April 30, 2014

Invitation to connect on LinkedIn

From Citra Pandiangan
Crafter at Self-employed
Tanjung Pinang Area, Riau Islands, Indonesia

I'd like to add you to my professional network on LinkedIn.

- Citra

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Life is So Unique

Dear diary, long time I never write you anymore. Even I want to do that but I really don't have time to write. I have many ideas to write novel but when in front of my laptop all gone.

Maybe to tired coz always long journey office-boarding house, including all day my eyes in front of computer. I'm so happy I have good work even the salary isn't like what I expected this time. At least I can control myself not buy unimportant stuffs. Even I want buy new clothes, new shoes coz my shoes already old.

Last week is heavy night on me. I still remember on wednesday (before easter day) I was waiting train alone and the train late. In Rajawali station, some pessangers come. One of them strangely. He was small and then he brings red ring. His eyes looked me without blink. His was trying hipnotise me. The first ofcourse I don't know, but I heard sound whisper in my ears, "Don't look the old man, move from there"

I don't understand what that's meaning. Then I remember about some motif crime, I'm so afraid when look around just a few women in that wagon. Where's I should move? I think. I look around all pessangers are strange and face so scary. Then in other wagon, I looked security stand in line wagon. I moved there and that's special women wagon. • · ♥·♡ τнäиκ чöü ♥·♡. God I'm safe.

To be continue
Everyone deserve to get best style

God bless us :)

April 26, 2014

Sketsa Kehidupan Novel

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Self Publishing with YUDU

April 25, 2014

When I want find Agency for my New Book

Agents–When Do You Need One?

Okay, so you’ve written something. You’re proud of it. You think you might want to get it traditionally published. You’ve heard about literary agents, but not how a writer finds one — or what kind of written works customarily need agents. Here’s how to determine whether you NEED an agent.
If your work is one of the following, you won’t need to start an agent search, because reputable agents don’t handle: poetry, short stories, articles, or essays. Any agent that claims to specialize in poetry or short stories is an amateur or a scammer. Agents make 15% of what the author makes — so for a poem, or a short story or article or essay, it’s simply not cost-effective for a literary agent to handle that kind of work.
(Before someone chimes in to say that they heard that Famous Author’s agent handles his poetry or short stories, this can be true…for Famous Author. But in a case like that, the agent is not doing it for the commission; the agent is doing it as a favor to his or her client. That doesn’t mean it’s true for you, with your first sale yet to come.)
You also won’t need an agent if your work is aimed at any of the following: self-publishing, niche or specialty publication, regional publication, and most small presses. These kinds of companies will read un-agented work, and you can submit to them yourself, with no third party involved.
In the case of some non-fiction, an agent may not be necessary either. Publishers publish more non-fiction than fiction, and I know of some non-fiction authors who did fine submitting their work un-agented, even to big NY commercial publishers. When in doubt, read publisher guidelines and research books that fall into the same category as yours. Also, keep in mind that an agent will almost always get a writer a better contract, advance, etc.
In the case of genre novels, there are still some big commercial publishers that will read un-agented manuscripts. Category romance is one such, and there are still a couple of science fiction and fantasy markets that accept un-agented work. HOWEVER, their slush piles are huge, and it can take six months, a year, or even more for your work to be read. So you’re still better off having an agent, because you’ll get a quicker response.
In general these days, if you’ve written a novel, or what they call “creative non-fiction,” (which includes works like memoirs — think Angela’s Ashes), and your goal is publication with one of the big publishing houses, you really need to sign with a reputable literary agent with a decent track record of sales.
If You Have Determined You Do Need an Agent:
For the sake of this article, I’m presuming that “you” (the universal “you”)  have completed a book. I’m presuming that the book has been revised and edited until it’s as good as you can make it. I’m presuming that you’ve asked a couple of writer friends to beta-read the book, and then used their feedback to improve the book even more. And I’m presuming that the book has been proofread and polished until it’s really ready to go out.
So how do you start searching for that agent?

Getting Started – Compiling a List, Researching Agent Listings, and Following Submission Guidelines

The first thing to remember is that you must research each agent before you submit to them. That’s because the internet is rife these days with scammers — con artists posing as literary agents or publishers — and amateur “agents” who have no clue what they’re doing.  Incidentally, the scammers aren’t out to steal a writers’ book. Their only interest is in separating a writer from his or her hard-earned money. And those amateur agents may be well-meaning, but they don’t have the professional publishing contracts, or knowledge, to sell your book — so signing with one of them means you’ll simply waste valuable time, and possibly money.
Writer Beware wishes we had a dollar for every writer who has written to us to say, “I submitted my book to Agent X, is this agency reputable?”  (All too often, the answer is “no.”)
If your book is fiction, and fits neatly into a genre, try this. Take a notebook to your local bookstore(s). Look up all the books on the shelves in that bookstore that are remotely like yours. If your novel is fantasy, for example, and has a half-elf as a protagonist, and it is set in the modern world, that would fall under the sub-category we call “urban fantasy.” In science fiction there are sub-genres, too, such as alternate history, military science fiction, post-apocalyptic science fiction, etc.
Sub-genres exist in mysteries and romance novels, as well. “Cozies” are different from hard-boiled PI novels, which are different from police procedural novels, which are different from forensic-scientist-as-detective novels. For romances, there are entire lines aimed at particular stages in a woman’s life, such as “second chance at love,” and so forth.
So try to narrow down your search so it’s as close as possible to the kind of novel you’ve written. Look inside the books you take off the shelves. Note down the title, author, and publisher or imprint in your notebook. Then look at the Author Notes or Acknowledgments section. You’re looking for a note where the author thanks his or her literary agent. Many authors do this. When you find it, note the agent’s name and agency.
If you do this kind of searching in books in a couple of bookstores, chances are you’ll wind up with a list of agents or agencies. Next, it’s time to start checking and expanding your list. Go through Writers Market, the hardcopy book, or online at www.writersmarket.com. Jeff Herman’s Guide to Book Publishers, Editors, & Literary Agents is another helpful resource. Good online sources to use to cross-check for information are AgentQuery and Query Tracker. They’re free, and they do “vet” the agents they list. Be warned:  many online listings don’t bother to check whether the agents are “real” or not.
You can also do a web search on the agent’s name (though never just type “literary agent” into a search engine; doing that will result in a list of scammers). Most agents have websites these days. Learn how to evaluate an agent’s website so you can tell whether the agent is “real” or a fake. A good clue to “real” is a track record of sales to recognizable publishers. An obvious clue to “fake” is no mention of track record, or a client list that doesn’t include any published writers.
Another good resource, especially if you have trouble finding an agent’s name or finding info about their track record, is the Bewares, Recommendations, and Background Check board at the excellent Absolute Write Water Cooler. There are hundreds of discussion threads there on literary agents (and others), many of which include hard-to-find information and warnings about nonstandard business practice.
The most important thing to remember is that you are collecting info on these agents to try and get a feel for what the agent likes, what his or her literary tastes are. Doing this kind of research will also ensure that you don’t waste your time querying agents that have gone out of business, died, have zero sales, etc.
In your research, you’ll also be looking for the agent’s preferred submission guidelines. You can usually find these in the market resources referred to above, though the most up-to-date source is the agent’s website. IMPORTANT TIP:  Pay attention to these guidelines and send the agent exactly what he or she asks to see.
For example, some agents will say “query only.” That means that all they want to see is your query letter. Some will say “query with first chapter and synopsis” or “query with the firs 50 pages.”  I can’t stress this too strongly:  send the agent exactly what he or she asks to see. No more, no less.
Keep a log of the agents you plan to submit to. Your log can be as big as you like, but it’s a good idea to prioritize, and start your submission process with the agents you’d most like to represent you.

How to Recognize Real Agents

Here’s a short list of “bewares” and advisories when agent searching:
1. Real agents don’t advertise. They don’t have to. If you see an agency name in a sponsored Google ad, or in the back of a writer’s magazine, odds are they’re a scam.
2. Real agents don’t charge upfront fees. The days of scammers charging “reading fees” are pretty much over. They’ve gotten cagier in the past few years — now they call their fees “contract fees,” “administrative fees,” “editing fees,” “critique fees,” “evaluation fees,” and so on. The operative “beware” in here is that the author has to hand over money as a condition of representation.
Bogus agents these days often CLAIM they don’t charge fees. And for some reason a lot of new writers don’t equate “paying for a critique” as paying an agent fee. But if it walks like a duck, quacks like a duck, and the writer has to haul out his or her checkbook…it’s a fee.
Writer Beware even heard of one scam where the author had to fly to California in order to get “publicity pictures” made so they could be sent along with each submitted manuscript. There was no fee whatsoever associated with the agency, of course. But the authors had to pay $450.00 to get their “author photos” done. Need I add that this agency never sold any books to advance and royalty paying publishers? Matter of fact, we never found any evidence that they’d ever submitted any of their clients’ books.
Literary agents are like real estate agents, in that they work off commission. When they sell your book, they get their commission right off the top of your advance, and then again on any royalties you earn. Standard commission these days for domestic sales is 15%, and 20-25% is standard for foreign sales, because the commission is frequently split between domestic and foreign agents.
3. Real agents list books they’ve agented on their websites, and you’ll recognize the names of the publishers that bought the books. The publishers they list are not vanity presses or small presses that work mainly with unagented writers. They are advance and royalty paying commercial publishers, and you can find their books stocked on the shelves in brick and mortar bookstores.
Any agent that claims that their client list is “confidential” should be regarded with wariness, and their credentials should be investigated with extra care.
4. Being a member of AAR (Association of Authors Representatives) is a positive sign for an agency, because an agent has to have a proven track record of sales to qualify for membership.
However, there are two literary agencies that are on Writer Beware’s “questionable” list that are AAR members. We’ve gotten complaints about them, and it’s pretty clear to us that they’re making most of their money off their clients, rather than sales of the clients’ books.
Learn to trust your “gut feeling” when examining an agent’s website. Look carefully at their list of credentials and their track record of sales. If your gut tells you there is something flakey going on, don’t submit to the agent until you have checked them out in every possible fashion.
Regarding agent claims: If it sounds too good to be true, it almost certainly is.
5. Real agents don’t insist on all client interactions being electronic. Real agents have phone numbers, and real snail addresses in addition to email addresses. When you sign with a real agent, that agent will TALK to you on the PHONE. You won’t be deluged with a slew of boilerplate-looking emails that are so generic they could apply to anyone.
6. Real agents don’t offer to edit for a fee. A real agent will work with you to give your manuscript a final polish before submitting–but they won’t charge for this service. It’s part of what their 15% commission will pay for.
7. Real agents don’t sell adjunct services to their clients. They don’t tell writers they must pay for a website so their work can be “showcased” for publishers who will go look at it on the internet. They don’t nickel and dime their clients by trying to sell them all kinds of “extras” — illustrations, business cards, flyers, brochures, photos, marketing plans, etc.
10. Real agents don’t submit books to vanity or non-advance paying publishers. A real agent’s job is to find ways for you to make money, not to spend it. A real agent paid when you get paid–no advance equals no commission.

Writing the Synopsis

We’ve already established that your manuscript has to be edited, polished, and proofread — totally ready to be seen by agents. There are two other things you’ll need to work on before you’re ready to actually submit to the agents on that list you’ve created — the synopsis, and the query letter.
Writers tie themselves into emotional and mental knots over writing synopses (also referred to in the business as “outlines).” They’re really quite simple, but they can be a bitch to write well. I advise my writing workshop students to do two versions of their synopsis, so they’ll be ready for whatever an agent might want to see along with the query letter, or, even better, what an agent might request to see as the result of reading your query.
The first synopsis you write should be one that covers the events in the book in a more or less chapter by chapter order, allowing perhaps one or two paragraphs per chapter to summarize the events. You can probably synopsize a 100,000 word book in about 7-10 single-spaced pages, skipping a line between paragraphs, and using a good, clear font. The reason I suggest using single-space for a synopsis is to visually differentiate the synopsis from the manuscript excerpt or full manuscript. But if an agent tells you to double-space the synopsis he or she has requested, by all means do so.
The second synopsis I suggest my workshoppers write is for agents that request a “one page synopsis” or a “short synopsis.” This kind of synopsis is so brief that you really can’t cover events in chapter by chapter manner. They’re even harder to do well than the first, more extended kind. Basically it’s a case of cut, summarize, then cut some more. But they can be done, and it will serve you well to have both kinds prepared.
Write your synopsis in present tense. (If you don’t know what present tense is, you’re not ready to submit anything to anyone – go back and take some remedial English courses.)
The synopsis should cover the entire book, including the end. Don’t get coy and say, “And to find out what happens at the end…read the manuscript!” (Aspiring authors have indeed done this, and agents and editors find it really annoying.)
Give about the same amount of detail in writing a synopsis for submission that you might use in describing a good movie to a friend. You don’t want to tell every single detail, but you want the plot to flow along in a concise, yet understandable, fashion. Use vivid, precise language, and be specific about what happens – just not detailed.
For example, if a character dies, say so, in vivid language.
“And then Gandalf meets his fate, to the grief of all his companions” sounds dull and stuffy, whereas, “Gandalf faces the fiery Balrog alone, and magically smashes the stone bridge, thus buying Frodo and his companions time to escape at the cost of his life. Frodo and the other members of the Fellowship watch, grief-stricken, as wizard and monster fall into the abyss.”
Only include details about characterization and subplots insofar as they relate to the resolution of the main plot.
When I’m writing a synopsis, I imagine my audience as a group of wriggly cub scouts around a campfire. They have short attention spans, and my narrative has to be riveting and dynamic to keep them “hooked” on the story you’re unfolding.
As an example, I’m including the first few paragraphs of the synopsis I did for my Star Wars novel, The Paradise Snare:
Young Han Solo is desperate to escape the cruel traders that raised him and are the only “caretakers” he has ever known. He plans and schemes, learning the rudiments of piloting, staking everything on getting from sadistic, drunken Captain Garris Shrike and his crew, so he can begin a new life as a free man.
Late at “night” aboard the huge space barge that is the nomadic trader colony, eighteen year old Han sneaks down to the kitchen to bid goodbye to his best friend, the Wookiee, Dewlanna, promising to contact her when he reaches his destination. He’s found a job at a religious colony on the distant world of Ylesia, and he hopes to send for her as soon as he’s settled in and has earned enough money.
Their farewell is interrupted by Captain Shrike and his henchmen, who have discovered Han’s escape plans. During the melee that follows, Dewlanna is blasted when she leaps in front of Han to shield him. Outraged, Han shoots the leader and flees. Donning a spacesuit, he slips aboard the robot cargo ship bound for Ylesia.

Writing the Query Letter

What is a query letter? It’s a business letter, professionally written, carefully proofread (NO TYPOS!) that introduces your book and asks the agent “would you like to read this?”
A query letter is not a synopsis. It’s not your autobiography. It’s short, pithy, and very well written. I can’t overstress how important a good query letter is. It’s a chance to showcase your writing to the agent. A poorly written query letter will axe any chance you have of the agent wanting to see read your manuscript.
The most common mistakes aspiring authors make in writing query letters are as follows:
1. Too long. A good query letter is brief, no more than one page. When I say “one page” I mean a few hundred words–not one page crammed from top to bottom with narrow margins.
2. Trying to include a synopsis of the book instead of a “sound bite” (I’ll cover writing this below). You can’t write an effective synopsis of a novel-length work in fifty words or less, honest. What you can do is write a “verbal snapshot” of the book in dynamic, fascinating language. That’s the “sound bite.”
3. Telling too much about themselves and their lives. Agents and editors don’t care about your hobbies or your family or your hardships–unless these directly relate to your book. Everything in the query letter, including the credentials section if there is one, MUST relate to your book and your unique ability to write it. Telling the agent all about yourself in an attempt to gain the agent’s sympathy is the kiss of death.
4. Telling the agent how much their friends and family members loved their book. Or about the published authors who loved the book. I made this mistake myself when I started out — it’s a natural one to make. But resist! Agents don’t care what your friends and family thought — it’s irrelevant to the all-important question of whether they think they can sell your book.
5. Telling the agent what to think. “This book will be a surefire bestseller!” is not a line to include in your query.
6. Making their writing experiences look like credentials when they aren’t. Writing a few articles for local newspapers for no pay doesn’t count as a writing credential. The same goes for recipes in your parish cookbook or a letter printed in the Washington Post or a story posted on a website no one has heard of or a win in a contest conducted by a tiny webzine. What counts is writing you were PAID to do, or writing for a venue the agent will recognize.
What if you have no writing credentials? Don’t sweat it. Many debut writers don’t have anything resembling a writing resume. If that’s the case for you, just don’t mention credentials at all in your query. A good agent won’t overlook a good pitch just because the writer has no publishing credits.
7. Writers who inform the agent that the book they’re submitting is the first book in a 12 book series they’ve spent the last ten years writing. This reeks of obsession, and agents will make the sign of the cross and back away. Concentrate on the book you’re trying to sell. If you plan on writing followups, or have other manuscripts available, mention this at the end of the query — but query for one book at a time.
There are two kinds of effective query letters. The first type is a good, workmanlike business letter, and it does the job. It’s short, to the point, written in dynamic, specific language, with NO errors of any kind — no typos, punctuation, spelling, grammatical, etc. Remember, letter-perfect!
The other kind of query letter is weird, quirky, but so irresistible and creative that it will capture the attention of an agent even though it’s far outside the “accepted” model. This kind of query letter springs from true talent and writing genius, and really can’t be taught. I’ve seen some of them, and they leave me in awe — and they immediately captured the interest of the agent(s) they were sent to. However, since they can’t be classified or taught (and are extremely risky, because they’re so hard to pull off — I’ve seen many comments from agents, for instance, who say they hate getting queries written in the voice of the novel’s protagonist), I’m going to concentrate today on the first type of query letter.
My suggested “template” for a query letter runs like this:
1. First paragraph: introduce your project in a one line description of the book, giving the title and genre. In this paragraph you also should specify the length of the manuscript (in number of words, not number of pages). Make it clear that this is a completed, polished book. Sometimes it can work well to quickly compare the book to another work the agent would recognize. However, instead of announcing that “My book is just like X,” use language such as, “In the tradition of X,” or “Should appeal to readers of X.”
Your language in writing a query letter is very important. It must be smooth, flowing, and persuasive, without telling the agent what to think, or engaging in hyperbole. That one-line description of the work is often a make-or-break. In the writing business we sometimes refer to the one-line description as “the elevator pitch.” This term comes from Hollywood, and is based on the idea that writers should be able to summarize their books in one arresting, unforgettable line that will capture the attention of a producer or agent – while taking no more time than would be required for an elevator ride.
(An example of a one-line description that actually sold a book to an editor occurred to me while I was waiting in line to get into a restaurant at a World S.F. Convention in Los Angeles in 1984. Harriet MacDougal, a Tor editor who’d acquired a previous collaboration from Andre Norton and me, was standing in line just in front of me, while waiting to get into the café for breakfast. After we exchanged greetings, Harriet asked me what I was currently working on, and I replied, “Andre and I are writing Witch World: The Next Generation.” Harriet promptly told me to send her a chapter or so when I got home, which I did. She put it under contract.)
2. Second paragraph: here’s where you’ll need to get very creative, and showcase your best writing skills. This is the paragraph where you provide the “verbal snapshot” of your book in the form of a “sound bite.”
Michael Cassutt first described “sound bites” to me, and I’ll never forget the example he used – the sound bite for an apocryphal television show. “Bongo and the Pontiff. She’s a chimp. He’s the Pope. Together, they solve murders.”
I never forgot it — and that’s the POINT of a sound bite. It sticks in your head, like a tune you can’t forget. I repeat, it is NOT a synopsis. Instead it’s a “verbal snapshot” of a book’s storyline, a few lines that are so vivid, so enticing, that the agent will immediately want to read the entire book.
An example of one for my first published book, a Star Trek novel titled Yesterday’s Son might have read: “While checking computer data from a recent mission, Mr. Spock discovers he sired offspring with Zarabeth back on ice age Sarpeidon. Grimly determined to do the right thing, he travels through time using the Guardian of Forever to retrieve the boy. But instead of a child, he encounters a young man, Zar, who has grown up with dreams of the father who would someday rescue him…and love him. When these two must work together to stop a Romulan takeover of the Guardian of Forever, conflict is inevitable — and far from logical.”
That’s a sound bite. It’s a brief encapsulation that captures the heart and soul and “flavor” of the novel. Not a synopsis, not a summary. It’s a verbal snapshot, designed to intrigue, to spark interest in reading. The language you use should be vivid, specific, and dynamic. When that agent puts down your query letter and goes off in search of more coffee, that sound bite should run through his or her mind.
3. Third paragraph: this paragraph should contain a summary of your credentials for writing the book. If you don’t have any, then don’t try to manufacture them — that looks really lame. Just leave them out. As I said above, a good agent won’t turn up their nose at a good query just because the writer doesn’t have a publishing history.
Credentials fall into three categories:
-  Best and foremost, writing credentials. Writing credentials mean you’ve sold your writing. That means you received money for the right to publish it. Cite the venue, giving the title of the article, short story, or book. If you didn’t receive any payment for the writing, chances are you shouldn’t mention it. Things like letters to the editor published in your local paper don’t count. A recipe in a parish cookbook doesn’t count. Self-published books–and even small press books, if the agent isn’t likely to have heard of the press–don’t count unless they sold really well (on the order of thousands of copies). Any vanity-published book definitely doesn’t count.
- The other two categories of “credentials” you can mention would be lifetime experience, and/or academic degrees – providing they relate to the subject of your book.
There’s no point in mentioning that you have a degree in quantum physics if you’ve written a humorous fluffy unicorn story or a romance novel set in the Miami drug culture. However, if you’ve written a science fiction novel dealing with the true nature of dark matter, mentioning your degree would be relevant.
The same goes for lifetime experience. If you’ve written a detective novel, and you can truthfully state that you’ve been a homicide detective for 10 years, that’s definitely worth a mention.
Mentioning your age, marital status, number of children, grandchildren, whether you have bunions or gout, is NOT relevant, so don’t bother. (Corollary: do NOT send the agent pictures of yourself, gifts, cash, or anything except what the agent asked for. You wouldn’t believe some of the stories I’ve heard from agents about what aspiring writers have sent them. Nude photos were the least of it!)
If you have no credentials to cite, simply state that (Title) is your first novel, and that you’re working on your second. And then make sure that statement is true. Agents are not enthusiastic about “one shot” writers.
 4. Fourth paragraph: this last paragraph is simply a polite conclusion to your business letter. Thank the agent for considering your query. Tell them you hope to hear from them at their earliest convenience.

Then write “Sincerely,” and sign your name. If you are paper-querying (increasingly rare these days), don’t forget your business-letter-sized SASE.

@copywrite on http://www.sfwa.org/real/

April 17, 2014

Bicara jangan Asal Bicara

Setidaknya benar kata pepatah yang mengatakan mulutmu adalah harimaumu. Namun kali ini bukan hanya perkataan yang harus dipertimbangkan tetapi juga apa yang kamu tulis di publik adalah sesuatu yang dikonsumsi orang banyak. 

Tidak heran seh, tidak heran. Sejak di Jakarta, aku sudah melihat puluhan, ratusan mungkin ribuan orang tiap harinya --hehehe lebay-- dengan berbagai karakter. Ada yang wajah cutek, tidak ramah, kasar ada juga yang lembut dan penuh sopan santun.

Nah, memang sudah lama ingin menuliskan sesuatu di blog yang sudah lama garing tak terupdate karena kesibukan mencari sesuatu, mengurus sesuatu dan juga bekerja. Meskipun seminggu belakangan ini ada ide untuk menulis cerpen or buku tetapi masih belum sempat tersalurkan hasrat menulis.

Banyak adik-adik kita yang kurang ber-empati pada orang yang lebih tua maupun pada orang yang sedang kesusahan. Keegoisan terpupuk sejak dini, mementingkan diri sendiri (individualisme) sudah menjadi "trend" bagi kaula remaja saat ini.

Ini kejadian terjadi sebelum kasih "Dinda" yang memposting kekesalannya terhadap ibu hamil yang meminta bangkunya agar ia bisa duduk. Nah, banyak banget remaja, maupun kaula muda yang tak peduli akan hal itu. miris dan ironis bukan?

For you readers, keep your words so carefull when you write something who/which annoying you. Because publish in social media or blog, you will get feedback what you do it

*Keep Smile and Spirit*

Fwd: funny pic

     Just for laugh or just to make sure don't do the silly stuff sign like that. Check it many times or just making people smile when read it, it also good point. Happy wednesday

April 15, 2014

2 Stuff will make my Dream

ƗƗɐƗƗɐƗƗɐ... :D ƗƗɐƗƗɐƗƗɐ :D I do have notebook then I buy cheaper tablet. That's not meaning I'm so maniac with techonology or just for stylish or fashion.

My tablet isn't famous branded because I'm not into branded maniac. I just need little and simple tablet which I can used it to make my dream come true. I want back to writing again and focus do that in my spare time.

I'm working in small company PD Hanlin which treading second hand sewing machine. My Boss, MR Andy who's so gentle and good person. He allows me to get 2 times a month to go to church. In this company, I should work every saturday but he is allow me to get 2 times holiday on saturday to go to church. Yea at least in a month I spend time in the church. Even heavy but God will do understand.

For someone or people who want to make small factory for garment and need sewing machines, you can contact me on my email here. ƗƗɐƗƗɐƗƗɐ... :D ƗƗɐƗƗɐƗƗɐ :D and also please pray for me so I can make my new book will be publisher. I hope and I wish it will be come true. • · ♥·♡ τнäиκ чöü ♥·♡. And happy day

Everyone deserve to get best style

God bless us :)

Bread and Sambal Goreng Tempe

Early morning I'm wakeup, I'm so shock when I'm wake up, I think I'm late but not true. Still 5.00 am, so I'm praying like morning worship then I do new stuff.

ƗƗɐƗƗɐƗƗɐ... :D ƗƗɐƗƗɐƗƗɐ :D what else, cook for breakfast and lunch. I'm cooking tempe. I make sambal goreng tempe, simple and delicious of course, no I don't know the taste coz I'm not expart for cooking.

After cooking, I'm doing laundry, have some dirty clothes I should wash it. So I do it and wash dishes either. Yea busy day in early morning always. I think I will come early at kota. The name of part west jakarta which near on my office.

Yea exactly, I do come around less 8am. I think I want to write new stories for my new novel but the bad writer isn't allow me to write story there.

The seat park wet coz all night -maybe- kota raining. So here I'm on one of small canteen to drink hot tea. I know I should not drink tea but I don't have any reason to seat in canteen without buy some drink or food right. The owner or employee will kick me out ƗƗɐƗƗɐƗƗɐ... :D ƗƗɐƗƗɐƗƗɐ :D

Ah I think my imagination will be work but I'm wrong. No words on my mind this time. I don't know what happened actually because I have many ideas before. That's why making me buy cheaper tablet to company my early morning to write novel.

This third novel is like collection love stories and the benefit 70 percent I want to give to organization or to the people who need it. I just hope my readers on diary-citra will support me to make it real. With give me spirit, pray and also buy my novel when finish okey. Promise? ƗƗɐƗƗɐƗƗɐ... :D ƗƗɐƗƗɐƗƗɐ :D

Happy day and don't think worse about anythhing even that's true

Everyone deserve to get best style

God bless us :)

April 12, 2014

Gara-Gara "Sering" Diare

Punya pengalaman nggak enak banget gak? Pengalaman diare? Gara-gara makan atau membeli makanan di tempat yang tidak tidak bersih. Sejak 2 bulan terakhir, aku yang notamennya karyawan baru di salah satu PD yang berada di wilayan Jakarta Barat, dalam kurun waktu tiap bulan selalu mengalami yang namanya diare.

Sebel banget kan? Apalagi toiletnya itu hanya sepetak kecil dan juga "terkadang" tidak nyaman. Karena kantorku berbeda dengan tempat lain yang memiliki gedung elit hingga mengapai langit. Kantorku hanyalah ruko yang dibagian bawahnya digunakan sebagai tempat sewing machine atau mesin jahit yang berjejer untuk sebagian dijual. Meskipun juga ada warehouse, tetap saja di bawah ada ratusan mesin jahit.

Karena capek mengalami diare lantaran membeli makanan dipinggir jalan atau mungkin di beberapa kedai yang kurang menjaga kebersihan. Plus kondisi badan yang tidak sehat! Sehingga kuman yang bernama diare tuh kerap muncul dan menyiksa hari-hariku.

Terpaksa untuk mencegah agar tidak sering terkena yang namanya diare ini. Aku belajar bangun lebih pagi dan memasak hidangan yang simple. Mudah dibuat dan tidak butuh waktu lama.

Persoalan lain adalah memilih barang yang tidak mudah layu atau rusak. Karena pasar bukanya pagi-pagi dan lumayan juga waktu yang dibutuhkan kalau ke pasar. Alhasil hampir dua pekan, kulalui pagiku dengan memasak.

Selain simple dan praktis. Setidaknya aku mengetahui bahwa makananku itu sehat dan bersih.

Manfaat membawa bekal:
1. Tidak perlu sibuk bingung mencari makanan
2. Praktis dan tinggal dibuka saja saat jam makan siang
3. Sehat dan bersih sudah pasti donk
4. Menghemat pengeluaran, sehingga tidak membuat lapar mata

Everyone deserve to get best style

God bless us :)

April 04, 2014

What I hate in Public Area

Yea I live in big city now and everything is blur. Sometimes the transportation fast and slow. That's making me wonder. So I decided not to rush or worry about am I late? So I always come early and seat in little park.

I guess it isn't park just public circle seat in near busway stop and station train with the water in the central.

So here I am when I'm not busy, read here, relax here. But the hate things when I'm sitting here.

1. People smoke
Making the area smell isn't fresh and also dirty with all cigaretes on the floor.

2. Garbage anywhere
Some people eat and throw the garbage in they seat and when they go away, the garbage leave there.

3. Speak to load
Here public area, speak with normal voice not to load ƗƗɐƗƗɐƗƗɐ... :D ƗƗɐƗƗɐƗƗɐ :D they are getting distrubing with annoying your voice

Secret ƗƗɐƗƗɐƗƗɐ... :D ƗƗɐƗƗɐƗƗɐ :D

Everyone deserve to get best style

God bless us :)

Perawan hanya 30 juta?

Ouh my God, begitulah expressiku pada saat membaca berita di yahoo mengenai pelajar SMP yang menjual keperawanannya kepada pria hidung belang, om-om tua atau apek-apek.

Dunia sudah gila atau manusia yang ada di dalam dunia yang sudah tidak memiliki moral lagi? Kembali lagi kepada pelajaran moral yang saat ini sudah tidak berlaku lagi atau wajib di sekolah-sekolah.

Mata pelajaran hanya berfokus pada pelajaran internasional yang dikejar tetapi mengenai ahklak mulia sudah tidak terlalu digembar-gemborkan. Istilah zaman saat ini bagi pelajar yang menjual keperawanan adalah cabe-cabean. Setelah menjual keperawanan dengan mudah sebagian pelajar menjadi pelacur atau portitusi. Ironis. Mereka melakukan hal itu hanya dorongan dari seorang pria "yang mereka anggap keren" anak gaul, anak motor balapan liar.

Apa she yang mereka pikirkan? Sungguh miris rasanya, masih kecil aja sudah jadi pelacur terus besar mau jadi apa? Tidak adakah aparat yang menertibkan sekumpulan "brandalan" liar tersebut?

Vedio Porno Dijual Terang-terangan

Aku terkejut saat kemarin belanja keperluan kantor mencari telepon 2 lines. Disana ada dua pedagang pinggir jalan yang dengan terang-terangan menjual video porno. Tidak "diumpetin" tetapi dipajang dan ditawarkan kepada beberapa pengunjung yang melewati jalan tersebut.

Kemana aparat yang seharusnya menertibkan hal-hal begini. Bajakan udah gitu bokep lagi. Sungguh geram rasanya, melihat hal-hal yang negative tersebut.

Everyone deserve to get best style

God bless us :)

Rutinitas Bunuh Jiwa

Aku tak merasakan apa-apa
Aku pikir aku telah mati
Tak berdaya dengan keadaan
Hanya batinku yang mati rasa

Aku tidak memandang apa-apa
Sekelilingku gelap dan sesak
Tetapi aku tidak melihat apapun
Diantara ribuan orang lalu lalang

Lelah, penat kurasakan disekujurku
Entah dari mana tenaga tuk membantai
Menerobos kerumunan ribuan orang
Kucoba tuk keluar dari lingkaran itu

Semuanya kucoba namun sia-sia
Selalu kembali ke arus yang sama
Apa dayaku? Aku hanya mengikuti arus
Aku telah mati rasa dan jiwaku hampa

Aku sadari hidupku tak berarti
Aku bagai robot yang diprogram
Namun mengenal kasihMu membuatku beda
Kurasakan semangat baru dalam hidupku

Tuhan, Engkau Allah yang agung
Terimakasih aku hidup kembali
Gairahku ada hingga kutua
Karena kasihMu padaku nyata

Everyone deserve to get best style

God bless us :)
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