With only 24 hours in a day, nourishing the body and soul has become an important feature of my daily life // 🍝
That is why sourcing out good and wholesome food has become an important CRITERIA when deciding where and what to eat.
What CRITERIA do you have in achieving your daily goals?
@seikosg #SEIKO #SEIKOSG #SEIKOCRITERIA #thegentlemanspride
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#watch #watches #menswatch #armcandy #wristcandy #horology #chronograph #potd #food #foodinframe #foodporn #qotd #quote #foodporn #foodpornsg #sgfoodporn #igsg #sgig #sgboy #singapore #sundaymarketSG (at Sunday Market)

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2nd May 2016 // Day 26/100

Studied with a bunch of friends today! Although we got kicked out of coffeebean (smh, it wasnt even peak period or a weekend), I’m glad we studied at the grass area as it was much more comfortable aND WELCOMING. 😾Malay paper 1, 3 and Social Studies tomorrow. Wish me the best of luck😬

tnp.sg
'Please don't leave me'

Please help support the ONLY shelter for transgender people in Singapore. 

If you have Paypal, send your donation to: june_chua@yahoo.com

Update 29 May 2016: They now have a fundraising page! >> https://www.generosity.com/community-fundraising/keep-singapore-s-only-transgender-shelter-open–2

She claims the transgender community faces discrimination everywhere they go.

“They get rejected at job interviews, social welfare centres and healthcare service providers,” she says, adding that homeless transgenders struggle to survive every day.

“It is a vicious circle,” explains Miss Chua.

“Those with early transition might get kicked out of their homes by their families and drop out of school.

"Without adequate educational qualifications, some resort to becoming sex workers to make money.”

The transgender women who have stayed in the shelter have their own heartbreaking stories of abandonment and rejection.

Miss Chua was recently informed that The T Project might be relocated to a dormitory that houses 70 migrant workers.

She says: “I was devastated when I thought about Rose. I do not know if she can cope at a place full of strangers.”

Miss Chua says its costs about $500 each month to operate the shelter.

She hopes she can raise enough money to keep it going.