I like me better – Lauv lyrics

Damn.. I like me betteeer when I’m with you
I like me betteeer when I’m with you
I knew from the first time, I’d stay for a long time cause
I like me betteeer when
I like me betteeer when I’m with you. Lauv lyrics
Video better I like me betteeer when I’m with you
(yes I do, yes I do, babe)
I like me betteeer when I’m with you
I knew from the first time, I’d stay for a long time cause
I like me better when
I like me better when I’m with you. (I like me, I like me)
(Look who you made me, made me, oh nooooooo)
Better when versuri-lyrics.info
I like me better when i’m with youuu. Stay awhile stay awhile
Stay here with me
Stay awhile stay awhile, oh
Stay awhile stay awhile
Stay here with me
Lay here with me.
I don’t know what it is but I got that feeling
Waking up in this bed next to you swear the room
Yeah it got no ceiling
If we lay, let the day just pass us by
I might get to too much talking
I might have to tell you something.. I like me betteeer when I’m with you
I like me betteeer when I’m with you
I knew from the first time, I’d stay for a long time cause
I like me better when
I like me better when I’m with you. Lyrics Lauv – I like me better
To be young and in love in New York City
To not know who I am but still know that I’m good long as you’re here with me
To be drunk and in love in New York City
Midnight into morning coffee
Burning through the hours talking.(i like me better)
Damn..

Karma vietii – Copilul de Aur versuri

Versuri Copilul de Aur – Karma vietii
Stiu ca tie nu-ti pasa
Ce simt eu
Ma faci sa sufar si nu ti-e frica
De bunul Dumnezeu.(karma vietii)
Si lacrimile mele
Le vezi ca pe un trofeu
Versuri-lyrics.info
Si spui ca eu fac parte
Doar din trecutul tau.
Versuri Copilul de Aur
Video vietii Pentru toate noptile lipsite de dragoste
Te blestem sa nu dai de iubire in viata ta
De iubire sa nu dai si fericire sa n-ai
Doar atunci cand ai sa ceri iertare in fata mea
Sa te rogi plangand sa te iert de tot ce mi-ai facut
Sa-ti dai seama pentru tine prin cate am trecuttt. Pentru toate noptile lipsite de dragoste
Te blestem sa nu dai de iubire in viata ta
De iubire sa nu dai si fericire sa n-ai
Doar atunci cand ai sa ceri iertare in fata mea
Sa te rogi plangand sa te iert de tot ce mi-ai facut
Sa-ti dai seama pentru tine prin cate am trecut. In viata nu ramane nimic nerasplatit
La randul tau ai sa primesti ce-ai oferit
Sa nu te intrebi de ce ti se va intampla
Sa-ti amintesti durerea care am tras-o din vina ta.

Sunt educat de viata – Dani Mocanu versuri

(x2) Sunt educat de viata
Sa stau doar in fata
Versuri-lyrics.info
Chiar daca dusmanii mei
Ar vrea sa fiu jos ca ei. Versuri Dani Mocanu – Sunt educat de viata
In lumea asta rea si pe interes
Eu imi fac poftele fara nici un sters
Alerg prin toata tara in lung si in lat
O combinatie doua mereu vreau sa fac.(sunt educat de viata)
In lumea asta rea si pe interes
Eu imi fac poftele fara nici un sters
Alerg prin toata tara in lung si in lat
O combinatie doua mereu vreau sa fac.
(x2)
Versuri Dani Mocanu
Video viata Toti de langa mine sunteti oameni rai
Care stati langa mine pentru banii mei
Aveti ciuda pe mine de parca am furat
Dar eu am facut banii legal si curat. Sunt educat de viata
Sa stau doar in fata
Chiar daca dusmanii mei
Ar vrea sa fiu jos ca eiii. Toti de langa mine sunteti oameni rai
Care stati langa mine pentru banii mei
Aveti ciuda pe mine de parca am furat
Dar eu am facut banii legal si curat.

Maltratandome – Soge letra

MIrando tus huellas con desprecio
Nada de esto quemara el recuerdo.(maltratandome)
Sin mi estas mejor,
Versuri-lyrics.info
cerrarte los ojos para abrirte el corazon. Hoy me da igual tener que obligarte a volver. Cogeme la mano y da igual la direccion
Busquemos aquello que se perdio. Letra Soge – Maltratandome
Dime donde estas que te busco y no te encuentro
Mil maneras pa nbuscarte y me pierdo.
Contando los lunares de tu cuerpo
Yo tengo muchas ganas de decirte lo que siento. Maltratandome, y yo sigo molestandome en perseguirte, no…
Y ella sigue maltratandome y yo sigo molestandome en perseguirte, no.. Eh, y para que sirve cambiar,
Si lo de fuera es temporal y lo de dentro no se ve. Ultimamente no me gusta trasnochar,
Yo quiero dormir temprano para sonarte mas tiempo. Si tu te vas se abren las heridas de mi piel, ouu yes. Soge letras
Video Soge Ya no quiero ver ni volver a la oscuridad
Si me diras que no te marcharas para irte otra vez.

NT Police’s retro safety message a social media hit

Map:
Darwin 0800
Running Man challenge lands in Arnhem Land's coastal Nhulunbuy
ABC Radio Darwin

By

Mark Rigby

Posted

May 18, 2017 10:12:11

External Link:

NTPFES Bass In The Grass safety video
External Link:

NTPFES May the 4th
“We thought we’d go for something a bit out there and see how we go.”Senior Constable Elliot said the police media team were responsible for the creative concept of the video and he played down his starring role.He said they had made a conscious decision to make the video appear as corny as possible by lacing it with 1980s-inspired theme music and imagery.”What we’ve tried to do is have a little bit of fun with ourselves.”I suppose everyone thinks the police are all serious but we’re there to make sure everyone has a good time, not to be the fun police.”The media team, he said, could also take credit for the inclusion of the video’s criminal cock.And while Senior Constable Elliot was willing to identify the sex of the actor inside the chicken suit, he was not willing to roast her too much.”I think she was pretty rapt in her role inside the chicken suit, obviously because her face is not plastered all over the internet,” he said.”It was all in good fun and that’s what it’s about — just getting the message across in a positive and fun way.” Less than 24 hours after being published the new video had been viewed more than 80,000 times and shared almost 1,000 times. The star, Senior Constable First Class Dean Elliot, admitted previous years’ safety messages had all but failed to have any influence on the behaviour of festivalgoers.”What we wanted to do was adapt a little bit more to our audience and come up with an alternative way of getting the message across. They have uploaded a retro safety message ahead of Darwin’s Bass In The Grass music festival this weekend, little more than a year after being filmed performing the Running Man challenge in Nhulunbuy. Police in the Northern Territory have once again proven to the public that they do have a funny side.
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Australia’s only kids’ newspaper saved as $200k funding target reached

Crinkling News fights to keep presses rolling for Australian children
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Our 12-year-old will be happy to hear this after school,” parent Julie Rayner tweeted.One of the newspaper’s young reporters, 10-year-old Grace Gregson, said she liked that the publication was not “dumbed down” for kids.”Crinkling allows young Australians to hear about issues that are happening around the world,” she said.She said it was important that at a time of fake news, children had information they could trust. External Link:

Tweets congratulating Crinkling News “It is important for media literacy, kids being engaged in the world around them and I feel that getting everyone on board is a testament to that.”The paper was started a year ago, when two former Fairfax journalists used their redundancy payments to kickstart the publication.Ms Howden and her partner, designer Remi Bianchi, run the weekly publication from a room of their home in the Blue Mountains west of Sydney.”We don’t have the kind of a overheads that a national newspaper normally would,” she said.”$200,000 may sound very small in the scheme of a national newspaper, (but) it can go a very long way at a place like Crinkling News”

Photo:
Grace Gregson is a Crinkling News reporter and likes that it is not “dumbed down” for kids. Thank you.”She had said previously that if the campaign failed, the paper would not take anyone’s money and would cease publication.Donations ranged from $3,500 to much smaller amounts.”I have seen one for $1 and you’ve got to remember that we’ve been hearing from parents that kids are wanting to donate their pocket money,” Ms Howden said.She said it was a vote of confidence one year after Crinkling News — named after the sound the paper makes when you read it — was launched.”We’ve spent the past year showing kids do want a newspaper of their own,” she said. (ABC News: Ursula Malone)
Crinkling News has since seen growth in subscribers, and is posted out weekly to 800 schools with a readership of 30,000 people.However, the print publication was struggling to survive after running out of seed funding.Ms Howden told RN Breakfast the money would be invested in the business side of the newspaper, after proving popular with young Australians.On the crowdfunding page, the team said the paper was close to becoming a self-sustaining publication and just needed a boost to “take that final step”.”Yes! Australia’s only kids’ newspaper has raised enough funds to ensure its survival, at a time when print publications are struggling as advertising migrates online.Crinkling News reached its $200,000 crowdfunding target today, with just eight hours to go in the two-week campaign.”Thank you for believing in this wonderful newspaper and in the children around Australia who love reading it every week,” the team wrote.The paper’s editor, Saffron Howden, tweeted: “I have all the tears of joy right now.
Map:
Australia
(ABC News: Ursula Malone) Photo:
Crinkling News will continue to be published.
Updated

May 18, 2017 15:10:08

Meet the dogs helping keep Queensland’s koalas safe

Koalas facing 'local extinction' from part of Queensland's Fraser Coast
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Many four-legged friends are just happy to run around and chase a ball, but two dogs in Queensland have a greater mission — to help keep the koala population safe.Taz and Nutmeg are detection dogs who sniff out koala scat to help conduct a genetic survey in targeted bushland areas.Trainer Olivia Woosnam said the dogs were always eager to start searching for the small, olive-sized droppings. External Link:

Watch the koala detection dogs at work. (ABC Radio Brisbane: Terri Begley)
The English springer spaniels are rewarded with a tennis ball after they find scat in the field.Ms Woosnam said working with the dogs was a satisfying experience.”The dogs are really playing an important part.”Their work makes sure we find solutions to keep the koalas in our natural landscape for years to come.”

Photo:
Koala scat found by the dogs is sent for analysis in Melbourne. (ABC Radio Brisbane: Terri Begley)
She said the results of the most recent search would be revealed in coming weeks.”When we wait for the results from Victoria it’s often like waiting for a university exam [result]; I think the dogs feel it too.”The dogs really enable us to learn more about what’s really going on with the populations.” “Koalas produce 10 to 150 scat pellets a day so that’s the trail of evidence of where koalas are,” she said.”Every now and then we do find koalas themselves too.”The scats are then sent to Wild DNA in Victoria who do genetics analysis so we have the unique DNA profile of each koala in the area.”A dozen areas have been searched in south-east Queensland in the past three weeks, Ms Woosnam said.”These crazy little dogs managed to search a total of 330 kilometres over 23 days.”We were wrapped with the behaviour.”

Photo:
Nutmeg is awarded a tennis ball after finding koala droppings.
External Link:

Hear more about the koala detection dogs
(ABC Radio Brisbane: Terri Begley) ABC Radio Brisbane

By Terri Begley and Jessica Hinchliffe

Posted

May 18, 2017 11:46:12

Photo:
Taz and Nutmeg have been to more than 12 bushland areas throughout south-east Queensland.

Map:
Brisbane 4000

How the KeepCup nearly didn’t happen

The Melbourne office of reusable cup company KeepCup is exactly what you might expect: based in funky Fitzroy, stylishly open plan and smelling strongly of freshly ground coffee.It’s one of three offices worldwide for the company which claims to have kept billions of disposable cups out of landfill.But its story could have been very different.Part of the problemFor 10 years, founder Abigail Forsyth and her brother Jamie ran cafes in Melbourne’s CBD selling coffee in disposable cups.When they started in 1998, takeaway cups were still uncommon; Ms Forsyth remembers one customer drinking from a blue paper cup complaining, “I feel like a baby drinking out of this thing”. Customers have to use their cup at least 15 times to make a difference to the landfill problem, she said. But Ms Forsyth said the enormity of the problem of takeaway coffee cups, highlighted by the ABC’s War On Waste, still keeps her up at night.”We’re selling a lot of cups and so I’m thinking, ‘where are these cups going, are people using them?’,” she said, comparing the problem to people who join the gym but never go. Baristas stopped grumping about reusable cups and started congratulating customers who brought the cups to be filled with their caffeine fix. (ABC Radio Melbourne: Simon Leo Brown)
Leaky cups, legal issuesWhile prototyping the reusable cup, Ms Forsyth said a designer described the product as “the stupidest idea I have ever seen”.Undeterred, they sold cups off the prototype to a company in Sydney that wanted them as a gift for an event — but there were a few problems with the first production run.”[They] called me and said, ‘I can’t accept these cups, they’re not reliable enough; some of them leak and they’re too hot to hold’,” Ms Forsyth recalled.Once they had a cup that could hold liquid, they held a stall at a Melbourne design expo and sold 1,000 in six hours.But many cafes refused to allow their customers to use the cups, fearing they were illegal for health reasons.”We had to get legal advice from one of the leading law firms in Melbourne saying that using a reusable cup would not contravene the health regulations,” Ms Forsyth said.A long way to goMs Forsyth said the initial trials taught her that “if people believe in you, they will help you if they can”.The company that received the faulty cups kept its order for a future event and had its health and safety team look over the next batch to ensure they were ready for general use. Photo:
The ABC’s Craig Reucassel demonstrates how many coffee cups Australians throw out every half hour. “Fast forward 10 years later in the business and everyone’s drinking out of disposable cups, in fact often people were doing it sitting in [cafes],” she said.”I thought, ‘this is revolting’, there is so much packaging that is just being wasted.”Common reusable cups such as thermos mugs didn’t fit under espresso machines and didn’t come in the standard sizes for takeaway coffee.”It was an awkward commercial exchange about price and size, so we endeavoured to make our own,” Ms Forsyth said. Photo:
Coffee customers now commonly bring their own cups to be filled with a caffeine fix. What keeps Ms Forsyth going is seeing people with her cups on the street.”That’s just such a thrill, and I can see they’ve made a commitment.”
(ABC Radio Melbourne: Simon Leo Brown) ABC Radio Melbourne

By

Simon Leo Brown

Posted

May 18, 2017 13:48:42

Photo:
It was Abigail Forsyth’s persistence that stopped her reusable cup from ending up in the bin.
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Melbourne 3000

#notvangogh: Artist lookalike a selfie sensation

Map:
Melbourne 3000
ABC Radio Melbourne

By

Simon Leo Brown

Updated

May 19, 2017 17:01:12

Photo:
Matt Butterworth is often told he looks like Dutch master Vincent Van Gogh.
NT Police's retro safety message a social media hit

“People were saying, ‘Get in this photo, this is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity’.” He posted many of the selfies to Instagram with the hashtag #notvangogh, but had to stop when his mobile phone ran out of battery. Photo:
More than 160 people had their selfie taken with Van Gogh lookalike Matt Butterworth. The artist went on to pose for 147 selfies in one-and-a-half hours — that’s more than one a minute.He said participants ranged from “little old ladies saying it was their birthday present” to parents making their teenage children pose for a selfie. What is art anyway?The stunt is the latest leftfield artwork from Butterworth, who was recently shortlisted for the $10,000 Footscray Art Prize.His shortlisted piece? (Supplied) “A lot of art is so cerebral and there’s all this pathos and you’re supposed to respond a certain way,” he said.Butterworth will be back at the NGV to offer more selfies before the Van Gogh exhibition closes on July 9, although probably not this weekend.”The weather looks pretty terrible,” he said. A handwritten note on pink paper, pledging to donate the prizemoney to charity.He said he was fine with people laughing at his art. External Link:

Not Van Gogh composite
The NGV is currently showing its Van Gogh and the Seasons exhibition — the largest collection of works by the artist ever shown in Australia. External Link:

Not Van Gogh instagram 3
“I turned up at 10 o’clock thinking, ‘there’s no-one here, I’m going to look like an idiot’.He put out a hand-painted sign which said, “Free: Take a selfie with Van Gogh (lookalike)”, and soon, he had his first taker.”After the first person did it, it was non-stop.”At times there was a line of people waiting to be photographed with Butterworth. A Vincent Van Gogh lookalike who offered to pose for selfies outside the National Gallery of Victoria (NGV) says the response has been overwhelming. Artist Matt Butterworth said he had been told many times before that he looked like the famed Dutch painter.’It was non-stop’On Saturday he went to the front of the NGV dressed as Van Gogh to offer free selfies to people attending the exhibition.
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Multicultural pop-up restaurant celebrates home cooking

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Sydney 2000
Photo:
A Pakistani dum kebab of spicy and tender minced beef to be served with flat bread. (ABC Radio Sydney: Amanda Hoh)
She’s a passionate advocate for migrant women and pays her chefs and waitstaff casual industry rates for the preparation time and two pop-up nights.Guests at the restaurant pay $55 plus a booking fee for a three-course meal and a welcome cocktail.The women also complete food safety and responsible service of alcohol certificates to arm them with the qualifications and skills to seek further employment. Photo:
Mazi Mas was booked out for its two curry nights this week. (ABC Radio Sydney: Amanda Hoh)
“I opened it island style without any knife,” she laughed.”One end has a straight line down the centre, the other end curves inside, so you have to hit it just right.”I love to learn how the women cook the food, the tastes they like, the spices, whereas for us we like the island style and the more meaty part.”Most of the women are waiting to be granted refugee status.Tapping into home skillsMazi Mas has been running pop-up restaurants in Sydney since 2014 in partnership with the Asylum Seeker Centre and Settlement Services International.It started in London and was replicated locally by Maggie Lloyd, who runs the social enterprise in her spare time away from her job at a telecommunications company. Photo:
Many of the women have been inspired to seek work in the hospitality industry. (ABC Radio Sydney: Amanda Hoh)
The kitchen is being led by Ms Saba who sought asylum in Australia a year ago.”I love cooking, and love cooking chicken biryani and barbecue,” she said.”My confidence builds when I do these dinners. Everybody can make small quantities, but when you need to make five kilograms of rice, 10 kilograms, it’s a difficult thing.”I like to do difficult things.”Cooking from experienceThe kitchen and restaurant floor is managed by an eclectic mix of women from Sri Lanka, Fiji, Iran and south India who all bring a wealth of experience from their home countries.Sue Naga, for example, impressed the team when she cracked open a coconut with her hands as she made preparations for the curry. Photo:
Ms Naga left Fiji in 2015 after the army imprisoned her father. (ABC Radio Sydney: Amanda Hoh)
“All around the world, the countries where these women come from, women still do the bulk of the cooking, the cleaning, looking after children and the elderly and there are these incredible skills in that,” Ms Lloyd said.”So we’re celebrating those skills and giving them work.”I could never cook for 50 people myself, and I’m so impressed with the grit to step into a quite intimidating environment and learn a new kitchen and a new team and serve Sydneysiders who have high standards.”I’m just impressed.”The next Mazi Mas is scheduled for July, while Ms Lloyd is considering starting a catering service in the future.A new Melbourne arm of the enterprise recently held an event serving Middle Eastern cuisine. Photo:
Sri Lankan chickpea recipe served as an appetiser. (ABC Radio Sydney: Amanda Hoh) Sadaf Saba’s favourite dish from Pakistan is chicken biryani.She’s cooked it for 25 people before but never 50 — the number of guests waiting for a three-course meal.For two nights this week, Mazi Mas, a not-for-profit pop-up restaurant project employing refugee and asylum seeker women, has been celebrating women’s home cooking with a south Asian curry feast hosted at Mecca in Alexandria.On the menu is Hyderabad drum kebab, Sindhi chicken and vegetable biryani, beef korma, Sri Lankan parippu, annasi maluwa (pineapple curry in coconut milk) and gaajar ki kheer, a light and sweet Pakistani carrot pudding for dessert.
Meet the people in your city on 457 visas
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ABC Radio Sydney

By

Amanda Hoh

Posted

May 19, 2017 13:38:37

Photo:
The Mazi Mas women come from a range of cultural backgrounds. (ABC Radio Sydney: Amanda Hoh)

Adventurer ends 3,700km paddleboard trek down Murray-Darling

(Supplied: Dunn family)
At times the young adventurer faced days of extreme heat, or thick fog on cold mornings.He said fatigue and muscle pain had also challenged him, but his fundraising goal remained important.”My sister’s profoundly deaf and Deaf Children Australia was an organisation that helped out our family quite a lot,” he said.”I thought why not take the opportunity to try to do something good for someone else?”Family thought him crazy at firstThe young Victorian’s father Pat said the family thought Tom was pretty crazy when he first came up with the idea.But they knew he was keen on adventure after his kayak journey on the Murray three years earlier.”He learnt from the last one, so we felt a bit more confident and we spoke to him almost every day,” he said. (Supplied: Dunn family)
He said the run at the start of his journey involved even less preparation.”I was completely unprepared for it — I went into town and bought a pair of sneakers and just started, tried to get as far as I could until I found water,” he said.There were plenty of unusual experiences along the way, Mr Dunn said.”I nearly ran over two emus swimming — yes, swimming,” he recalled.”[And] a fish jumped on my board.”On another day, he performed a river rescue.”I managed to save a grass parrot from drowning in the river and then spent about two hours paddling with this parrot sitting in my lap while it dried out, before it flew off,” he said.”It was just completely by chance, I happened to be looking at this pile of logs and [saw] it flapping away in the water.”I tried to persuade it to stay with me for the rest of the trip — better talking to something rather than nothing, even if it is a parrot.”Mr Dunn also rescued a lamb after he noticed it was stuck in riverbank mud from recent rain, one of a couple of sheep he helped along the way.Waves a challengeA broken paddle was another small setback and, despite paddling on inland waterways, waves were a challenge at times, including the crossing of the Murray’s lower lakes this week.”Even though it was a tailwind it got pretty dicey in the morning with nearly 1-metre waves attacking me from behind,” he said of heading for Narrung.”Surfed a few, but gave up on that idea when the nose of the board started disappearing.”The trek also involved days without the luxury of a shower, especially in the outback.”I went about 11 days without a shower at one stage, so I got very well acquainted with a packet of wet wipes,” he laughed.Mr Dunn visited locals, including school children, in towns he passed through along the rivers to share his story and fundraising mission.”I’ve been spending about eight to 10 hours on the board each day,” he said. Photo:
Some days needed a very early start before the extreme heat. He just takes things head-on and likes the challenge.” “He is just trying to make a difference. Photo:
Tom Dunn has tackled days of extreme heat, through to thick river fogs and cold weather. Young Victorian Tom Dunn has steered a stand-up paddleboard down the Darling and Murray river system, completing a trek of about 3,700 kilometres in 113 days and raising more than $20,000 for charity.”I started the trip at Warwick in Queensland and the idea of the trip was to follow Australia’s longest continuous river system,” he said.”Unfortunately when I started the trip back in late January all the river systems were dry, so I was forced to run the first 900kms of the trip.”But I’ve been able to find some water since Walgett and have been paddling since.”He arrived in Goolwa in South Australia on Friday morning to a warm welcome, admitting he set out with little paddleboard experience, having done just a brief training course beforehand.”I knew I had plenty of time to get on the board and practise when I was actually going along, so it was more mentally preparing for the grind of going all day every day,” Mr Dunn said.
Map:
NSW
By Sowaibah Hanifie, staff

Updated

May 19, 2017 14:19:57

Photo:
Tom Dunn has spent 113 days paddling from Queensland to SA. (Supplied: Dunn family)