Saturday, October 9, 2010

It Happens Only In India!

Highest paid child model

They say that she is the Highest paid child model.....!!!!  I don't doubt it at all...!!!

Friday, October 8, 2010


Pity this children. REASON why! POVERTY AND SURVIVAL  for a bowl of rice. They  had to WORK. . They should be in school!

The Richest Royals in the World

 Here is a list of the world's richest kings, queens and other royals, according to Forbes’s new ranking.  

 More after the break...
 Thailand's King Bhumibol Adulyadej, worth $30 billion

 Brunei's Sultan Haji Hassanal Bolkiah, worth $20 billion

 Saudi Arabia's King Abdullah bin Abdulaziz Al Saud, worth $18 billion

  UAE's President Sheikh Khalifa bin Zayed al-Nahayan, $15 billion

Dubai ruler Sheikh Mohammed bin Rashid al-Maktoum, worth $4.5 billion

  Liechtenstein's Prince Hans-Adam II, worth $3.5 billion

Morocco's King Mohammed VI, worth $2.5 billion

Qatar's Sheikh Hamad bin Khalifa al-Thani, worth $2.4 billion

 Prince Albert II of Monaco, worth $1 billion

His Highness the Aga Khan, worth $800 million

Oman's Sultan Qaboos bin Said, worth $700 million


Britain's Queen Elizabeth, worth $450 million

Kuwait's Sheikh Nasser Al-Mohammad Al-Ahmad Al Jaber Al-Sabah, worth $350 million

 The Netherland's Queen Beatrix, worth $200 million

Swaziland's King Mswati III, worth $100 million

Thursday, October 7, 2010



Suddenly the shoreline north of Sydney were transformed into the Cappuccino Coast . Foam swallowed an entire beach and half the nearby buildings, including the local lifeguards' centre, in a freak display of nature at Yamba in New South Wales . 

One minute a group of teenage surfers were waiting to catch a wave, the next they were swallowed up in a giant bubble bath. The foam was so light that they could puff it out of their hands and watch it float away. 

Boy in the bubble bath: Tom Woods, 12, emerges from the clou! ds of foam after deciding that surfing was not an option 

It stretched for 30 miles out into the Pacific in a phenomenon not seen at the beach for more than three decades.. Scientists explain that the foam is created by impurities in the ocean, such as salts, chemicals, dead plants, decomposed fish and excretions from seaweed. All are churned up together by powerful currents which cause the water to form bubbles. These bubbles stick to each other as they are carried below the surface by the current towards the shore. As a wave starts to form on the surface, the motion of the water causes the bubbles to swirl upwards and, massed together, they become foam. 

The foam 'surfs' towards shore until the wave 'crashes', tossing the foam into the air. 

Whitewash: The foa! m was so thick it came all the way up to the surf club 

'It's the same effect you get when you whip up a milk shake in a blender,' explains a marine expert. 'The more powerful the swirl, the more foam you create on the surface and the lighter it becomes.' In this case, storms off the New South Wales Coast and further north off Queensland had created a huge disturbance in the ocean, hitting a stretch of water where there was a particularly high amount of the substances which form into bubbles. As for 12-year-old beachgoer Tom Woods, who has been surfing since he was two, riding a wave was out of the question. 'Me and my mates just spent the afternoon leaping about in that stuff,' he said. 

'It was quite cool to touch and it was really weird. It was like clouds of air - you could hardly feel it.' 

Children play among all the foam whi! ch was been whipped up by cyclonic conditions. 

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