that they raped countless women and even girls, after that they killed them. 

All  Chinese people know this period of history. But the Japanese government has covered this period of history to their people. It's important to face history and confess one's crime. Only in this way, the same tragedy will not happen again in the future.

So I wanna people from all of the world see it, especially the Japanese. 

I hope  Japanese can think in another perspective, if Japanese underwent the same tradedy, what they would think?

Here is the link to the documentary film. I hope you can see it


11:18 AM Oct 14 2012

tutorheatherSuper Member!
United States

Hi there. This is really interesting. I had no idea this happened. Here in the US, we also have "cover ups" by the government. Of course, we are not taught these things in school; we are only taught the good, honorable things in nation's history. However, we can each learn the truth through doing research and listening to other people -- like you! Thank you! Heather

October 5, 2012

Vegetables are nutrient-dense, meaning they’re packed with vitamins, minerals, fiber, and other good things.How to eat veggies — raw or cooked? — to make sure we could get the most nutrients from them.

Here is a sheet of five vegetables with notes about their nutrients and whether to cook them or not. I found it on a website. You can have a look.


Kale is a vegetable that’s nutritionally great either raw or cooked. I always have a few bunches in my fridge. Kale is a good source of lutein, a carotenoid.

Raw: A cup of raw kale provides more than 100% of the daily recommended values (DV) of vitamins A (206% DV), C (134% DV), and K (684% DV) — vitamins A and C are antioxidants.

Cooked: Cooking the cup of kale enhances its vitamin A (354% DV) and vitamin K (1,328% DV) content, but lowers its vitamin C levels (89% DV).


Broccoli is good both raw and cooked, but nutritionally I feel like I get more value when I eat it cooked. Broccoli also is a great source of beta carotene.

Raw: A cup of raw broccoli florets (I don’t like the stems raw so much) has 43% of the DV of vitamin A, 110% DV of vitamin C, and 0% of vitamins E and K.

Cooked: Cooking broccoli really lets most of its nutrients shine. Vitamin A goes up to 87% DV, but vitamin C shoots up to 303% DV, vitamin E goes up to 20% DV, and vitamin K rockets up to 494% DV.

Red Bell Peppers

Red peppers enliven just about anything they’re in – the color is festive and the sweet tang complements many, many foods. They’re also a great source of lycopene and vitamins A and C.

Raw: A cup of chopped raw red peppers gives you 93% DV of vitamin A, 317% DV of vitamin C, and 12% DV of vitamin E.

Cooked: Boiling red peppers bumps up its vitamin C levels to 385% DV. Vitamin A and E levels go down slightly to 79% DV and 11% DV, respectively. Cooking also increases red peppers’ lycopene levels by 33%.


Tender raw baby spinach is one of my favorite salad ingredients, but cooking these green leaves really boosts their nutrition. Spinach also is a good source of the carotenoid lutein.

Raw: Raw spinach has 56% of the DV of vitamin A, 14% DV of vitamin C, 181% DV of vitamin K, 6% DV of iron, and 15% DV of folate (folate helps your body produce and maintain new cells).

Cooked: Cooking spinach increases its vitamin A levels to 377% DV, vitamin C levels to 29% DV, vitamin K levels to 1,111% DV, iron levels to 36% DV, and folate levels to 66% DV.


With their dark red color, beets seem to make any dish just a little more special. I used to eat most of my beets cooked until I discovered that they’re more nutritionally powerful when they’re raw.

Raw: Raw, beets contain 11% of the DV of vitamin C, 37% of the DV of folate, and 15% of the DV of fiber. Raw beets taste great grated in a salad or sprinkled on top of other veggies.

Cooked: Cooking reduces just about all the nutritional components of beets. Vitamin C levels drop to 5% DV, folate levels drop to 17% DV, and fiber levels drop to 7% DV.

05:53 AM Oct 06 2012


eat vegetables is good for health..

but i prefer to eat it when i was in mood only..



January 30, 2008

These days China suffered from a heavy snow which is the heaviest in the previous decades of years.I am happy to see the beautiful snow secenery,and I have took lot's of photoes of it .I have uploaded some photoes ,if you're interested you can find them in my photo.

But i am also worried about the trouble brought by the snow.Some cities in china have no water nor electricity because of the snow.What's more,many trains can't  leave the station because the lack of electricity.Spring Festival is coming ,but many people who worked far away from home can't go back home.

Now the snow stoped in my hometown,but in some other areas in china it continues to snow.Our government has take active measures  to solve the problem.

I hope the snow can stop soon. 

01:07 AM Jan 31 2008


I am a new member of ENGLISH BABY.I want to make

friends as many as possible. If you don't mind,you will be

the first friend of mine in the BABY.The snow begin to

stop in my hometown .



11:46 PM Jan 30 2008


Hi,lovely girl!

I do agree with you the snow cause a lot of inconvenience, I suffered a lot from it in order to back home for CNY.

If you don't mind,let's become friends!