Tuesday, September 21, 2010


Went to NYC for 3 weeks, just came back a bit over a week ago, already seems like ages ago that i went, every day that passes it becomes more of a memory and less of a reality.

It's a shame, i really really like NYC. Living in the sticks(Melbourne suburbs) isn't exactly a natural habitat for me. Nevertheless..

I love NY coz it's got so many freaks and noise and cars and awesome buildings and all the cultural stuff and of course shopping. It's awesome.

Here are some pictures.
First one is LA, Santa Monica Beach, we flew over Auckland and LA.

Next one is the view of the park from our hotel room. Lovely isn't it?!

The common sight of some sort of steel bridge/building concoction. We did a cruise circling Manhattan, it took 3 hours, by the end of it i was really cranky and tired. But i took lots of pictures of bridges.

Love the park of course, what would Manhattan be without it?! Pretty ugly i reckon.

And another view from the water, nice buildings..

I will post some more soon, got a new computer now, so should be on here more often.

Bye then.


  1. Welcome home! I enjoyed your photos.

    "Here are some pictures. First one is LA, Santa Monica Beach, we flew over..."

    You flew pretty darn low too. It must have given the people on the beach quite a thrill!

  2. "i meant we flew over LA and Auckland, as in stopped over, isn't that how you say it??

    Americans would say, "I had a layover in L.A.," and they might add how long it lasted. For example, "I had a three hour layover in L.A." I've never heard anyone say "I flew over" except in the sense of literally flying over something as opposed to landing. As for stopover, that could mean the same as layover, but it's not used as often when flying as when driving. For example, someone might say, "We stopped over in L.A. for a few days on our drive up the coast." I hadn't thought about it, but I suppose the difference might be one of voluntarily stopping (stopover) as opposed to someone else (like an airline) stopping your progress (layover).