Nasty C – Everything Lyrics

Face beat, red-bottom shoes on
Fuck it all up, get your groove on
Flex on ’em, baby show ’em who’s boss
[Verse 2: Kaien Cruz]
The way you turn me on it got me feeling alive
Ask me what my name is and I kind of forgot
I must be dreaming, I got a faith and I can’t get used to you
So can you come over to my house
We can stay up and talk
We can be who we are, in my house
We don’t have to worry ’bout nothing
‘Cause I give you everything
[Verse 3: Nasty C]
Okay, little mamma show me how you stole my heart
I wanna feel that again, ay
Subzero I freeze up again
I hear the beetles again, you
Thief in the brightest of day, me
Victim of third degree slay, God
Was playing them tricks on that day, damn
Your booty ain’t taking no breaks
Hold me hostage at your place
I won’t even try to escape
You let me get out of basis
Netflix and dick on your braces
It makes me happy to say this
I been had my eye on you since grade 6
The kids in school thought we was crazy
Now we holding hands in Mercedes
[Outro: Kaien Cruz]
Woah oh oh
Yeah yeah yeah
I give you everything [Verse 1]
In my mind I still revisit that day
The day we met at the mall
When you smiled at me
Something in my stomach would crawl
I’m surprised I could talk
Especially for that long
‘Cause the truth is we didn’t have nothing in common, at all
I had stalked you for days
And not a sign of a flaw
I would stand when you walk, It’s a round of applause
You rubbed your hand on my arm
And every bit of me paused
Girl, you don’t know how much I tried not to be awkward
Ah shit
I still remember your outfit
And what’s embarrassing is that because it aroused me
Your jeans were a tight fit, imaginary crown fit
And you keep it shining like you can’t breathe without it
Ah shit
What kind of galaxy are you from?

T-Pain – Boo’d Up (T-Mix) Lyrics

[Intro: T-Pain]
This shit been overdue
I’m still not over you, oh
This shit been overdue
It’s a T-Mix, baby
[Verse 1: T-Pain]
They be like, “How many songs can you make about a booty?”
Like a thousand, ooh girl, you gon’ learn today, come get this poundin’
I’m not finished, I’ma hit it in the shower
So get that thang tooted, booted, ready to get into it
I’m out here, babe
You fuck with lame-o’s (you fuck with lame-o’s)
They just copy me (they copy), they work at Kinko’s (they work at Kinko’s)
Tell your big friend come give me them cankles (gimme the booty)
Tell her her eyes and her legs gon’ be in back of her head
Now, I can’t even imagine what your DM look like (woo, ooh)
I see the future, you what my BM look like (huh, ooh)
Say you got a man, that don’t even look right
But I know you be creepin’, girl, I see you tonight (yeah)
Just give me 30 minutes, baby, I’ll be on the way (I’m on the way)
To keep that pussy on display (yeah)
You think I’m gettin’ boo’d up, baby, oh no, not today (not today)
I’m ’bout to bust it out the frame (woah)
Dick dancin’ everywhere, I do the Balls Johnson (yeah)
Dick you down, take you ’round, got you mall hoppin’ (yeah)
You been ballin’, baby, this ain’t even called shoppin’ (yeah)
Money get you wet, diamonds get your drawers droppin’
[Pre-Chorus: T-Pain]
Ooh, boo, boo
You remind me of my ’62, I see them subwoofers jumpin’
Between them thighs like shoot (BlocBoy), shoot (BlocBoy)
Shoot (BlocBoy), shoot (yeah)
Ooh
Wouldn’t mind gettin’ all up in you
Girl, I’m ’bout to have you runnin’
I ain’t speakin’ nothin’ but the truth
Ooh, ooh, ooh
[Chorus: T-Pain]
I like the way you make that bottom toot up
She make that bottom toot up
I like the way you make that bottom toot up
She make that bottom
I just wanna see you make that bottom toot up
She make that bottom toot up
Make that bottom toot up
She make that bottom, I just wanna see you
[Verse 2: Ella Mai]
Yeah, feelings, so deep in my feelings
No, this ain’t really like me
Can’t control my anxiety
Feeling, like I’m touching the ceiling
When I’m with you I can’t breathe
Boy you do something to me
[Pre-Chorus: Ella Mai]
Ooh, now I’ll never get over you until I find something new
That get me high like you do, yeah yeah
Ooh, now I’ll never get over you until I find something new
That get me high like you do
[Chorus: Ella Mai]
Listen to my heart go ba-dum, boo’d up
Biddy-da-dum, boo’d up
Hear my heart go ba-dum, boo’d up
Biddy-da-dum it just won’t stop, it go
Ba-dum, boo’d up
Biddy-da-dum, boo’d up
Hear my heart go ba-dum, boo’d up
Biddy-da-dum, it just won’t stop, it go
[Verse 3: Ella Mai]
Oh how, how many ways can I say that I need you, baby, it’s true
I think I might die without you
Feeling all over my body
You know how I like it
Ain’t gotta tell you what to do, yeah yeah
[Pre-Chorus: Ella Mai]
Ooh, now I’ll never get over you until I find something new
That get me high like you do, yeah yeah
Ooh, now I’ll never get over you until I find something new
That get me high like you do
[Chorus: Ella Mai]
Listen to my heart go ba-dum, boo’d up
Biddy-da-dum, boo’d up
Hear my heart go ba-dum, boo’d up
Biddy-da-dum it just won’t stop, it go
Ba-dum, boo’d up
Biddy-da-dum, boo’d up
Hear my heart go ba-dum, boo’d up
Biddy-da-dum, it just won’t stop, it go
[Verse 4: Ella Mai]
Head over heels in love
Right in front of you, ain’t gotta look no more baby (hah)
I wanna build this love
And everything you want, you ain’t gotta ask for
You got me boo’d up, boo’d up
Boo’d up, boo’d up
Told you from the jump I’m the one to choose
Ya got me boo’d up, boo’d up
Boo’d up, boo’d up
Grab me by the waist baby, pull me closer
[Pre-Chorus: Ella Mai]
Ooh, now I’ll never get over you until I find something new
That get me high like you do, yeah yeah
Ooh, now I’ll never get over you until I find something new
That get me high like you do
[Chorus: Ella Mai]
Listen to my heart go ba-dum, boo’d up
Biddy-da-dum, boo’d up
Hear my heart go ba-dum, boo’d up
Biddy-da-dum it just won’t stop, it go
Ba-dum, boo’d up
Biddy-da-dum, boo’d up
Hear my heart go ba-dum, boo’d up
Biddy-da-dum, it just won’t stop, it go
[Outro: Ella Mai]
This is such a crazy feeling, like
I don’t want to get too attached, but
I feel like I already am
My mind’s telling me one thing, but
I guess I should listen to my heart
Right?

Man’s lucky escape after boat capsizes

(ABC Midwest and Wheatbelt: Laura Meachim) ABC Mid West and Wheatbelt

By Laura Meachim and Cecile O’Connor

Updated

July 06, 2018 18:59:53

Photo:
Rescuers say it’s lucky for the fisherman that they were already at sea, and spotted his flare.
He had been in the water for more than an hour and Mr Jones said it could have ended badly for the fisherman.”He definitely needs to buy a lotto ticket,” he said.”For us to be out there at the end of the channel and just happen to be panning around to turn home and he let a flare off at that instant — there was a thousand-to-one chance we would actually see that flare and we did.”

Photo:
Murray is a lucky man, after he was found clinging to his small metal dinghy in Geraldton’s shipping channel. (ABC Midwest and Wheatbelt: Laura Meachim)
Perfect luckIf a boat had not been in the near vicinity, Mr Jones said it would be unlikely Murray would have been seen from the shore.”Today you would struggle to see the flares from the land,” he said.”Just because of the haze on the water, it was just lucky he let a night-time flare off that we happened to see it.”

Photo:
Rescuers spent an hour trying to retrieve Murray’s boat before bringing it into shore. Volunteer rescuer Jamie Jones spotted Murray and the crew immediately went to help him. “Once we have seen the flare we were there within the minute,” he said.”We shot across and got him out of the water within five minutes, and then spent another hour trying to get his boat towards shore for him.”Murray was shivering when he was brought on board, but otherwise in good condition. A man has had a lucky escape after his small metal dinghy capsized off Western Australia’s coast, in a ‘thousand-to-one’ chance of a rescue boat being in the same area at the same time.The Geraldton Volunteer Marine Rescue were escorting a group of four long-distance rowers out of a shipping channel in Geraldton, 415km from Perth, when they spotted a flare.A minute later they had pulled up next to a man named Murray who was clinging to his upside-down dinghy, waving a smoking orange flare. (ABC Midwest and Wheatbelt: Laura Meachim)
Murray said he was grateful to his rescuers.”Great job, much appreciated,” he said.”I knew someone was coming eventually but it was getting a bit cold.”While it was a choppy day on the water, the crew successfully managed to turn Murray’s boat over and bring it back to shore where his worried wife was waiting.
Parkinson's disease sufferer rowing across Indian Ocean for groundbreaking study
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Geraldton 6530

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Biosolids: Sewage turned organic fertiliser improves drought-hit soil

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Meet the farmers using human poo to fertilise their crops
Supplementary feed such as hay is in such high demand they’ve substituted the fodder crop with almond hulls from South Australia to boost the daily ration. Photo:
Agronomist Roger Crisp (L) and farmer Stuart Kelly (R) inspect soil. (Landline)
He said the waste material is baked for about 40 days to remove pathogens and heavy metals and the methane gas produced supplies 15 per cent of Sydney Water’s energy needs.All of the farms in the biosolids program had to undergo rigorous soil testing to identify any naturally occurring heavy metals, he said.Once delivered the biosolids had to be secured in a location that could withstand a once-in-20-year rain event and had to be spread within 30 days. “At the moment they’re living hand to mouth on small falls of rain, 10 to 15mm of rain, and you’ll notice in paddocks that have had biosolids applied to it, the grass responds a lot quicker to that small amount of rain, so they’re getting a lot more feed off it and it’ll last for longer because the root systems are longer and it’ll penetrate down in the ground and it’ll hang on for longer.”It’s not drought proofing but it’s extending the window of grazing time that you can get which is so valuable in these really dry times.”Mr Crisp said it was not just grazing operations benefitting from biosolids, with some cropping and irrigation farms also on the program. Photo:
Processes in a typical wastewater treatment plant which turns wastewater sludge to biosolids. What are biosolids used for?Co-generation/power production/energy recoveryLand application in agriculture (vine, cereal, pasture, olive)Road baseLand application in forestry operationsLand rehabilitation (including landfill capping)Landscaping and topsoilCompostingOil from sludge (experimental)Source: biosolids.com.au
It is human sewage, treated and dewatered to produce biosolids, an organic fertiliser transforming about 30 farms in the region.From more than 20 metropolitan treatment plants, Sydney Water is producing about 180,000 tonnes of biosolid fertiliser a year.About 70 per cent goes directly to farms such as Ulabri, a 900 hectare grazing enterprise at Wattle Flats near Bathurst owned by Gordon and Linda Nash.Like many properties on the edge of the Bathurst Rim, Ulabri has poor acidic soils high in aluminium and low in organic matter. “It [biosolids] is dear up front but you get that longevity of your fertiliser so you pick that up in the second and third year.”Mr Wright said he had no concerns about the safety of a product produced from sewage but sometimes wondered about its origins.”It’s quite funny, every now and then we’ll have a tomato plant or something like that pop up and you often think of where it’s come from,” he said.Strict guidelines in placeAccording to Sydney Water’s biosolids program manager Graham Keating the Environmental Protection Authority has set strict guidelines for the production and use of biosolids.”We test biosolids every day, for every 100 dry tonnes of biosolids we have one sample taken so it’s a fairly robust system of regulation that we go through not only at the plant but also at the farm as well,” Mr Keating said. (Supplied: biosolids.com.au)
Not as good as rain — but it helpsAustralian Native Landscapes is one of three companies being paid by Sydney Water to remove its biosolids, which would otherwise go to landfill.The company provides transport and spreading of the rich organic material as well as advice from agronomists such as Roger Crisp.Mr Crisp said biosolids could not drought proof a farm but they certainly made a difference. (ABC News: Luke Wong)
Andrew Kelly said the treated paddocks were a Godsend for the family’s 10,000 sheep. Photo:
“It’s the driest in my lifetime … so it’s pretty good to have this sort of pasture coming along,” Cliff Kelly (L) says. So far they have treated 250 hectares of their 1600 hectare farm. It has also had successive years of drought with less than half its annual average rainfall recorded in the last 12 months. Photo:
Graham Keating (R) says the biosolids testing system is “robust”. He said the restrictions were to protect the environment and manage public health perceptions.”Twenty five years ago a lot of the sewerage went to the ocean to ocean outfalls. (Landline)
Cliff Kelly, 69, said it was the worst drought he had experienced, with just 350mm of rain in the last 12 months.”I’ve never seen it this bad, it’s the driest in my lifetime, even worse than the drought in ’78 to ’83,” he said.The Kelly family has been improving its pastures with biosolids since 2013. We’ve turned that around now and that’s only in emergency situations that that would ever happen now,” Mr Keating said.”It’s a great step forward for the environment as far as biosolids are concerned.”Learn more about this story, Sunday at 12:30pm
External Link:

Biosolids – Landline Facebook Photo:
Biosolids can help agricultural land thrive. (Landline: Sean Murphy)
“The only thing that’ll drought proof a property is water, adding water onto it,” Mr Crisp said.”Where biosolids have made a significant difference and a visible difference is it makes better use of the limited rainfall that you get. Photo:
Agronomist Roger Crisp (L) and Josh Wright. (Supplied: biosolids.com.au)
Mr Nash has been gradually improving his pastures for the past six years by incorporating biosolids into the soil and planting pasture species.”I’m taking country that could run one sheep per acre up to three with introduced grass species and that, so it’s definitely good value from my perspective,” Mr Nash said.He said his treated paddocks were more resilient in the drought and were keeping his 2,800 fine wool merino sheep in good condition.”You might get a shower of rain and the paddocks we’ve had it applied to, they’ll spark up straight away, whereas other paddocks are still like a desert,” he said.”My stock are doing so much better you know, wool cuts are up, you seem to be able to get a longer grazing period in your paddock because the plant species are just doing so much better.”At Caloola, south of Bathurst, Cliff Kelly and his sons Andrew and Stuart are hand feeding 90 per cent of their 10,000 sheep. It then had to be incorporated into soil within 36 hours and could not be used on slopes or near occupied dwellings or water.Mr Keating said livestock could not be run on treated paddocks for 30 days or 90 days for lactating mothers and certain vegetable crops were prohibited. They save them for crucial periods such as when they wean new lambs from their mothers.”This pasture here is just so responsive to even 10mm of rain, even 5mm of rain,” he said.”What it’ll allow us to do is — ewes that have just lambed recently, we’ll wean their lambs on this in four to six weeks,” he said.”What it means for them is they’ll hit the ground running off their mothers and hopefully shouldn’t even realise that it’s a drought.”

Photo:
Five typical production systems for biosolids with possible alternative productions paths. Some farmers in the central west of New South Wales have a surprising solution to help deal with what’s been called the worst drought in living memory. (Landline: Sean Murphy)
At Woodstock near Cowra, Josh Wright helps run a 3000 hectare family business growing wheat and canola crops as well as cross-breed sheep.Biosolids are helping grow viable crops in the drought but the biggest benefit has been reduced reliance on chemical fertilisers such as urea and mono ammonium phosphate (MAP).”We’re five years into some of our program and our MAP is down to 20 kilograms from probably 80kg to the hectare,” Mr Wright said.”Our phosphorous levels are quite high so we’re not putting on as much phosphorous even five years down the track.
(Landline) Landline

By

Sean Murphy

Updated

July 07, 2018 05:33:37

Photo:
Gordon Nash spends up to $15,000 a year on biosolids for his farm.
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Australia
Treated sewage product boosts Darling Downs crops

People with disabilities are practising life skills in the virtual world

ABC Radio Brisbane

By

Hailey Renault

Posted

July 07, 2018 08:00:36

Video: Virtual reality simulation of a train station and ATM

(ABC News)
they simply do not have the capability to do it themselves’,” he said.”One of our young people got themselves in a little bit of trouble recently because they didn’t remember to use their go card so they ended up getting a fine for travelling on the train without it.”This gives them the real-life steps to avoid getting into those sorts of troubles.”

Photo:
Andrew Chant sets up virtual reality simulations for his clients. (ABC Radio Brisbane: Hailey Renault)
Potential to improve social skillsGetting clients confident enough with these tasks to start participating in the workforce is Endeavour Foundation’s next goal.”When I reflect on our ATM or banking module, there are a lot of peripheral skills our learners can develop: recognising different types of currency denominations, the different types of bank notes, knowing how to type in numbers on the ATM machine,” Mr Chant said.”If they’re going to be working anywhere in retail or with cash, it’s essential that they have some understanding of the different types of currency they’ll be working with.”If they get the basics right, then we would like to think that will move them into the sphere of employability.”If the trials around Queensland go well, Mr Chant said he would like to see more simulations created to help people overcome challenging social situations.”People who face severe anxiety when talking to others face to face may feel more comfortable talking to people in a digital or simulated environment on the screen,” he said.”If we can progress in that direction I can see huge benefits for people to develop their social skills and overcome anxieties.” (ABC Radio Brisbane: Hailey Renault)
Participants fitted with VR goggles, headphones and a gaming controller listen to tips and information to pass through each phase of the simulation.If they fail to check in at an information point or do something unsafe, they get bounced back to the beginning.Mr Chant said Endeavour Foundation was trialling three programs: train safety, pedestrian safety and ATMs and banking.”A lot of the families of the people we support say, ‘I would not allow my son or daughter to use the train by themselves … (ABC Radio Brisbane: Hailey Renault)
He’s part of an Endeavour Foundation program using virtual reality (VR) to help people living with a disability practise real-life situations.Through a trial project support and operations manager Andrew Chant has trained 20 people how to use the technology. In his denim jacket and printed t-shirt, Bede Gow has the cool, quiet disposition of a young man ready to start living an independent life.But the 18-year-old has never travelled alone on a train.Navigating public transport can be daunting for people living with an intellectual disability, but soon Mr Gow will be able to tackle the challenges of train travel without stepping foot in a station. Photo:
Aiga Tufuga (left) and Bede Gow are among the participants in the virtual reality program. (ABC Radio Brisbane: Hailey Renault)
Mr Chant, who has worked in the disability services sector for 16 years, said his initial scepticism of the program disappeared when he saw the difference it made to his clients’ confidence.”There’s one young lady we work with who had absolutely zero confidence when it came to money,” he said.”She wanted her disability pension paid into her father’s bank account and preferred [him] to completely manage her finances to the point where she wouldn’t even touch cash.”We’ve gotten her to a point now where she’s quite comfortable with cash and she’s also talked about the possibility of getting her own bank account in the future.”From someone to go from fearing something to being open to the idea of exploring this new skill set, that’s really exciting for us.”

Photo:
Evangel Atirai, Bede Gow, Aiga Tufuga and Danny Mullins have tested the virtual reality programs. He said it was not unusual for his clients to get overwhelmed by simple things, like handling money or catching public transport.”Some people may have issues around social anxiety or they may not function very well in the community with lots of crowds of people around,” Mr Chant said.”[This is] a safe, quiet environment where they can experience the task in a simulation before actually doing it in the real world.”

Photo:
Aiga Tufuga tests the train safety simulation.
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Brisbane 4000