We can do a lot of things with modern technology and that now includes printing t-shirts and other clothes. They are simple to make, can be exactly what you want and are even reasonably priced.
The only thing you need is a little imagination and a sense of humour. Why buy somebody else’s overpriced slogan across a t-shirt when you can make your own for yourself and all your friends? Whether they are for friends, for a special event or simply to pass the time, we have compiled 5 ways to have fun with personalised printed t-shirts.
1) The first way is possibly the most fun you can have designing a t-shirt and that is creating one for a group event, such as a hen or stag party. There tends to be a theme or name for the group, such as ‘lads on tour’ or ‘Daisy’s hen party’, but after adding that you can get a little more creative. Think embarrassing photos and cheesy nicknames and make something that everyone is going to want to keep forever.
2) The second is the support group t-shirt. This is ideal for events like supporting a friend auditioning for X-Factor, running a marathon or something similar. Find a large photo of their face, add it to the front of the t-shirt alongside a witty and supportive phrase and everyone will know whom you are there to support.
3) The third is fun in a different way. Creating inspiration and imaginative phrases to add to the t-shirt is a great way to express yourself or even as a thoughtful gift for someone special. Consider a popular phrase used between friends or a favourite quote designed to spur someone on in bad times. Think carefully and find the perfect expression for the occasion or even make a few different ones to cover all occasions.
4) An inventive and unusual option is to take someone’s photograph, preferably of their profile or of a full body shot and turn it into a simple silhouette. It is a great way to pay homage to someone, without adding a cheesy photograph to the t-shirt. If it is tastefully done it can look very good and is a perfect example of quality personalisation. It is not a difficult effect to achieve, so simply play around until you create something that you would be proud to display on your chest.
5) Finally, how about using a witty pun or humorous phrase as the centrepiece to the t-shirt? Just like an inspirational phrase, such as a quote, either from a celebrity or from a friend. It could be a common joke between friends, or simply a humorous statement that you feel needs to be unleashed on the world. Try to avoid anything too controversial, but then again that is the beauty of freedom of speech, as long as you don’t intend to wear it to work.
Photo Credit: MorgueFile
These collection of funny photos are made to make smile from your face and to make your day a lite bit better, enjoy.
This collection of unpublished commercials contains 22 funny images. We hope that you will enjoy in them. We are also hoping that these commercials will be interesting for you. Leave your opinion at the end of the post.
Fishing is the activity of catching fish. Fishing techniques include netting, trapping, angling and hand gathering. The term fishing may be applied to catching other aquatic animals such as different types of shellfish, squid, octopus, turtles, frogs, and some edible marine invertebrates. Fishing is not usually applied to catching aquatic mammals such as whales, where the term “whaling” is more appropriate, or to commercial fish farming. In addition to providing food through harvesting fish, modern fishing is both a recreational and professional sport. According to statistics, the total number of fishermen and fish farmers is estimated to be 38 million. Fisheries provide direct and indirect employment to an estimated 200 million people. In 2005, the worldwide per capita consumption of fish captured from wild fisheries was 14.4 kilograms, with an additional 7.4 kilograms harvested from fish farms.
Fishing is an ancient practice that dates back at least to the Paleolithic period which began about 40,000 years ago. Archaeology features such as shell middens, discarded fish bones and cave paintings show that sea foods were important for survival and consumed in significant quantities. During this period, most people lived a hunter-gatherer lifestyle and were, of necessity, constantly on the move. However, where there are early examples of permanent settlements such as those at Lepenski Vir, they are almost always associated with fishing as a major source of food.
The ancient river Nile was full of fish. Fresh and dried fish were a staple food for much of the population.The Egyptians had implements and methods for fishing and these are illustrated in tomb scenes, drawings, and papyrus documents. Some representations hint at fishing being pursued as a pastime. In India, the Pandyas, a classical Dravidian Tamil kingdom, were known for the pearl fishery as early as the 1st century BC. Their seaport Tuticorin was known for deep sea pearl fishing. The paravas, a Tamil caste centered in Tuticorin, developed a rich community because of their pearl trade, navigation knowledge and fisheries. Fishing scenes are rarely represented in ancient Greek culture, a reflection of the low social status of fishing. However, Oppian of Corycus, a Greek author wrote a major treatise on sea fishing, the Halieulica or Halieutika, composed between 177 and 180. This is the earliest such work to have survived to the modern day. Pictorial evidence of Roman fishing comes from mosaics. The Greco-Roman sea god Neptune is depicted as wielding a fishing trident. The Moche people of ancient Peru depicted fisherman in their ceramics.
September and October are months of change along the Texas Coast, as it unofficially marks the end of the long hot summer and the beginning of cooler temperatures. Some of the changes here in the Coastal Bend include less fishing pressure, cooler water temps, nicer weather, higher tides, and overall better fishing conditions than July and August. Another welcomed event is the beginning of our dove hunting season. As for the fishing, it doesn’t seem to matter which species you are intending to target, chances are you’ll begin having better opportunities for catching them.
Let’s start off with my favorite fish, the ol’ Speckled Trout. In the months of September and October we normally get some much needed rain, welcomed higher tides, cooler water, and we also begin to see less boat traffic. Obviously, all of this helps in the aid of catching our adversary. Plus, the trout welcome the change because they are coming out of their most stressed time of year – the invasive hot summer.
The bulk of my time will be concentrated on wade fishing the shorelines of our bays that have an abundance of hard sand/grass, sand/shell bottoms, and lots of nervous, bunched up baitfish. With this kind of scenario early in the mornings, or late in the evenings, it’s almost a slam dunk. Boat fishing the reefs of our northern bays with live baits or plastics will also produce lots of fish as well. You can also find a good bit of trout
Redfish, during the month of September, will seem to be almost everywhere, especially on the flats and shorelines. And by early October you’ll find the species
schooling in large pods, heading for our jetties and passes for their spawn. Any kind of bait you have on the end of your line will do the trick. Normally, it’s pretty easy to spot these groups of fish. The obvious and easiest way to find some of the schools is to look for lots of boats in a small area. The boats will be huddled together while the anglers are picking fish out from the sides of the school as the meel around, commonly referred to as a “Redfish Rodeo”. The not so easy signs of finding these schooled up redfish include looking for “nervous” water, or many wakes in a small area. Even running by the large schools in a boat will make these fish “hump up” which is a easy way of finding them, but don’t do this in a way to make other fisherman mad. “Red/gold” looking colored water, and birds hovering or working a small area over a flat or shoreline is always a good sign. A large area of “nervous looking” water is also a very good sign there is a school of reds there. Wade fishing the shorelines will yield better catches most of the time because you can keep up with the school as they move down the shoreline. If you’re not willing to wade, another way to stay with the school is to use a trolling motor, as you can move your boat with the fish without spooking them. Be sure and stay just inside of casting range to the bay or deeper side of the fish, and position yourself even with, or just ahead of, the leading fish in the school.
September and October usually give-up quite a few flounder too, especially during the latter part of Setpember. Look for these “flatfish” in and outside of the many creeks and sloughs running into our back lakes. You need to fish up tight to the shorelines and fairly shallow, in about 1 to 2 feet of water. Concentrate your efforts on and around the points of land jutting out from the creek, and also into and inside the creek. Sandbars and small deviations in contour of bottom help out a lot also. Keep in mind, you must have some kind of current running through the cut or slough when fishing for flounder.
I made this collection of funny drawings to make you smile and to beautify your day, as much as I can. Enjoy!
If you are working like babysitter, please take care of baby you suppose to watch, because that baby can be under you
Hehehe…this turkey has a different destiny…
Don’t be rescuer like this guy and save only watch…
Menton is located on the Franco-Italian border, within the confines of the Côte d’Azur and the Ligurian Alps. It boasts a warm micro-climate favorable to lemon, tangerine, and orange groves.
The fishing industry was devastated in the 1980s and 1990s when the “killer algae” Caulerpa taxifolia spread throughout the coastal sea floor, greatly reducing local fish populations.
Menton’s February carnival festival of lemons, annually since the end of the 19th century and still exciting and fun, with a 2009 theme of Music of the World. The 3-week event has a daily Citrus Exposition, parades on Sundays, Corsos Nocturnes with fireworks on Thursday nights, and Jardins de lumières on Fridays.
The idea is citrus, the colors are yellow and orange, and the mood is festive. Menton, tucked along the coast next to Italy, becomes more animated than usual the second half of every February with the Fête du Citron.
Every day of the festival period the Jardin Biovès in the center of town hosts the Expositions d’agrumes (Citrus Expositions). The normally open Jardin Biovès is walled off for the festival and an entrance fee (€9 in 2009) is required. The long, narrow garden is full of large, intricate creations, somewhat like static parade floats built mainly from citrus fruits.
Beyond was there for opening day in 2009, with the annual theme Musiques du Monde (Music of the World). Separate displays depicted classical, African, Polka and Tango. The appropriate music plays in the vicinity of each display, and some types of music enticed the slowly wandering visitors to spontaniously dance along with the music.
The French Can-Can being played by the large yellow Moulin Rouge was popular, and a favorite place for having one’s photos taken in front of. In our casual analysis, the Rock and Roll exhibit of a large jukebox wasn’t that great, but the music was the most popular for spontaneous dancing along.
Not quite static, the artistic creations of lemons and oranges included rotating windmill blades for the Moulin Rouge and a turning paddle wheel in real water for the Dixieland steamboat.
The Expositions d’agrumes had a few stands selling local citrus-based products and refreshments.
The Corsos des fruits d’or (the Parade of Golden Fruits) are held on a route through the town every Sunday, early afternoon. Tribunes, both along the seaside and on the inside streets, are available, or you can stand with the crowds and try to get a look.
Corsos nocturnes (Night parades) are held on two of the Thursday nights, including the parade, dancers and terminating with fireworks.
Jardins de lumières (Gardens of Light). On the Thursday nights of the festival, the expostion inside the Jardin Biovès is lighted and animated with dancers.
All of the events have their price, including the Expositions d’Agrumes in the Jardin Biovès. Tickets are available for entry into the Jardin at the garden. Tickets for all the events are available at the Office de Tourisme, located a couple of blocks up Ave Boyer, along the eastern side of the Jardin Biovès.