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The First African Baptist Church, Franklin Square, has 5000 communicants.
Africal Church

We now reach the beautiful Forsyth Park, with its pines, roses, coleas, palmettoes, oleanders, jasmines, cacti, magnolias, etc. In the centre is a fountain. The Parade Ground forming an extension of the park towards the S., contains a fine Confederate War Monument. At the S. end of the Parade Ground is the Telfair Hospital. At the corner of Whitaker and Gaston Sts., adjoining Forsyth Park on the W., is Hodgson Hall, with the library and collections of the Georgia Historical Society.
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This is the fountain discussed above.
A plaque nearby reads: "In the 1840s, William Brown Hodgson (1801-1871) conceived the idea of setting aside ten acres of wooded land at this site for development of Savannah's first recreational park. It was named for former Georgia Governor John Forsyth (1780-1841). William Bischoff created the original landscape design. In the early 1850s improvements to the park included removal of some pines for walkways and ornamental planting, benches, and iron fencing around the perimeter. In 1854 the fountain and radiating walks were added. Originally created as a military parade ground, the twenty-one-acre Park Extension was added in 1867. The dummy forts were built in c.1909 and used for training during World War I."
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Bay Street is the chief thoroughfare for wholesale business, while Congress Street and Broughton Street contain the best shops. Bull Street is the most fashionable promenade. Pop. (1890) 43,189.

Four homes and/or museums on various sides of Bull Street:
bull st home
bull street home 2
bull st home 3
bull st home 4

In Wright Square is the handsome County Court House, built in 1889-91.
court house

At opposite corners of [Oglethorpe Av and Bull St] are the Independent Presbyterian Church and the Chatham Academy.
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Savannah ('Forest City'), the second city and chief commercial centre of Georgia, lies on the S. bank of the river of the same name, on a bluff 40 ft. above the level of the river and 18 M. from its mouth. It is well built and regularly laid out, and the beautiful semi-tropical vegetation of its numerous parks and squares makes a very pleasing impression.

Savannah was settled in 1733 by Gen. Oglethorpe, the founder of the youngest of the 13 original states, and owes much of its present beauty to the foresight of the plan he laid out. His object was to provide an asylum for the poor of England and the Protestants of all nations. John and Charles Wesley visited the settlement in 1736, and George Whitefield reached it in 1737. In the early troubles between the British and Spanish colonists Oglethorpe and his settlers played a prominent part, penetrating to the walls of St. Augustine. In 1778 Savannah was captured by the British, who repulsed a Franco-American attempt to retake it the following year. The port of Savannah was closed to commerce by the Federal fleet from 1861 to 1865, and Sherman occupied the city in Dec. 1864, at the end of his triumpant 'March through Georgia'. Since the war its progres has been rapid. Savannah contained 5195 inhab. in 1810; 15,312 in 1850; and 30,681 in 1880. -- The first steamship to cross the Atlantic Ocean started from Savannah in 1819.
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Steak Tartare 2

I used capers instead of caviar, but it's still good.

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Tidying up the flat

In celebration of me removing the elephant out of the room, which had been sitting there for quite some time, I present a series of elephant jokes:

Q: How do you get an elephant into a VW?
A: Open the car door, put the elephant inside, close the door.

Q: How do you put an elephant into a fridge?
A: Open the VW door, take the elephant out, close the VW door, open the fridge, put the elephant inside, close the fridge.

Q: How do you get 4 elephants into a Volkswagen?
A: 2 in the front and 2 in the back

Q: How do you know if there are 3 elephants in your fridge?
A: Can't get the fridge door closed.

Q: How do you know if there are 4 elephants in your fridge?
A: There's a VW parked outside it.

Q: How do you get 8(!) elephants in a fridge?
A: Put four in a VW, four in another VW, put the two VW's in the fridge, A fridge large enough to hold two elephants can surely hold two VW's!

Q: Why are there so many elephants running around free in the jungle?
A: The fridge isn't large enough to hold them all.

Q: How many elephants can you actually put in a fridge?
A: Depends on the number of elephants.

Q: What did the fifth elephant in the VW discover?
A: The sun roof.

Q: The Lion gathered all the animals for a meeting, all of them showed up except the elephants. Why?
A: They were stuck in the VW.

Q: How many giraffes can you fit in a VW?
A: None, the elephants are in there!

Q: How many elephants can you fit into a Mercedes?
A: 5. Two in the front, two in the back, and one in the glove compartment.

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It's a Goth day

Got all dressed up to go out to the movies later (Resident Evil) only to be told that my afternoon appointment has been canceled, so I stayed in a bit, tried to win some Iron Maiden tickets (off by 1, may try again later) and decided to go get my laundry done... in full Goth attire. Quite fun. I mean, hey, I'm already dressed up, I'm gonna stay dressed up... so there!

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Beef Steak Tartare

Raw foodies... bet you can't top this! Yes, I did eat it.
Working appendix!
Sometimes we have to be adventurous with our meals...

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Paella with Venison

I used Venison instead of chicken.
Slow cooker mixed all ingredients for 3 1/2 hours on high. Surprisingly, the rice was cooked as well.

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Sea Bream

Put this in the slow cooker for 45-1 hour on low. As for the mixture, I kind of didn't follow that exactly because in a slow cooker, one has to have liquid in the bottom... so I just put in a bunch of olive oil, and then threw in the garlic, breadcrumbs, and parsley and tried to get portioned well. It is very good. Everything is edible when finished.

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2 hours on low in the slow cooker...
Souced Makeral

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The Plot of American Psycho

Been watching American Psycho on youtube... mostly this scene:



and it got me thinking about what the show is really about... I came up with this:

A 20-Something Wall Street banker takes some bad coke at a club and proceeds to have bad trip in which he thinks he kills people but in reality, he is just a loser.
Moral: Don't do drugs while you're angry

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Mutton and Cabbage

Four hours on high in the slow cooker.

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I made the sauce on a burner, and then slowcooked fish/sauce on low for 1 1/2 hours.
This is good, but really salty.

Braised Salted Codfish

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BRAWNDO: it's got electrolytes!

In adding my voice to the thousands, millions of other voices that already have spoken... I guess everyone gets a turn on this topic. Apparently, I've been in shock today. This morning, my dad told me that Trump won. He'll be the next president. I took it very calmly and went on about my day. When I finally got to go home and scroll through my facebook feed: reading comments, watching videos... I realized this was real. It really happened. This isn't like some parallel universe thing like in Back to the Future 2



This is like, really real now. And it's gotten people talking. That's all of what I've been seeing. From people saying things sarcastically, calmly, confused, absurd... it's all intelligent and communicative. I have friends on both sides of the spectrum, but I think the best answer about what to do about this is not to go protesting, as it really won't do much, but as my best friend said: "Work at the local level on policies that will actually change things and see what policies he actually puts forward and address those as needed." Or... if that's too much work, play video games, like Batman Arkham Asylum.

All in all, while it may not be what everyone wants, it happened. The end.
In closing, I'm going to leave this somewhat long post from my friend, DJ Scoundrel, from the UK: "looks pretty likely at this stage that the USA have voted in Donald Trump. First things first, as odious a human being as he is (and you have to be odious to get as far as he has in business) it's actually not the end of the world, you don't have to escape planet earth and there's no reason to take time off from your life with stress/anxiety as a few seem to be suggesting (during which time off people would only spend their time online reading yet more stuff to panic them anyway, so that helps no-one). We lived through Reagan, Bush Jr, Blair, Thatcher, Putin (a few times), Gorbachev, Jong Il, Castro and we're living through Jong Un and Duterte. We'll survive Trump, the world hasn't ended regardless of which side of the Trump coin you sit on (I'm not judging here, people have different political opinions to me and if you like Trump then so be it, likewise if you hate him then so be it - you can be a good human being and disagree with someone's politics).
"What I do want to address is why Trump obtained as much support as he did and now looks likely to win. Again, all opinion so ignore this if you don't like that kind of thing. There will be a lot of theory that America just wasn't ready for a female president, and in some areas that may hold some weight but I doubt that was the big picture. Likewise a lot of blame will be directed at Clinton herself for running a weak campaign but again, I think that's a lot of hot air. What I do think played a very large part is how those who are "anti Trump" (for a lack of a better term) have spent the last several years vilifying him and generally attacking him via every channel they can find (from the large scale press right the way to individuals on social media). For the last few years it's been impossible to scroll through a social feed without seeing some kind of media designed to attack Donald Trump through old quotes, footage or similar arguments designed to make anyone who votes for him out to be really stupid.
"And what did all this achieve? Well as I see it all these attacks made him out to be the victim, not the villain. And when people see someone getting all this victimisation they start to listen more closely to them, and if just the slightest thing that person has said resonates with them then you've got the perfect storm, combining a few small ideas they like along with a lot of people "bullying" the "underdog", which quickly turns those people into supporters, willing to fight the battles of said underdog. Repeat several million times and congratulations: By slagging off Trump online we've all managed to turn half a nation on to him (this all of course began in the Republican primaries: The sheer amount of attention we all gave to him took what was originally considered to be a joke and turned it into a campaign with momentum - had no coverage been given then I doubt he'd have even got close to the nomination as the Republican party usually likes a frontman who is a little more malleable than Trump is).
"And yes, I've seen the multiple comparisons to Brexit on here too. Worth mentioning that Britain is still in the EU and I still don't believe we'll leave (point 7 of a 10 point plan is in effect for anyone who does read my drivel) but the same rang true there. So many people spent so much time shouting down anyone who campaigned to leave the EU and calling them idiots that they were quickly turned to martyrs themselves and many, many others rallied to their cause whilst they became even more resolute and polarisation very quickly happened. Because of social media nobody is allowed to sit on the fence and nobody is allowed to be moderate. The EU (as an entity) has it's very good bits, and it has it's very bad bits, but that was not a debate that anyone was ever allowed to have as if a person had an opinion for it they were "unpatriotic" and if they had an opinion against it they were "racists". People had to choose a side and those shouting "racist" were the loudest and more aggressive side, so the backlash happened and the UK voted to leave the EU (I could bark on here about why so many areas of the UK which used to be huge on factory/production industries voted to leave but I'd rather have that discussion in a pub over a pint than on here, plus I'm digressing).
"Adam Curtis made a very important point in his latest documentary "HyperNormalisation" - that politicians are really now just there to be pantomime villains and their job isn't really to run anything, it's just to get us all stirred up and angry so we'll basically spend time online, shouting about things to a mirror of opinion who can reinforce what we say and as such society will just tick over. There's a lot of this hiding behind Trump winning the US presidency (it's interesting how in the UK we're so consumed by a US presidential election but we really don't follow any other country to such a huge level when it comes to choosing their leaders) and it can be argued that UK MPs really are of the same fodder (May is painted as the Cruella De-ville character, Corbyn as the Robin Hood-esque nice guy but dangerous for the economy and so on - there's probably an entire Disney roster waiting to be painted to anyone with the time). But with Trump we're now almost guaranteed wall-to-wall coverage (via TV, the printed press, online and on social media) as this pantomime pans out, so we can keep on discussing it for years to come, and every word we say (as these are too, don't fret, I get the irony) goes into a void and ends up pretty meaningless."

Vincent Price Cookbook Recipes

Slow Cooker: Low for 2 hours.

Artichokes

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First of all, I'm not entirely sure what California Pea Beans are. I used Black Beans. Secondly, I put this entire thing in a slow cooker, on high, for about 4 hours. Thirdly, while I wanted to use salt pork, I wasn't entirely sure where to find it, so I instead used bacon.

Boston Baked Beans

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words of the world

I have been thinking about this topic for some time, and I may accrue some sort of hate mail or trolls or whatever for what I'm about to rant about here, but, seriously, I'm going to do it. Worst case, it's my opinion and has no bearing on fact whatsoever. Best case, it's true and the overreacting of this topic in today's society will calm down.

I'm actually going to introduce this topic of my rant with a short video feating Neil DeGrasse Tyson:



So, yes, I'm going to write about GMO foods here. He has a point, that all the foods we eat are genetically modified. I agree with that. I will go even further here and say that EVERYTHING AND EVERYONE is genetically modified. We're at least genetic mods of our parents. Anyway, the point is, by labeling something as non-gmo just really doesn't make any sense. If it means that was grown outside, without chemicals or whatever, then there should be a label that says "Chemical free". It makes more sense. All these buzzwords and such are just getting a little overboard.
We've got things like "non-gmo", "organic", "cage-free", "gluten-free", "humanly raised", "all natural", etc. Now, granted, some of these labels are easy to understand. Gluten Free products, for example, are products that do not have any gluten in them. The carrying away issue is that the label is prominently displayed on products that were always gluten-free. Adding the label to the front of the package in big letters just is a way to possibly raise the price of the product, or for consumers to feel like they're buying something premium... I gotta tell you, sometimes it's absurd. I bought a package of hot dogs, and on the label it said "gluten free". Honestly, I would be surprised if it wasn't. Gluten is found in wheat. Hot dogs should be totally wheat free.

So, based on Tyson's video, if someone told me my chicken was non-gmo, I would assume that was hunted down in the wild and shot for my dinner. If it "cruelty free", I would assume it was killed by an arrow or it ate arsenic (which would mean that it was not organic). If it was "humanly raised", I would assume that it was given a pipe, slippers, and a newspaper when it got home from a hard day at the office.

Buzzwords are just too much sometimes. I get that some people in society have a gluten intolerance, and that other people have other allergies or intolerances to certain food items, but for those that don't, just eat what you like and don't worry so much about labels. If you really have food issues, there's the internet now. Look up what foods you like and learn about what's in them on legitimate websites. I'm not a dietitian, so my information is merely my opinion. Just wanted to maybe shed some light on how this world is just full of nonsense and things.

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I made the sauce on the cooktop, and then put the hot dogs in my slow cooker for 1 hour on high.
The pic is from the slow cooker, because it looked better than just putting them in buns first.

Western Hot Dogs

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I did not bake it, or add the cheese. However, what I did like about this is that if it cools, it's like a Tortellini Salad that one could get at a deli.

Tortellini

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Dragon's Breath

Walking down St. Mark's Place in Manhattan, there used to be a store called Sock Man. It has since moved farther down the Mark to be near Crif Dogs. Anyway, what has opened in its place is an Ice Cream Shop called Lab-320. Why is this place special? I mean, there are numerous ice cream places in NYC already, with gimmicks: some are shaped like flowers, some are colourful and happy, and some are from Vermont. Lab-320 is cool for 2 reasons:

1. They make ice cream like this (NOTE: this is not from their store):


2. Dragon's Breath, a gastronomic delight:


Is this worth it? Oh, yes.

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Snapper in Coconut Cream

I cheated a lot with this one. I found canned Coconut Cream at the deli down the street, which is why I tried this one at all. Also, I put the snapper, cream, and sherry in my slow cooker and put it on low for 1 hour. Also, I don't normally write how amazing the food is... but... this one... is like... incredibly good.

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Green-Wood Cemetery

I spent yesterday at Green-Wood Cemetery. It is HUGE. 468 Acres... My original idea was to find all the graves and monuments listed in the Baedecker's Guide, however, due to the size of this place, some were omitted. I did find most of them, and they are chronicled here. So...yep... here we go!

Following Ninth Avenue towards the S. from the S.W. entrance of Prospect Park, we soon reach (1/2 M) the N. E. entrance of Green-Wood Cemetery, one of the most beautiful cities of the dead in America, rivalling (sic) Prospect Park in the charms of its undulating surface and extensive views. It is 400 acres in extant. Note: See above, it has grown a bit since 1893.
GW 01
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Chicken and Rice

I cheated a bit on this one. While I did incorporate all the ingredients into the recipe (except the bamboo shoots), I used my slow cooker to make this. I put it all in together for 2 1/2 hours on high and everything came out fine, although the rice was a bit underdone.

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From the Guidebook:
Grace Church, which, with the adjoining rectory, chantry, and church-house, forms, perhaps, the most attractive ecclesiastical group in New York. The present church, which is of white limestone and has a lofty marble spire, was erected in 1843-46 from the designs of James Renwick, Jun. when he was 23 years old. There is even a bust of him inside the church, which is often mistaken for St. Peter. The interior is well-proportioned (open daily, [12]-5; good musical services), and all windows contain stained glass. There is no guided tour, but there is a cellphone guided tour, as well as a handout to borrow and look at. The handout is the printed text of the cellphone tour, so it's either or. I did enjoy my time inside. Below are pictures of the exterior as described above.

100_4675

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Snug Harbor Adventure

Today I went to Snug Harbor for a bit. The following description is from Gustav Kobb's 1890 guide entitled Staten Island. A Guide Book with Illustrations and a Road Map:

SH Entrance 01
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Chicken with cream and mushrooms

I made this without using flour or champagne, but it was still quite yummy. If I make it again, I may add a side of peas... this was such a *white* dish.

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Micro Apts

Just listened to a NPR story from a month ago about micro apt living. This story really annoyed me because they're talking to developers about getting more apts for people, so they're making smaller places to live, but including more "luxury" amenities like gyms, communal kitchens and living rooms, and stuff like that. What is this, dorm living? $1000 a month for 275-square feet is way too much money. I get that some people want more community amongst their neighbours, but to sacrifice living space to get that just doesn't make sense. I live in about 500 square feet right now, and I had a husband living with me for most of the time I've lived here, and seriously, sometimes it still felt too small. It's a good size for one person, for sure, and sometimes two...but not three. The only reason is wasn't so bad was because there are walls here. If this was one large open space, like the micro apts are, it would just be such awfulness. The story also mentions the above rental price as affordable housing. Sorry, but no. That's not. I live in affordable housing and not only is my square footage larger, but I do know my neighbours in my building, and I pay less than $1000 a month. True, I don't have a gym, communal rooms, or a building laundry, or a rooftop garden, but I do have a backyard garden area, a wonderful view of NY Harbor, an excellent view of the Independence Day Fireworks, and *coming soon* a Ferris Wheel. If people want to live communally, like they did in college, that's fine, but honestly, I'd like to have the square footage as well. If I to choose...well... size matters, not amenities. If people want to move to the big city, and live in the center of town, they have to be willing to pay for it. You want to get affordable housing? Oh, here's a novel idea: STOP PAYING HIGH RENTS. If you want lower rents, don't pay the ones offered. If enough people do this, the rents will be lowered. Supply and demand. Would I ever move into a micro apt if it was in Manhattan? I would, yes, if the rent was comparable to what I was already paying and/or more utilities were included in the price. I would also only do it if I was still by myself, otherwise I would stay where I am. 500 square feet is my minimum, guys. 275...well that's a stretch...that's a hotel room.

One of my favourite Betty Boop Cartoons



All the Cab Calloway stuff is great, as well as the one where Bimbo is asked to join the wierd cult thing.

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This was surprisingly amazing. I did not use the liquors in the sauce, but this was still quite fun to make and quite yummy!

Pineapple Monte Carlo

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Erie, PA and Cleveland, OH

The following is excerpted from Baedeker's United States 1893:

Erie, a lake shipping-port with a good harbour (enclosed by Presque Isle) and 40, 464 inhab., occupies the site of a French fort built in 1749 and was the headquarters of Commodore Perry when he defeated the Anglo-Canadian fleet in 1813. It contains some handsome buildings.

Perry Monument 1
Perry Monument on Presque Isle

Cleveland (580 ft. above the sea), the second city of Ohio, with (1890) 261, 353 inhab., lies on the S. shore of Lake Erie, at the mouth of the Cuyahoga River, and with its broad and well-paved streets, its green lawns and squares, and its numerous trees ('Forest City'), makes a favourable impression on the visitor. [...] the Arcade, 400 ft. long, 180 ft. wide, and 144 ft. high, with a five-balconied interior, running through to Superior St.

Arcade balconies

Arcade lamp 01

Arcade lamp 02

Near Erie St. is the Public Library (70,000 vols.)
Otterness 1

[...] Farther on are several fine churches.

church

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Aug. 15th, 2016

Poll #2052010 Victorian Tourism

Should I do more 1893 tour entries using my photos from my previous/future trips around the country?

Yes
2(100.0%)
No
0(0.0%)
Don't care
0(0.0%)

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East Coast Cities

Something I realized while on holiday was how many major US East Coast cities were built on swamps, either complete or partial: Savannah, Charleston, Boston, New York City, Washington D.C., New Orleans... and yet people COMPLAIN when rain floods the streets:


This is from when Market St. flooded in Charleston in 2012.

Guys, just... seriously... if your town/city/hamlet is built on swamp land, or below the water line (New South Ferry 1 station), there WILL BE FLOODS... just... yeah...

When these places were founded, they were on land the Natives didn't want...gee, I wonder why?
SWAMP LAND.

Charleston, Day 3

My last day here and I finished all the sights my guidebook suggested!

Also, I did a lot more than that, all of which can be found here.
And now, the rest of the guidebook info...
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Charleston, Day 2

Okies, so today I saw a lot of things that WEREN'T in the guidebook, however, I did see some things that were.

Some things I found, as regards to the previous entry, were the the Roper Hospital and the Medical College original sites:




A lot of the homes that one can visit, were not attractions in 1893, as they were still privately owned. However, as they are available now, I have been seeing them. Those photos will be seen in the complete album, the link to which will be posted in the Day 3 entry.
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Charleston, Day 1

I'm visiting Charleston, SC. I decided to go because of what I read about it in my 1893 guide book. Surprisingly, much of what is written is either still around, or there were pictures/exhibits of those things in the Charleston Museum. What's also surprising is when I visit some of the places mentioned in the guide book and ask people about what I read, they know what I'm talking about. This is really great and makes my trip even better. In a future entry will be a link to the entire photo album for those interested. Anyway, on to my guide's description (in bold), followed by what happened when I visited/looked for said places:
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Bought the Vincent Price Cookbook... here is the first recipe I made, and the photo of the finished product. I chose to not use the mussels.

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I first heard about this Pokemon Go thingy back in October when I was shown a video about it. It's intriguing, but I didn't think it would catch on as much as I did. It's just crazy. Look, I am a fan of AR (Augmented Reality) because it creates things in the environment that aren't really there. However, I am also a great advocate of SAFETY. Unless everyone around me is involved in the same AR game, I wouldn't want to get hurt. From what I've been told by users of the game, one can eventually find most of the Pokemon in one's home, if they just walk around with their phones long enough, so I'm not really sure how that gets people to exercise. As for being active, I do that anyway by looking for landmarks, museums, exhibits, artwork, etc. I'm sure there are plenty of people who aren't that active, and to them, this is an excuse. It does look neat, and there have been plenty of memes out there from users, but I'm okay, really. The only thing that's gotten me to walk around more is my 3DS and its StreetPass function. StreetPass will go off when I pass another person that has StreetPass on his 3DS, the difference between that and Pokemon Go? I don't have to stare at it! I can leave it in my pocket for hours and take it out when I'm somewhere safe and look at it then. It's on my time, not on Pokemon time. Anyway, I'm not really sure where this rant is going, but I am pretty much saying that a game isn't worth playing if it puts one in danger. Besides, if I had to pick between Pokemon Go and the Ice Cream Museum... I know what I'd pick.

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