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Music Applause Music Music Applause Music Music so I just worked out I'm going to shower go to Trader Joe's and then worry about all this but I don't like to look at everything at once I do that in the morning and then I just time block so I don't stress myself out okay so I'm doing some skincare right now just got a shower I'm obsessed with it's not some dark spots on my face so I just wanted to try it out and I really do like this brand I've tried it before but I was not ready for the lemon scent I guess it is it's just so refreshing I feel like I'm gonna spa you have to try this if you have not already it smells so good Music okay so my clothes are in the dryer I just did some skincare as you can see I put a little tens of moisturizer on and now we are going to go to Trader Joe's just five minutes on schedule no big deal but I'm starving I have no food at all I'll show you grab one of my reusable bags let's go to the store come back make breakfast I'm yep really killing it right now with my coconut yogurt coconut milk yogurt I still have enough bread for the week carrots are fun and I have a single half a lemon and spinach for smoothies so let's hit the store quick haul BISM starving I have romaine and I like to put a veggie burger on top of this for lunch and then I use spinach for smoothies broccoli brown rice pasta lemons and limes they put on everything and in everything bananas organic Brussels sprouts this alvarado was ready to go I'm gonna have this this morning and then these are other organic avocados but they're so pretty hard Kenzie Burke talks about this a lot and I really want to try it so it's good for veggies and seasoning all that ish and then I got some hummus I got brown rice blueberries and dates which I'm actually really excited about I never abide ate it so I'm gonna start putting them in my some with you to make it a little bit sweeter just one but this isn't hunt everything I forgot some stuff and also they didn't have certain things that I needed so I go to Whole Foods later and get frozen mango the rice cake square things that I like to eat with hummus and cucumbers curry sauce dressing and olives and just like whatever else I see so this is the majority and perfect timing that's my dryer I'm gonna put this away see if my clothes are dry of a phone call at 11:00 and I'm gonna start making breakfast so let's get it okay I also realized I forgot coconut water but I'm happy I have the date to make it sweeter also that.

FAQ

What is your biggest cultural shock from visiting America?
The biggest shock for me: BOOBS? Well, to be more technically accurate: Cleavage.I grew up in India in a city called Kolkata (previously known as Calcutta). I never left the country until I was 27 years old. My experience in India was girls wearing Saree.You see saree which covers the full body in multiple layers.ORA Salwar Kameez, again a very modest dress. Or, even in a more proper wayThe very modest Salwar Kameez with even more protection using the Dupatta.If you have no clue what I am talking about this google image search will help.Now understand this: Generally for my parent’s generation salwar kameez is a modern piece of cloth. In my whole family and mom's friend circle, no one wore Salwar. Among my friends and sisters Salwar became the norm and Saree more of an exception. To describe someone as ultra modern the elder generation would say “She even wears Salwar Kameez”. (keep in mind, I am talking about when I was growing up in nineties, things have changed a lot since).99% of the girls I went to school or college with would wear Salwar Kameez or Jeans and kurta or top. Normally even they would have a dupatta on top of a kurta.I mean I always knew boobs are fiercely protected. If it was possible, any parent would really keep their daughter’s boobs behind lock and key. It’s easier to go see Kohinoor in London that to watch a woman’s boobs on a random road in Kolkata in 90s or 2000s.I came abroad first time in 2021. I reached San Francisco and spent around 2 months traveling all over the country.And.. guess what? You can see cleavages everywhere?A woman running? Low cut top.Mom walking outside with son: Low cut blouse.People getting married, wearing low cut dress.Teenagers hanging out with parents wearing Bikinis.I gradually realized that this is normal and no one is feeling any sense of shame or awkwardness. Women are ok to show off their cleand no one is even ogling.I mean? This was such a 1000 degrees shift from the culture where I grew up. It took me years to sync in that this is indeed Normal.Now that I have gone through the controversial one , lets get a few easier ones:The store that sells life saving medications also sells cigarettes, alcohol, frozen pizza and ice cream. - A real full service shop “Will make you ill and then cure you too”.Medical insurance system is super complicated. I had a minor accident on my foot earlier this year and went to see the ER at a hospital. I got an X-RAY, one orthopedic saw me and just gave me a special shoe. I walk out expecting a bill, or atleast some clue of how much it cost me. Nope, nothing, Nada. Almost 2 months later I receive 3 bills. Apparently the X-RAY was a separate company, the ER is run by some third party and the hospital has it’s own bill. 3 separate bills, from 3 separate providers for one integrated service and I had to fill all of the bills separately. Crazy??People are in general happy and warm. Where I come from, almost everyone is very irritated, dosent like the next person, always mad at someone. Here - people are in general jovial, they smile at strangers, always try to make sure others are not inconvenienced by themselves.New category of TV ads: TV have ads about medicines and how to treat yourself. It also has ads from Lawyers about how to sue those medical companies if the treatments don’t work.Dinner at six: Who eats dinner at 6? And why?-SaGa
What is your craziest US immigration experience?
As many of you know, the process of acquiring a student visa (F-1 visa) to the United States is nerve-racking for Indian families. Having gone through four years of college, graduating with a good GPA along with multiple summer research stints/internships, then applying to several US universities at considerable expense, and finally being rewarded with an acceptance letter from a respected school, Indian students are sometimes rejected from entering the US at the final hurdle—the visa interview at the US embassy.I recall the buildup to my interview four years ago. Many of my friends had theirs scheduled before mine, and they scared the bejeezus out of me recounting their horror show interviews involving scores of questions from grim interviewers with piercing glares boring into their souls trying to catch out any hesitation in their answers, any possible untruths.My parents did what any self-respecting Indian family does before their kid heads to an interview—they took me to a temple. And not just any temple—they took me about 1000 kilometers north of home to the searingly hot city of Baroda, Gujarat, to visit one particular Hanumanji temple (apparently this was our family God in our family temple, goodness knows why, we’re Tamils from Chennai—and I’m an atheist?)So after much prayer and puja, blessings from family members and well-wishes from friends, I stood outside the US embassy on a cloudy, muggy, summer day, shitting my pants under the narrow canopy that automatically opened over the street when it rained (a nice touch there, ‘Murica).My stomach churned as the line slowly moved forward. My heart leaped into my mouth as I passed through the gates, only to be confronted by armed security guards who proceeded to take away anything I had in my pockets—pens, coins, paper, etc.Please don’t take my clothes too, please don’t take my clothes too, I prayed silently.The guard gestured at my jeans. Resigned to my fate, I started to unzip them.“What are you doing?” he asked, amazed. “Just take off your belt and pass through the scanner.”….Finally through the gates, I was taken aback at how simple the next room looked. Then I understood why—it was just a queue room. A room for this damn queue.Half an hour later we passed into the Interview Room. People lined up in front of about a dozen booths, each with a White Man or White Lady inside (must be the Americans, I thought fearfully, please let them understand my accent).The room was air-conditioned. I was sweating.It was large and airy. I gasped for breath.Now I was in front of one of the White Men. He beckoned me forward.He smiled at me evil‡ no, pleasantly ‡ it was a pleasant smile?“Hi there, how’s your day going?”He greeted me ‡ what do I do? Is this part of the interview? Oh no, I don’t have an answer. Smile. Smiling is good. He won’t hate you if you smile.I smiled. He waited.Oh shit, he asked you a question. Answer it, jackass?“OH IT IS—you’re too loud, dolt—going well”, I whispered.He didn’t hear that last bit, but he nodded as if he did.“May I have your I-20?”“Here it is,” I breathed.He stared down at it for a minute. Then—“So, you’re going to Purdue?”Say yes, don’t say yup. And don’t shout.“YUP?” I shouted.“Ok then, you’re good to go” he said, stamping my passport.“What?” I yelped, staring at him in disbelief.“You’re good to go, sir, your application has been accepted.”You mean after all that stress you didn’t ask me a single question? Not one? Why?? Are you crazy, man? I even lied about my day, it was shitty as hell, you should quiz me on it? Make me grovel for that visa, like the bastards I know you interviewers are?“Good luck with your PhD, Mr.Raman, and enjoy your stay in the United States of America.”“Thank you,” I replied, my throat catching.I was going to America courtesy this senile interviewer. Thank you Hanumanji?
How do you expedite the passport of a minor?
The process is essentially the same as expediting an adult passport, with one exception: both parents listed on the birth certificate need to give consent.Typically, this is done by having both parents appear in person with the minor applicant. The minor applicant will need to submit a form DS-11, just like any applicant of any age, regardless of processing time. It is important to state that “minor,” as far as the Department of State is concerned, is under 16 years of age. Applicants ages 16 and 17 may need to show the consent of one parent when submitting their application, but if the applicant is under 16, it is best to try to get both parents in the room with the minor when applying.If one parent is unavailable, the unavailable parent can sign a form DS-3053 in front of a notary and send that along with the minor when submitting the application.In some cases, however, one parent may be unavailable. In that case, a form DS-5525 should be completed with as much information as possible and submitted with the minor’s application. While this doesn’t seem to apply to your situation, I’m including it here for the benefit of others who may have similar questions.Note: it is important to fill out the correct form - the DS-5525 (Statement of Exigent/Special Family Circumstances for Issuance of a U.S. Passport to a Minor Under Age 16) and the DS-3053 (Statement of Consent: Issuance of a U.S. Passport to a Minor Under Age 16) are not interchangeable. Using the wrong form will result in processing delays.So, once you’ve got all the appropriate forms filled out, take them - along with the minor applicant’s proof of citizenship (original or certified copy of a U.S. birth certificate, U.S. certificate of naturalization, parental naturalization documents if the minor is claiming citizenship via INA 320/322), passport photo, and parents‡ government-issued identification, to your nearest passport application acceptance facility to submit the application.If you have to travel in less than six weeks, you should expedite. If you have to travel in less than two weeks, you should consider going to the nearest regional passport agency to submit the application (or using a reputable third party expediting service.)So, to recap, you’ll need the following:Form DS-11 - application for a U.S. passportApplicant’s proof of citizenshipAll parents listed on the birth certificate must be present, with government-issued photo identification.If one parent is unavailable, but can give consent, that parent needs to submit form DS3053, which must be signed in front of a notary.If one parent is unable to be located, the parent accompanying the applicant should complete a form DS-5525 explaining the circumstances.Accepted forms of paymentGood luck, and safe travels?
Do I need to take my parents with me for obtaining a learner’s licence if my age is above 18 and do I have to fill out the form for minors?
Not at all. You're an adult now, go by yourself, get it done.There is no minors' form available in the first place because driver's license (learners or otherwise) must be issued to a person above 18 years of age.Source(s): I got my driver's license after turning 18 without my parents accompanying me anywhere.
Should I let my 7 year old daughter fly alone on an overnight 7 hour flight? She’s been on intercontinental flights several times per year since she was born. She’s a responsible, articulate child, and would be met by her grandparents.
I can’t see why not, if she’s comfortable and confident to do it. It’s pretty standard practice for airlines to allow and support unaccompanied minors as long as they are briefed beforehand.It’s not quite the same thing, but we recently allowed our 11-year old son to travel across London and get a train to Norfolk, making two changes along the way and (as it happened) coping with a fairly large delay to his train. Before he went, we walked him through what to expect, even down to showing him photos and maps of the stations and where to go.You’re going to escort your daughter to the gate, so you don’t need to worry about finding her way onto the plane, but you might want to prep with her (and possibly the airline) on a few things, ideally written down in a checklist with suitable details and pictures. Off the top of my head:How to ask for help from an attendant (probably the single most important thing)Where the toilets are on the planeWhat meals will be served (and how to cater for any dietary requirements)How to get a good night’s sleepWhat to do if she is disturbed or worried by another passengerHow to complete any landing card or paperwork that might be necessaryWhere to go and what to do on landing (I assume she will have an attendant to help her through that, but it might help for her to see photos of the key points inside the airport - which signs to follow, passport control, baggage reclaim, customs, meeting points etc, to understand the sequence of events, what different steps there are and what she will get asked for at each step)How to contact you during the flight if she needs to (most long haul planes now have some sort of phone system).There’s not much that can go wrong - probably the worst are:getting the landing card or other paperwork wrong, which can cause confusion and delays at customs. So make sure she has details of what to fill in on each form, all printed out and to handbags getting delayed or lost (or her forgetting to collect them). The most important thing is for her to know that it’s not the end of the world, if she has a routine for what to do if her bags don’t turn up, and to understand that as long as she’s informed the airline before she leaves the terminal it can be sorted out, it will work out.Edit: I thought I'd check for incidents involving unaccompanied minors, since there were several answers expressing concern. The best item I found was this:Recent groping arrests make parents wonder how to protect children who fly alone | Crime | Dallas NewsIt lists three cases of adults inappropriately touching minors (one of whom was 16), and a couple of children being lost or misdirected. In the former cases, there appear to have been red flags - an adult insisting on sitting next to the child - that the airline staff should have been able to spot and intervene to stop.Also in the article, the only statistic is that BA says around 2% of its child passengers are unaccompanied. That suggests that a lot of children are flying alone but there have been so few incidents that they can be reported individually. It seems to me that if you are worried about incidents like this, ask the attendant how they would handle an adult moving next to the child, or a missed connection, or whatever scenarios you are worried about when you arrange the trip and when hand your child over. Just asking will raise their awareness and readiness to act, and the already very small risk drops even further as a result.