Motivate 'Children' to do well in school!
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learn money skills game, for kids

Games can be powerful teaching tools.

These dynamic, educational video games engage kids while teaching them important money skills. Money Metropolis allows kids ages 7–12 to navigate a multi-dimensional world, making life decisions that will affect whether their virtual bank account shrinks or grows. And in Peter Pig's Money Counter, kids ages 4–7 can practice sorting and counting coins with the help of wise Peter Pig.

"Children love to play games, and these colourful, creative games teach financial skills in a motivational and meaningful way. "
–Gary Rabbior, President of the Canadian Foundation for Economic Education

Money Games

For centuries, play was considered a diversion rather than a means for education. But in the early 20th century, scholars like Swiss philosopher Jean Piaget began challenging these notions. He pioneered an educational theory that people build knowledge and meaning from their experiences. Focusing on very young children, Piaget found that the way kids play evolves as they grow older, with each stage of play corresponding to intellectual development. Over the 20th century, his work came to help transform European and American education to a more 'child-centered' approach, in which play holds a more integral role.

Much research has been done on whether online games and other interactive educational tools can teach people how to make better decisions regarding personal finances, including an exciting new study called "Improving American's Financial Literacy: Educational Tools at Work," by Lisa A. Donnini, PhD, KayAnn Miller and Kitch Walker. According to Dr. Donnini, "Children have always learned through play and today, digital media has resulted in increasingly more sophisticated games that can engage youth while at the same time encouraging learning."

In fact, many would suggest that the key components of good video games, including immediate feedback, rewards, motivation and goal-setting, may be a better fit for the high-technology, global world in which today's kids live than the more traditional types of learning often found in the classroom.

Bare knuckle babe wrestles 72-pound catfish / monster noodler

Always looking for interesting stories - here is a good one:
'Bare Knuckle Babe' wrestles in a 72-pound catfish
Personally, I wouldn't stick my arm into a gigantic monster fish's mouth - at least not for fun or sport. Also not sure if the bikini calendar helps in moving women's rights forward?

bare knuckle babe wrestles 72 pound catfish Lucy Millsap
Lucy Millsap's bare-handed grab of monstrous flathead beats a field of about 200, mostly men, to claim prestigious Okie Noodling Tournament title!

For years, Lucy Millsap kept her hidden talent as a catfish noodler to herself.

“I went through my entire high school career and no one ever knew,” the 19-year-old Texan told The Oklahoman.
But these days Millsap is anything but secretive about her passion, which entails wading through rivers and lakes and wrestling monstrous catfish from their cavernous dens—bare-handed.

Millsap is a calendar girl for the Bare Knuckle Babes (Miss May 2014), and on Saturday she served the Babes proudly by wrestling a 72-pound flathead catfish onto the banks of Oklahoma’s Lake Texoma.

By doing so she emerged victorious in the prestigious Okie Noodling Tournament, having caught the largest catfish in the event’s 14-year history.

Millsap beat a field of about 200 participants, mostly men, including her father, Jimmy, who finished second with a 67.4-pound catfish.

bare knuckle babe
Said Lucy: “Women don’t think they can do a lot of stuff. And you get a lot of trash talk from the guys. I’m proud to justify the name ‘Bare Knuckle Babes.’”

The Bare Knuckle Babes, according to a statement on their Facebook page, is a group of women from around the country that hopes to “bring worldwide notice to the sport of Catfish Noodling and the WOMEN behind the sport.”

Hence, the calendars. They were selling like crazy at the Okie Noodling Tournament, as one might imagine.
Noodling is somewhat dangerous in that noodlers often have to hold their breath while reaching into caves, in the hope that a massive catfish will chomp onto their arm. Noodlers then have to wrestle the struggling fish from the cave to the surface.
The sport is increasingly popular in the south, particularly Oklahoma. Texas only recently legalized noodling, which is why Millsap kept her passion a secret for so many years.

Jennifer Drake, the wife of champion noodler Eddie Drake and Bare Knuckle Babes manager, talked to Blue Ribbon News about Millsap.
“Lucy has been noodling since she was 5 years old,” Drake said. “She was an ‘outlaw’ noodler at night prior to Texas legalizing the sport in 2011.”

Drake added: “There are female noodlers, and they are making a splash. One of our Bare Knuckle Babes also won the prestigious title of Okie Noodling Queen. Our Bare Knuckle family is elated!”

Millsap, for catching the biggest fish in the tournament, earned a check for $1,500.

monster catfish fishing noodler bikini babe

bare knuckle bikini babe catfish monster

7 Ways to Encourage Reluctant Readers

7 Ways to Encourage Reluctant Readers
Reading is a tremendously appealing, satisfying activity, and children will become hooked once the adults in their lives consistently build it into their daily schedules. The key is getting children started. The following seven strategies will help even the most reluctant reader become more enthusiastic about the endeavor. By employing the strategies described below, reading will become something that students do willingly, even eagerly, and the adults in their lives will not have to resort to trickery, bribery, manipulation, or any other tactic that will, at best, lead to temporary compliance. After all, we’re striving to make reading a joyous lifelong habit.

encourage reading
1. Start with the child’s passions. Children will be more excited about reading when they can choose books or magazines related to their interests. This suggestion is far and away the most powerful one when it comes to encouraging those who are reluctant to read. When kids own the choice of what they will read, motivation increases significantly.

2. Make reading a social experience. Children who don’t enjoy reading alone often enjoy reading with somebody else. Children can read with their parents, siblings, other relatives, and friends. Some children even start mini-book clubs and discuss books related to their common interests. Asking children to read to their younger siblings and cousins can powerfully impact their own motivation to read.

3. Read aloud to children. Many parents regularly read aloud to their children when they are very young, yet stop this activity as the kids get older. Parents should read aloud to children throughout the elementary grades. Doing so makes reading more enjoyable, improves listening skills, builds comprehension, lengthens attention spans, and grows the imagination.

4. Take advantage of new technology. Children who may not find books interesting may enjoy reading the same texts on smart phones, computers, and electronic readers, such as the iPad or Kindle. Technology makes everything seem cooler and more engaging to children, and we should capitalize on this fact when it comes to reading.

5. Be a role model to children. When children see their parents reading frequently, discussing what they have read, and carrying books around, they will value reading to a greater extent. The power of modeling cannot be underestimated.

6. Camouflage reading. Parents can increase the amount of time their children spend reading by subtly building the activity into other, seemingly unrelated activities. Examples include reading menus at restaurants, reading the directions to board games, and looking at various websites together. Children who may not yet enjoy reading for its own sake may enjoy it tremendously when it’s incorporated into other engaging pastimes.

7. Be sure children read books that are appropriately challenging. Many times kids don’t want to read simply because the books they encounter are too difficult. This seemingly obvious point is frequently forgotten. None of us want to encounter frustration, and we will go to great lengths to avoid experiences that make us feel this way. Appropriately challenging books are those in which students can fluently read approximately 95% of the words. Encountering a small number of difficult words can help children grow in their reading skills, but encountering too many of these words can interfere with fluency and lead to discouragement.

Commit to trying one or more these ideas to help your child become a more enthusiastic reader. Teaching the whole child means that we focus on developing children’s academic skills, but just as important, we focus on children’s attitudes about these skills. We want to raise children who read well and read because they want to do it, not because they have to do it.

FaceBook wants me to “PAY” for likes? social media?

FaceBook wants me to “PAY” for likes?

Considering that FaceBook is called a social network where the society of its members vote up or down by the votes they give people (votes as in –LIKES) I find it surprising and disturbing that I am bombarded with emails, notifications and the likes by FaceBook to pay for page "likes".

need facebook likes
Don’t get me wrong – I am all for business, capitalism – Go American entrepreneurism! I just find it odd that a website called a “social” website where people gather to share stuff is not only offering members to pay and purchase likes but it seems – at least by my test, to be restricting its members from sharing freely in order to entice people to advertise on what should be an open social site.

For example: I currently have 57 likes on my FaceBook fan page. My understanding is that people who like your page will be able to see what you are posting “status update” – correct?

My Page:

But on numerous occasions I have updated my status and found that even 15 days later, only 15 to 30 people have seen my status. Now explain this to me, because I may be in error. If you like a page in order to keep in contact with said “liked” page and expect to see their updates (unless you place restrictions) why if possible, do only a small percentage of people will see an update?

For example: I took my personal page and sent out an update. I then went to several family members FB pages and found that 1 out of 10 received my update. I have done this on several occasions and have even asked my wife and she tells me “I never saw your update”. Now my wife may be lying to me, but that doesn’t explain my daughter, brothers and others.

It bothers me, not because I am obsessive with FB but rather for the fact that I am being bombarded with constant reminders and request from Fb to advertise my Fan page in order to get more likes. I thought the whole purpose of Fb was to share, to have friends of friends see your status update and to visit your page and therefore possibly like it – as in organic traffic.

Granted, what I want is to promote my children’s book to motivate students to learn. But I feel somewhat cheated by the whole experience – I want people to like my fan page because they like it – not because they saw an ad or were tricked by an ad to like a page. Personally I hate it when I get a status update about how a friend liked the coca cola page or other business page.

I would love to have 100,000 likes – but if I buy them, get them through trickery; what good is it?

So the question is: do only celebrities get free organic likes or do only people who pay for “likes” get large amounts of traffic due to the “paying for like” system and what does that really say about the so called social site?

I surprised a teacher - bribe children?

My kid is not perfect, I and my wife are not perfect parents – but I want, I desire a better future for my children and I believe most parents feel the same way. And it makes me feel good when I see the subtle positive changes in my children.

I surprised a Teacher today.

As I walked across the school campus a former fifth grader in daycare came up to me and gave me a hug. I asked her what she was doing and she quickly said: nothing, I’m bored. So I broke out the speech I give my own children with a twist, I asked her: Is this not a school? Practice your math, read a book, keep your brain active. This quickly prompted the teacher standing near us to say: Yes, why not read a book that is on your summer reading book list? The young girl gave her this – are you crazy look.

I quickly reacted by explaining to my young friend that my nine year old son has been practicing his math everyday this summer – why, because I bribe him, no video games, TV, nothing if he doesn’t complete the math practice sheets I give him. The girl gave me this funny look and said: I’ll try to find something to read.

The teacher pulled me aside and asked me how old was my son and what school he went to. I explained to her that I have conditioned my boy to want to learn – how do I know: this morning on my way out the door he asked me for the practice math sheets that I had forgotten to give him. Her response: wow… that is good.

I’m not saying it’s easy, but every kid needs a parent that will push, motivate, excite and if need be – demand excellence.

Don’t get me wrong, it sounds easy but it’s not – that is why I take it seriously, because if I falter, all that hard work goes down the drain.
The funny thing is, my older daughter was getting a bit jealous about the “extra attention” I was giving my son with math that she asked me to do the same for her – kids.

10 yr old CEO, runs successful business

Successful Children - I love sharing stories with my children about successful children in order to motivate them to learn and to succeed.

10 yr. old CEO, Entrepreneur

Hannah Altman
Business – Selling Pencil Toppers

successful children entrepreneur
Only 10 years old (yes, you read correctly!), Hannah Altman is the founder and CEO of Hannah’s Cool World where she and her parents sell cool toys all over the world. In business since 2009, her site has sold more than 250,000 pencil toppers.

She comes from a family of entrepreneurs – her Mother Lauren Altman started Cool Zips when Hannah was only six years old. In fact, the idea to start Cool Zips was Hannah’s – a really creative and practical thinker at such a young age, one must say!

Her Dad, Rick Altman, left his full time job in 2010 when the Cool Zips business really took off. Once the family was out dining when Hannah spotted pencil toppers in a nearby vending machine and Hannah forced her Dad to buy them.

Hannah, when reaching home, asked her Dad whether such pencil toppers could be sold online and requested him to create a website.

Rick registered the domain name to set up a website and used Google’s ‘pay per click’ program to drive traffic. Within a few days, orders started pouring in.

successful children ceo business
Both her parents are simply awed by their daughter’s creative mind. Unlike other 10 year olds, a typical day for Hannah goes in attending school and then investing an hour a day online searching for cool products to sell.

While her parents take care of the logistics and business strategies, Hannah is the ‘creative head’ of her online business. She has the knack to select successful products and to this day, her choice has never been wrong.

She is a very young entrepreneur with lots of potential and she is definitely learning the ropes well at this age. She is an inspiration for those who are struggling to make money online. As we always say, if you have the creativity, try your business luck online.

10 yr old ceo successful

Cool way to teach my son math with YouTube?

Math: cool way to teach my son math with YouTube?

Here is a question: what is an integer?
How do you teach a 9 yr old “fourth grade math” and more over the summer, when all he wants to do is to play video games late into the night? Let me tell you – he doesn’t make it easy.

But I did make it interesting for him: I found this interesting math tutorial on YouTube. My 9 yr old loves watching You Tube videos about MineCraft and other games – so it was a no brainer. I sit with him and I watch the videos with him and then I create questions and/or math equations that go along with what we learned in the video.
(Check one video out below)

As of today we are up to video seven where the lessons start on multiplication and division – considering we have heard everything from natural numbers, whole numbers, unit numbers and integers which to my – is a bunch of different ways of saying: numbers. But according to the videos – integer is positive and negative numbers and zero.

     Here is a question: can you answer this?

     4+(-4) = ?

......... LOL!!!

Amazing sand castles creations - awesome contest

Now these are some awesome sand castles creations.

Creating opportunitiy: Real Man of Genius

Real Man of Genius
Matt Moman had fake limes, actual beer and a flash of inspiration.

What entrepreneur hasn't fantasized about the million-dollar idea that's right under his nose?

Well, meet Matt Moman, the man who turned a piece of plastic fruit into a multimillion-dollar licensing deal with Grupo Modelo, the behemoth behind the Corona Extra beer brand. How did he do it? Says Moman, "I always start with what I know."

As owner of Moman Sales, a South Florida specialist in plastic flowers, what he knows is fake flora. In June 2007, Moman was on a business trip to San Francisco, checking out the latest in nature's plastics, when he hit on the citrus creations of Winward International. The lemons and limes looked and felt so real, Moman was convinced there had to be another way to market them.

A few days later, back home sipping a beer, it came to him: The limes would be a perfect match for the Corona brand.

Enter "the limer," or as it is officially known, the New Corona Extra Lime Bottle Opener. It's a simple gizmo: a bottle opener embedded in a plastic lime, with a built-in magnet made for sticking to the fridge. Yet, it's irresistible--it cups perfectly in the palm of your hand, it effortlessly pops the cap and, with a little practice, you can even catch the cap on the magnet.

Moman began making crude prototypes in his garage, then asked Winward, of Union City, Calif., to help with the project. "We went back and forth and determined what we wanted, and I went ahead and filed for a patent," he says.

That's right. A patent.

By summer of 2008, he was ready to pitch Corona, with nothing more than a pre-production sample and his pending patent. "Fortunately," Moman says, "once they saw it, they totally got it." Seven months after he filed his patent, he got his contract, which is expected to net him millions.

"The lime opener has proven to be a fantastic addition to our line of promotional and novelty products," says James Valles, national project manager of Grupo Modelo. "Sales of the lime opener have doubled within the grocery channel over the last few months with no signs of letting up."

Indeed, last October's initial production of 5,100 limers sold out quickly. Tens of thousands more have been ordered to be sold online at, as well as in supermarkets and drugstores by Memorial Day weekend.

"The expectation is that we can sell a quarter of a million units this year, at $7.99 each," Moman says. "That makes about $2 million in retail sales, and as long as we avoid the fad factor, this product is here to stay."

Talk about low-hanging fruit. But Moman isn't kicking back yet. "I'm passionate about making this as lifelike as possible," he says. "It's my business, after all."

Indeed, the second-generation limers will have more give, mimicking the feel of ripe fruit. And after that, he's thinking about adding a lime scent.


Food: perfect item to fence on black market

Food may be the perfect item to fence on the black market. After all, a hunk of cheese doesn't carry the type of high-tech tracking equipment often loaded in electronics.

Who would have thought - the hamberglur is actually a true criminal master mind - people are actually stealing, high jacking large amounts of food items. I have seen (only in movies) how criminals in the mob would highjack trucks filled with electronics, cigarettes and even furniture - but food - this is different.

I guess with the price of food continuing to grow making it expensive for regular people to buy - criminals must think that "food" must be a highly desired commodity. Don't believe me - check out the reports below.

The 21-ton cheese theft. In March, an Illinois man was charged with stealing $200,000 worth of Muenster cheese from Wisconsin. Authorities claim he provided false paperwork to a distributor, allowing him to load 42,000 pounds into his 18-wheeler. He was supposedly planning to fence the cheese to retailers on the East Coast.

Boosted juice.
In early May, a thief impersonated a delivery driver and drove off with $153,000 worth of gourmet juices. The juices are made by BluePrint, which the New York Post says sell for $10 apiece on average and are said to cleanse your insides.

Nutella's $20,000 swipe.
Culprits stole five tons of Nutella from the German town of Bad Hersfeld in April. The missing chocolate-hazelnut spread is valued at $20,700, according to CBC News.

Soup. A tractor loaded with $75,000 worth of Campbell's soup was stolen in April from a Florida truck stop, according to the Sun Sentinel. The police tracked down the shipment using the truck's GPS signal and arrested an Orlando man.

Be on the look out for black Market goods like

Teach kids money - Food prices expected to rise

Why teach your kids about money and the reason I wrote books for my kids.

The financial future is bleak - for us currently that is, things may improve in thr far far future for our small children or grandchildren. But teaching them about how money works, what the importance of how to manage money - they need to learn today so they can be prepared should a crisis ever arise again.

The current situation

Who says there's no inflation? Food prices are expected to rise as much as 4% this year, according to Kiplinger's Personal Finance magazine, meaning household budgets will be eating the difference.

That is faster than 2012's food inflation rate, driven higher by the rising cost of beef, pork, chicken, fruits and other staples.

Higher cost of food (the basics) and growing older population
The oldest baby boomers have already turned 65, and the older population of the U.S. is beginning to swell. The age-65-and-older population grew 18% between 2000 and 2011 to 41.4 million senior citizens, according to a recent Administration on Aging report.

These numbers are expected to further balloon over the coming decade as baby boomers continue to reach traditional retirement age. Here's what retirement looks like for the typical person age 65 or older in the U.S.:
Low incomes

Most retirees have very modest incomes. The median income for people age 65 and older was $27,707 for males and $15,362 for females in 2011. The typical household headed by someone age 65 or older had a median income of $48,538. The median income increased by 2% between 2010 and 2011 after adjusting for inflation. Almost 3.6 million elderly people (8.7%) lived below the poverty level in 2011.

Reliance on Social Security

The most common source of retirement income is Social Security, and 86% of people age 65 and older receive monthly payments. Social Security is responsible for 90% or more of the income received by 36% of beneficiaries.

Only about half (52%) of retirees receive income from their assets. Even fewer retirees receive monthly payments from private (27%) or government (15%) pensions. "The boomers will be the first generation to overwhelmingly not receive some sort of guaranteed benefits from employers," says Ken Dychtwald, president of the consulting firm Age Wave and author of A New Purpose: Redefining Money, Family, Work, Retirement, and Success.

"We now live in a 401(k) world where people are responsible for our own savings, and baby boomers have not done a very good job. It's a generation that is going to struggle in old age in the absence of reliable anchors and support systems."

Who invented the pencil and what is so important about it?

Who invented the pencil and what is so important about it?

Hymen L. Lipman (March 20, 1817 - November 4, 1893) is credited with registering the first patent for a pencil with an attached eraser on March 30, 1858 (U.S. Patent 19,783). Hymen L. Lipman was born March 20, 1817, in Kingston, Jamaica, to English parents. He immigrated to the United States around 1829 with them, arriving in Philadelphia, Pa., where he resided for the remainder of his life.

The idea of the video below is, that the complexity of a simple pencil proves that it requires the work of "many" and not that of just one individual ( I am paraphrasing ). Apparently the professionals would say that the short story written by: Leonard E. Read and adapted into this video is about creative destruction - about finding new better ways to create more with less that serves more people. But fist the video.

In basic terms the professionals say that the free markets work by creative destruction. For instance the pencil supposed creation was when graphite was found and it was used to mark sheep’s, as time passed new methods were created and the pencil evolved - different method for graphite, wood casing, the attachment of eraser as patented by Lipman. Of course as we continue into the future we have mechanical pencils and so forth.

The idea is that slowly but surely as the pencil evolves the old ways of doing things die off (new creation does away with the old and business close as new ones open). This opens the conversation up for economics, jobs and so forth - but for me I see only one thing, change.

If we refuse to change: I am not talking about morals or principals - I refer to knowledge and adaptation, we refuse to move forward and we fade into obsoleteness. I am not a fan of change for the sake of change - but the fact is, things change and we have to keep up if we are to stay relevant.

Think of it this way: If because you loved horses and didn't want them to lose their jobs of pulling horse drawn carriages - you continue to build horse drawn carriages, how long do you think you would stay in business? Capitalism works under a simple premise - supply and demand. It does not matter how many horse drawn carriages I build or own - people want cars.

So when I think about teaching my children the basic of learning (knowledge) I focus on what will not change - a self determination to continue to learn, determination to succeed, the "know how" in how to find and research information pertinent to what is needed.
Twenty years or so ago people were teaching their children Japanese as a second language because they were the economic power house. In 2012 people started teaching their children Chinese ( Mandarin ) as a second language because they were the rising economic power house at the time. My point, Japan has fallen from grace, China is struggling economically and the world is (in 2013) struggling financially - what did learning a second language do to help these people succeed?

I work in the school system and every 2 to 3 years the teachers have a new way to teach, a new system, a new method - but does it really help. Like learning a second language - it's nice, may help but in essence does very little for success. New systems are being created every day - someone out there is probably working on a new way of doing something, but I ask you: who reaps the rewards and who succeeds in becoming wealthier?
The I, Pencil

Computer joke - Knowledge is power

Computer help: Here is an experience you might find helpful.

I know a little bit about computers but all in all I know as much as anyone else does. I am not a super nerd, computer whiz or Einstein. With this said, I have several people who come to me asking for computer help – people who are willing to pay me and are often surprised (if they are generous people who like to pay for services rendered) - are surprised to find out that I helped them out for free.
funny computer jokeI usually get the “Are you sure? I know your time is valuable…”

Don’t get me wrong, I do not do it because I am wealthy or because I am gullible. I offer my services for free because 9 times out of ten – the problem was simple in nature. For example: I had a co-worker ask me to help him with a used laptop he purchased because it wouldn’t connect to the internet. After playing with it for about 20 minutes I figured out the problem and the issue was solved. Know that was just my basic knowledge – but for things I do not know, a basic Google search and some time doing research usually provides me the answer to fix most problems.

I guess the real reason I often refuse to take payment is because of the attitude I run into with people who do have knowledge. For instance: I was in my office with another computer tech and I received a called from someone looking for computer help – instantly the other tech says: probably another id ten t. In which I reply “what is that” (honestly never heard this term before). So he explained to me in this I know it all kind of way to write it out and I will get it. So when I wrote it out I got idiot (id10t). He smiled at me and said: some of these people are so stupid I’m surprise they can even dress themselves in the morning.

That kind of “I know more than you” attitude has always ticked me off – so it may be that subconsciously, I do not want to come off that way to people. This is also the reason why I try very hard to teach my children to “desire to learn”. To know how to learn, how to research information and how to use that knowledge – because there will always be someone looking to take advantage of you – knowledge is power.

funny computer joke

Funny, the future is NOW

Funny - the future is now, check it out.

Remember watching all those futuristic movies and cartoons and wondering to yourself - is that how the future will be? Then the sad truth of reality hit when you grew up and even now - we can't even build a decent flying car, much less fly into space or live on the moon.

So I guess people have just gotten tired of waiting for the future to happen and have brought the future to us in the here and now. Take a look at some of these pic's and tell me this doesn't remind you of all those space movies or cartoons.

Eric Wong, the managing director of a capsule bed manufacturer, and his son Osbert pose in capsule beds in Hong Kong. They are aimed at university students and budget travelers visiting the territory from mainland China.

funny image future is here

A visitor walks past rows of closet-sized sleeping quarters in Moscow's first micro-hostel.

funny image space capsole hotel

Manager Akiyoshi Kaneko inspects sleeping compartments at the Capsule and Sauna Century Shibuya in Tokyo. The capsule concept started out as lodging for businessmen working or partying late who missed the last train home and needed a cheap place to sleep. But capsule rooms like these are growing more popular in these budget-conscious times.

space odossy funny sleeping quarters

A reporter gets comfortable in a capsule in the Qingdao hotel. The rooms measure around 6 feet by 3 feet wide and are 4 feet high.

funny hotel sleeping room

Eric Wong stretches out in a capsule bed. The capsules, which are modified for the Hong Kong market, have adjustable ceilings, air conditioning and TVs.

funny reminds me of futuristic cartoons

While the sleeping quarters at the Capsule and Sauna Century Shibuya are tiny, guest have access to hotel facilities that are much like any other hotel. Personally, I like private bathrooms and showers..... check out the guy in the sauna?

open china funny bathrooms
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