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“Kindness is a language which the deaf can hear and the and the blind can see”

MY Frenz / MY Sahabat

30 January 2011

nurulaina fasya birthday 27th january 2010

A sweet birthday to my sweet princess Nurulaina Fasya Saiful Anuar
27th January 2010 –
27th January 1990, Sunday morning
Dutchess of kent hospital
Sandakan Sabah

A wonderful person, has a wonderful life.
And, so shall you.
We are always there for you, my princess. Wish you a very happy and sweet birthday.

On this beautiful day, I pray to God to bless you with all the joy,

happiness and glory in the world.
May you sail through all the obstacles and challenges that come in your way to success.
I wish you a sensational Birthday.

You have always made us proud.
Our blessings are always with you.
May God bless you with all you desire.
Happy Birthday princess.
We are proud to have you as our daughter.

I wish you a very Happy Birthday.
May God bless you with a great,
successful and happy life ahead.
We are always there to support you. Enjoy.

Today is a very special day,
and not just because it is your birthday,
but because it is the day when I first saw my angel.
I love you my sweet princess. Happy Birthday.

Abah & Mak
Slim River,
Perak Darul Ridzuan

23 January 2011


U should not took into any unnecessary controversy. By the same token, it is my fervent hope and prayer that the former school SMK Slim and the education agencies involve would extend their mutual co-operation to find an amicable solution soon to achieve a win-win situation for me the dissenting rights. This is imperative for the betterment of the SMK Slim students, the slim rural society and all the individual concerned have pledged to serve efficiently and selflessly.
- saiful anuar safian -

01 January 2011


Saiful n family Wishes all friends who knows me…Happy NEW year 2011
Here a short history about new year and its celebrations by some western history writers
for us to make a slide glance in making it suitability for our community to generate this
celebrations in our Malaysian Islamic populations

The celebration of the new year on January 1st is a relatively new phenomenon.Theearliestrecording of a new year celebration is believed to have been in Mesopotamia, c. 2000 B.C. andwas celebrated around the time of the vernal equinox, in mid-March. A variety of other dates tied to the seasons were also used by various ancient cultures. The Egyptians, Phoenicians, and Persians began their new year with the fall equinox, and the Greeks celebrated it on the winter solstice.
Early Roman Calendar: March 1st Rings in the New Year
The early Roman calendar designated March 1 as the new year. The calendar had just ten months, beginning with March. That the new year once began with the month of March is still reflected in some of the names of the months. September through December, our ninth through twelfth months, were originally positioned as the seventh through tenth months (septem is Latin for "seven," octo is "eight," novem is "nine," and decem is "ten."
January Joins the Calendar
The first time the new year was celebrated on January 1st was in Rome in 153 B.C. (In fact, the month of January did not even exist until around 700 B.C., when the second king of Rome, Numa Pontilius, added the months of January and February.) The new year was moved from March to January because that was the beginning of the civil year, the month that the two newly elected Roman consuls—the highest officials in the Roman republic—began their one-year tenure. But this new year date was not always strictly and widely observed, and the new year was still sometimes celebrated on March 1.
Julian Calendar: January 1st Officially Instituted as the New Year
In 46 B.C. Julius Caesar introduced a new, solar-based calendar that was a vast improvement on the ancient Roman calendar, which was a lunar system that had become wildly inaccurate over the years. The Julian calendar decreed that the new year would occur with January 1, and within the Roman world, January 1 became the consistently observed start of the new year.
Middle Ages: January 1st Abolished
In medieval Europe, however, the celebrations accompanying the new year were considered pagan and unchristian like, and in 567 the Council of Tours abolished January 1 as the beginning of the year. At various times and in various places throughout medieval Christian Europe, the new year was celebrated on Dec. 25, the birth of Jesus; March 1; March 25, the Feast of the Annunciation; and Easter.
Gregorian Calendar: January 1st Restored
In 1582, the Gregorian calendar reform restored January 1 as new year's day. Although most Catholic countries adopted the Gregorian calendar almost immediately, it was only gradually adopted among Protestant countries. The British, for example, did not adopt the reformed calendar until 1752. Until then, the British Empire —and their American colonies— still celebrated the new year in March.
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