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    ings around them




    not many pictures were made, but they all had a good time and a good laugh

    feasting of Jenn s cuisine and so forth hehehe…and making a lot of energy toys, so that s thumbs up

    champions…and some started gifted right after…so there is still hope for us…nice to know…yep they are all waiting for superman or superwoman to do the job wont happen folks

    has never happened will never happen…either you do it yourself or forget about it thank god this plasterite is so cheap !!! and easy to make otherwise you d have to sell off one of your castles ,Jenn to keep up with the costs of resin , copper pipes, coils, and so forth

    …but even a few simple bags of plaster will cost something , the rest you can find at the beach or in the DIY store for a few bucks and if you wanna go fancy you can use sea shells, that gives you the ” guru level” LOL

    hahaah…yes we love that stuff…we do..;we are a bit odd for seeing those lines in the sky and all the rest of this reality

    So the food you made was maybe more expensive and by far more luxurious than the life force energy tools

    the craic was good so they said …what is craic ?

    Why The Irish Love A Bit Of Craic!




    “How’s the craic?” is a friendly greeting used throughout Ireland. Heard in pubs, on street corners, and even in people’s homes, it is a question of extreme importance to most Irishmen.

    Unfortunately the word is pronounced just like the English word “crack”, giving rise to potential awkward misunderstandings for tourists, especially those unaccustomed to an Irish turn of phrase.

    It is used so prolifically, I often wonder if tourists sometimes think the country is teeming with drug addicts, searching high and low in every pub and meeting place for a bit of “craic”. The most straightforward definition of the word is fun or enjoyment, but the true meaning encompasses something far greater than just a bit of fun.

    True craic requires lively conversation and good times, in the best of company.

    Craic is usually associated with Irish pubs, but alcohol is not a necessary ingredient, to experience the social essence of craic. Music, on the other hand, is widely known to enhance the craic.

    A speaker’s meaning, when using the word craic, is totally dependent on phrasing. Here are some examples of its usage, with my best efforts at American English translation:


    How’s the craic? / What’s the craic? / Any craic? = How are you? How are you doing? Any gossip?

    Craic agus ceol = Fun and music

    We had great craic last night = We had great fun last night.

    She’s great craic altogether = She is great fun and great company.

    The craic was mighty / The craic was ninety = The fun was brilliant.