Thanksgiving for me is always a tough one as an American expat. Not being religious, I have always preferred Thanksgiving to Christmas or Easter as an adult. For me it’s a time for family, friends and food without any sort of connotation other than giving thanks for the health and happiness you may be fortunate to possess. Although I have managed to visit the States every other Christmas or so, Thanksgiving has always been a no-go in the 16 years I have lived in Vienna. Since I work in advertising and IT for the Alpine ski resort industry, my busy holiday season spans from Labor Day until Christmas as I am finishing everything before the winter season starts full-swing.
Chris Wells – THANKSGIVING AS AN AMERICAN EXPAT
Es ist tatsächlich wahr: Wandernd ist seit zwei Jahren online!
via Blog-Geburtstag: Zwei Jahre Wandernd — wandernd
Miraculous yields, hot investment opportunity, don’t miss out! What could possibly go wrong?
via Budapest Property Boom – How Big? — Meanwhile in Budapest
In the United States, the Thanksgiving holiday (the last Thursday of November) marks the beginning of six weeks holiday festivities, family feasts and seasonal treats. The ancient Indian health science of Ayurveda offers helpful tips on how to navigate holiday season without gaining weight or over-eating.
via Ayurveda Tips for Holiday Eating — STAYING HEALTHY WITH AYURVEDA
Whether he is in Japan or back at home, every morning Don wakes up at 4am and does his yoga practice. At the end of his yoga practice and meditation, he recites the following mantra: I am a child of light I love light. I serve light. Light is in me protecting, illuminating, supporting, sustaining. […]
via Yoga: I Love Light — FranGallo’s Blog