Expresso Kamuchea

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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby tan » Mon Jul 11, 2005 7:56 pm

we have guinea fouwl- or had- in the countryside where i live. Pa bought them for a king' s randsom- by khmer standards- a grown fowl goes for about $20,-, and we never see snakes around the farm. But that is about all they are good for: ooh what stupid fellows they are, any other predator will get them. now there is only one left, must be the einstein of guinea fowls.
cats love to stalk snakes, as any other thing that moves,and if it is a small snake, the cat will usually win, but there is always the once off that the snake is faster. snakes usually keep their poison to stun and kill their prey, and they need it, so they use it only to hunt or if they feel their life is threatened. Problem is; when does a snake feel threatened...? They are deaf, but have a keen sense of smell and they do feel vibrations on the ground, the reason we always'plod' - stamp- when we go through any grassy or leafy enviroment. so when there is a snake around, one usually sees it slithering away- fast.
we do not worry unduly, but have to be very careful as there is no anti venom in the whole country: when you get bitten by something serious snakewise, you get amputated if possible. that makes for a rather strange statistic: only twenty percent of all amputations here are landmines, the rest are motorcycle accidents and snakebites.
well there is antivenom, the russians who have the snakefarm around the corner, do. they are a lovely family and help everybody who gets bitten, a lot of people, when they run out, and it happens, times are grim.
the snake house,as the russians named itused to be a dreary old snakefarm,but a fewyearsago theytransformed it into a restaurant, beautiful place: a jungly enviroment with huge, safe, terraria, each houses its own brand of snakes, even in the glass topped dining tables one can watch lazy pythons hanging around while waiting for the food. they also have a croc. in a watery enviroment. his name is woof, because he ate the neighbour's puppy that ventured into his domein. there are no glass or other dividers, woof is on a leash... pretty well secured, but if he decides h dislikes you he will try to fly at you, makes for one interesting dining experience.
as i said the russians are very nice people, nicolai- the father has taught us the basic' s of safe, well safe..., snake handling and lets us play with samantha the humonguous python. she weighs about 60kg these days, quite a load to carry around one's neck...
next to the russians lives little max with mad his wife and emily his little daughter in his guesthouse. a wonderful place for a dreamy afternoon and a good meal. we all adore his jungle garden,giant butterflies, birds and the odd wild monkey pass. Monkey! everybody will grab a slingshot should the animal get aggressive. Monkeys are actually pretty dangerous, and as their enviroment gets smaller and smaller as snookyville gets buid up, they are bound to be bad humored.
of course a garden like this has its downside.
Max has a giant mango tree, great fruit. a falling coconut will kill you, a mango won't but is good for a nice bruise anytime. so after diving for cover on a regular base, mad decided to take the fruit out and let them ripen off the tree in the sun. she worked away with a rake for a while, max and me were relaxing, out glasses off in the heat. Snake!, mad had raked one straight out of the tree, it landed in a shower of fruit right at her feet. max and me grabbed sticks and ran toward the snake. a small one: what is it, (max) i forgot my glasses, me: i don't know,forgot mine too. well we managed to kill it anyway, upon retrieving our glasses we found we had been right: a samll but rather poisonous viper. they are aggressive too.

will try to get pictures of our drunken friends on
the site next week end.
take care
tanja
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby Schmeelkie » Tue Jul 12, 2005 1:57 pm

Sheesh! All we have to worry about here is some ants (tiny black non-biting kind) - that we just crush, and spiders - which normally I'm not adverse to (they'll eat other bugs), but my husband is freaked out by them - so they get killed if he's home, or I'll attempt to liberate them to the outdoors if he's not around. (He now can't watch the weather channel as they're running new SPDR commercials with big green & black fuzzy spider)
"Up plus down equals flat" Pumpkin, 3 yrs, 10 mo, July '07
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby piqaboo » Tue Jul 12, 2005 2:09 pm

Fire ants are nasty, and have made their way steadily across the US from their original points of entry.
Altoid - curiously strong.
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby tan » Tue Jul 12, 2005 9:19 pm

hi shap,
looked into our snake and reptile book, what we call a tokkeh is technically a gekko. ther are about eight different kinds mentioned, they all look 'kind of like' our little fellows, but not quite. I'm sure there are many, many more subspecies not mentionedin the book.These animals are so common in asia, there is literally no home without them. the name we give them, comes from the indonesian, (hence the shaky spelling) and immitates the sound they make quite well. what we call a gekko, is bigger, makes a sound to scare the daylights out of anybody not used to it. ( they say: 'gheek ouuh!',.. or something worse- it sounds quite human.)tokkehs have small beady eyes, where as the gekko has big round orbs that swivel any which way.
as to red ants.. remeber those in the US quite well, painfull and for a long time, maybe even antihystamines needed. our's are not half as bad. we have very big ones, they bite, ouch! and not more. then we have smaller ones, arriving in greater numbers, ouch, no problem but hard to shake. and then we have really, really small ones,come in even greater numbers, ouch!ouch!ouch! remarkably hard to shake, but no adverse after effects, none of them...
What is scary but has no after effects either, is what we euphemize as 'sea teddys'. anybody who has ever run boattrips out of snookyville is over familiar with them: here you are, arriving at that pristine white beach, palm trees, no people, no buildings, just jungle- picture book style, in short, the works- and your tourists jump into the water- and out, very, very fast... ouch again. they will hop arround for a while, the odd one might even panic, till they figure out; no marks and the pain is gone: it is some kind of plankton, comes in clouds- a plankton is wont to do, and it stings, after a few mintutes the cloud will move on, and the sea will be as pleasurable as it looks.
as we have zippo industry here we have zippo pollution, beeing under dervelloped has it's points...
take care,
tan
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby RC » Thu Jul 14, 2005 7:08 pm

What about roaches? eeeeeewwwwww. I bet you have plenty huh?

I currently am sporting a spider bite in a just barely decent place on my...back...ish. I was a little nervous and faithfully monitoring it because we DO have the kind of spider that causes several layers of flesh to rot when you get bitten. As some fellow posters are aware by some really odd past conversations, I simply don't have enough to spare back there. :o :D
A man is the sum of his actions, of what he has done, of what he can do, Nothing else.
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby tan » Thu Jul 14, 2005 9:50 pm

Hi RC,
hope your spiderbite is bette! strange thing is, at least it happened to me, you don' t feel them when you get them half the time.got one gardening, took it for a mosquito bite until - hmm , maybe not, the skin started peeling and peeling and peeling, looked pretty bad for a while, and then it just went away, after about a month or so.
roaches, yes of course we have them big ones, but not as many as one would think, and not as hardy as their american brethren. or maybe we have so many creepy crawlers that roaches are just a minority by default. can' t find a good encyeclopedia on ethymology in this litterary backwater.. so my neighbour josh will have to do: he is an ethymologist from australia works with rice pests, or against them, but with scientists i sometimes wonder which side they are on.. the other day josh had a swarm of wild bees that had moved in under his roof. when i told him to just smoke them out, he faltered then told me he was allergic to bee stings (great in his profession),
so bob smoked them for him. as long as they do not move in, we are genuinely fond of our bees. of course, when we come across one of their giantic hives that kling to the branches of trees in the jungle we do give them a healthy berth.But oh, their honey!! ever so often people who live in the jungle will come by the guesthouse, with huge jerrycans full of wild honey. for 10 00 riel, about two and a half dollars they will fill a literbottle through a funnel, bees and all. we seeve out the bees and other stuff , bark etc. and have the best honey in the world:sweet but with a lemony flavour too. i use as many cambodian products as possible in the kitchen- not that we have that many...but it is nice to serve my guests coffee that was grown in ratanakiri province.
especially when they come direct from thailand. now thailand has loads of coffee plantations, but it all goes to nescafe, for anything else one has to spend a small fortune at.. starbucks. cambo is mercyfully free of any chain/ fast food restaurants, and we like it that way. thailand has plenty, and with them a problem of overweight young people, plus their excellent street food is gooing down the drain, one of the few redeeming features of thailand far as i am concerned.
that does not mean that we do not have our share of fun with brand names, as i mentioned earlier the local brothel operates under the golden arches...and we regularly use a brand name logo to garnish it with a highly unsuitable text to be printed on t- shirts. (copyright? in cambodia? nope!).
Law and order in cambo? Hmm well, contrary to common belief ther are laws even traffic laws, just fewer- a lot fewer than in the west. And anyway, most people do not pay them any heed. No one needs no driving licence, there is no law against drunk driving, yes there is such a thing as a one way street, no we do not know which are the ones and even the police, in an feeble effort to enforce them (in order to boost their meagre sallary) have been known to collect at the wrong side. You can drive without lights in the darkest night, no problem! but DON'T EVER drive with your lights on at daytime !!! that will result in a fine, about a dollar (negotiable), lights on at daytime is reserved for the royal family. and as a westerner, stay out of accidants! it will be expensive, or very expensive, - the price goes up in direct propotion to the position of the other person involved, regardless who is at fault.
My friend adam, of the bayon pearnik magazine, is in a permanent battle to improve and put an end to the darwinian rules that prevail in traffic, so far he is making no progress. Adam: whenever you are in traffic scores of drivers lurk in dark corners, just to come out and do something indescribably stupid. true.
oeps, there is mr jay, my driver to ferry me to the guesthouse, so here we go another adventure in traffic!
tan

<small>[ 07-14-2005, 11:11 PM: Message edited by: tan ]</small>
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby Serenity » Thu Jul 14, 2005 11:50 pm

Make sure it is a spider bite! Are there any ticks in Cambodia, Tan?

Uh-oh, I'm sorry but I've got to drift! I hear Vaughn Williams "Lark Ascending"! I'm in temporal ecstasy!!
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby RC » Fri Jul 15, 2005 6:44 am

tan,
I appreciate your stories. Not only are they entertaining, friendly and fun, but they provide perspective on our own circumstances. Life in Cambodia sounds as if it is occassionally frustrating, unfair, a little scary, strange, full of adventure and challenge, and fulfilling.
I need a little contrast I think. It's nice.
Thanks again
A man is the sum of his actions, of what he has done, of what he can do, Nothing else.
Mahatma Mohandas K. Gandhi
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby DavidS » Sat Jul 16, 2005 4:53 pm

I second RC's view.
Hearing Tan's stories makes us all broader-minded, more tolerant, and wiser.
Tel grain, tel pain.
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby tan » Sat Jul 16, 2005 9:50 pm

Thanks guys!
actually, i' m having a blast writing all this down. when one first arrives in a 'new life' everything is well, new. then after a few years things seem, hmm normal- 'yet, define normal' as chicago joe always says...
for example, we are all sitting at the beer hoi. ( a beer hoi, from the vietnamees, means a beer tap, or a beer drinking 'emporium', where one can also eat. its a meesy convival pace,to go to the bathroom one has to walk through the kitchen,
emptied glasses and dishes are left or better say stacked on the table during the drinking session, at the end they are counted and paid for.
so we are having a good old fashioed rainy season boozer, it is good drinking weather as we call it. max says 'look that truck there has no breaks' pointing out a containertruck lurching bye. Yep, we all aggree, that truck has no breaks.. and take another beer. somebody remarks, just immagine how they would go crazy over that in the west...' yeah, wouldn 't they...
across the street fom the beer hoi is the psah loi, or the market, loi means money in khmer, and yes, the money changers are in front , glass cases with stacks of money in them, dollars, riel and thai baht. everybody changes their money in the market, it is legal bussiness and they have the best rates. Inside the market is one big unhygienic slippery mudhole, and we love it dearly.
it gets very crowded in the far from broad isles, that get even more clogged by the peolpe from the countryside who bring some fruit, or roots to sell, beggars , the odd shamanic amulet seller, and sometimes poachers with turtles, small monkeys, ginati lizzards and the odd eagle or snake for sale. (now this is illegal, but yet..),
just about everything is for sale, clothes that you donated to oxfam, shoes, new clothes, household equipment( though non elctric), fruit vegetables, meat (don't ask), and then there is the fish market...
now here smelly, crowded and slippery get a totally new meaning. . i once slipped on some sqid ink, that was pretty bad. fish is not cheap, and one has to watch verry carefully when buying, the occasional fight breaks out, and it can get pretty violent, even shootings have not been unknown..
(my god, the fish is as old as sihanouk!, is a common expat complaint). when you need fish and the chef of a chinese restaurant is in front of you, you' re in trouble, he will buy everything, litterally, before you even get a shot at it. the best thing is then to make a detour through the dried fish section (pheeuw!) and meet him head on.
there are no fixed prices, and occasionally one finds one self, bargaining upwards !
Yes, we love our market, but we are quite happy when we finally get to the flower stand and buy lotusfowers for buddha, they get wrapped in a big leaf, knotted with twine, and the shopping is complete.a motodop will materialize,grab the shopping and get you to his bike, rather colonial, but by now nobody cares anymore: sweaty, exhausted and dirty, one only wants to get the loot home, sort it and refrigerate or put into iceboxes, -the all purpose 'esky'- whatever will by now be sorely in need of refrigeration.
the esky is a standard feature, twice a day the ice truck will come, with huge blocks. Theoretically this is drinking water, well at least it was at some point, once it comes out of the ice factory it gets packed in rice chaff (messy), dropped into the dust, receives the attention of many a dog etc. the real 'drinking ice' get treated slightly better: small round pieces that get packed in old rice bags and are bought by the kilo.
so, it might come as no surprise that the chefs amongst us giggle whenever we remember the food regulations in our respective countries of orrigin ( as in:can you immaine they don't allow you to have a stockpotin the netherlands...)
see you,
tan
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby Serenity » Sun Jul 17, 2005 8:52 am

I love these highlights! :D


Originally posted by tan:


a beer hoi, from the vietnamees, means a beer tap, a beer drinking 'emporium', where one can also eat. its a meesy convival pace,to go to the bathroom one has to walk through the kitchen.

so we are having a good old fashioned rainy season boozer, it is good drinking weather as we call it.

Inside the market is one big unhygienic slippery mudhole, and we love it dearly.

it gets very crowded by the peolpe from the countryside who bring some fruit, or roots to sell, beggars , the odd shamanic amulet seller, and sometimes poachers with turtles, small monkeys, ginati lizzards and the odd eagle or snake for sale. (now this is illegal, but yet..),

and then there is the fish market...
i once slipped on some sqid ink...,
the occasional fight breaks out, and it can get pretty violent, even shootings have not been unknown.(my god, the fish is as old as sihanouk!, is a common expat complaint).

when you need fish and the chef of a chinese restaurant is in front of you, you' re in trouble...the best thing is then to make a detour through the dried fish section (pheeuw!) and meet him head on.

..twice a day the ice truck will come, with huge blocks. Theoretically this is drinking water, well at least it was at some point, once it comes out of the ice factory it gets packed in rice chaff (messy), dropped into the dust, receives the attention of many a dog etc.

tan
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby RC » Sun Jul 17, 2005 5:56 pm

Guess what bit my back side?
One of those spiders I told you about. A Brown Recluse. Dang it! I just coincidentally treated it exactly the way I should have and have escaped the gaping hole that is the usual result. So does that make me lucky that I treated it right or unlucky because I got bit in the first place.
I had only heard of the bites second hand until now. It's really pretty interesting. I've got 4 to six weeks to go before it's all better.

Since I'd mentioned it, thought I'd go ahead and update you. You southerners need to go look it up on the internet just in case. Knowing how to treat it will save you a NASTY wound and scar.
A man is the sum of his actions, of what he has done, of what he can do, Nothing else.
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby tan » Sun Jul 17, 2005 8:59 pm

HI RC,
good that you treated the bite right! Spiderbites are awfully slow in healing. In hollandd you can get guides (at the pharmacies),that tell exactly how to treat what: insect bites and poisons etc. and when to call the doctor immediatly. wouldn't that be an idea?
yes, we do have penty of ticks, but they do only like our poor pets, not us. Took just 50 off elvis, and they were aquired in less than a day!
we do also have leeches aplenty, and they do like us. They are not painfull nor do the little wounds they leave behind infect. But.. they sure are disgusting! When we take a boat full of tourists to the jungle, we warn them, but they tend to panic anyway. so finally we found a way to handle our guests: ( the tourists, not the leeches,) before we set out we tell them it's fun with leeches hour: first leech wins! (a beer)! most leeches (2 beer) last leech of the day (3 beer). and it works too.
the only complaint we ever got was from a lady who didn't get any....
when i get a leech, i eighter just let him stay, or burn him off with a cigarette: there is no such thing as a free lunch, boy!
have to get to work, its one of those days: guesthouse full, bob and family on a short holliday to the family pagoda in kandal province, security guard drunk, mr jay ( my driver) also on holliday, room one flooded (as in ancient colonial infratructure) etc....
see ya
tan
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby tan » Mon Jul 18, 2005 8:13 pm

Hi,
well today we will try to get some photos on this site.. the owner of the computer/ internet place says he can do it 'maybe'....
the khmer maybe can mean: sure i can do this, or maybe, or no way....we' ll see what this one is meant to mean.
bob unearthed the pictures of the gekkos boozing, how i don't know, we thought them gone in an all out computer crash, but here they are all nicely tucked away on a dvd...( bob decided to go into the postcard business it seems).
so will dig around my less than orderly archives for more pictures,
take care,
tan
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby RC » Tue Jul 19, 2005 8:15 am

I can hardly wait. I'm ready now for pic's. :D
A man is the sum of his actions, of what he has done, of what he can do, Nothing else.
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby tan » Tue Jul 19, 2005 8:53 pm

WELL WE ARE TRYING OUR BEST, BUT IT IS A CASE OF THE BLIND LEADING THE BLIND....
if everything fails, there is still hope; alex my business partner in the trekking business arrives in three weeks, he'll be able to sort it...
coming to think of it, here i am, in the middle of nowhere, not more than a path leads to my house, electricity is sporadic,(depending on wheater a cow ran into one of the poles- actually they are more like not too thick branches- , and i have internet!?! small wonder that it works at all...
that only very few people get electrocuted is also a small wonder: it is getting better, but every so often i still find the time honoured feature in a hotel bathroom: the life wire, right next to the shower head..that makes showering a bit of an adventure all right.
ok one more try
Image
nope, this did not work..driving me to distraction...
here the question is:a. my own stupidity, b. my computer (highly unlikely), or our server, most likely the first.
will keep trying ...
tan
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby RC » Wed Jul 20, 2005 9:13 am

Tan,
It took me the longest time to figure out how to do this.

When I did figure it out, it looked like this:
Image

Note that what is between the "[img]"%20and%20the[/img] is an actual web address ending with the file name which is a ".jpg" format. (Ignore the "xx" before the web address, I had to do that to prevent actually posting the photo in my instructions).

So you can't post pictures directly, you have to somehow get your pictures to an internet site and then paste the web address between the [img]and%20the[/img]. There are lots of sites that will "host" your images/photos for free. I did a quick Google search and found this one: http://www.villagephotos.com/

If you're already doing this, you're missing part of the address with the file name.

Clear as mud. :D
A man is the sum of his actions, of what he has done, of what he can do, Nothing else.
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby tan » Thu Jul 21, 2005 11:02 pm

Hi RC!
thanks! what a complicated business it is...
slowly i'm getting there, slowly.
a storm has hit us and us scambling for cover. as it was a very sudden star, we had our terrace funiture flying around and i got stuk at the corner bar for several hours (not the worst place to getstuk), afer about two hours it entered our by now rather befuddled brains that this was not going to stop any time soon. so we had to make a run for the guesthouse. of course we got drenched.
here we are, in the tropics, freezing our decorations off..
(whenever i look in my closet, i wonder why oh why did i buy that sweatshirt in the russian market: now i know..)
this one is a strange storm, it keeps business hours so to speak: starts every evening at exactly seven pm,goes the whole night nd peters out somewhere in the morning hours, starts again at seven pm. and if the satelite pictures are to be believed it will go on for a few more days.
yesterday i could not even make it home, the mudd was just too deep. this is the season of disintegration: perfectly sound looking objects will fall appart without provocation. Once the wooden guesthouse gate just-fell to pieces before our very eyes.
so let's see if i learned anything: <img src="https://fotoalbum.web.de/alben/mtpmash/mtpmash/downloadImage/DSC00727?imageId=18039292" alt=" - " />

well, it is dooing something, but my it takes time!
nope, it does not yet work...
well will keep trying, take care
tanja
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby tan » Thu Jul 21, 2005 11:03 pm

Hi RC!
thanks! what a complicated business it is...
slowly i'm getting there, slowly.
a storm has hit us and us scambling for cover. as it was a very sudden storm, we had our terrace funiture flying around and i got stuk at the corner bar for several hours (not the worst place to getstuk), afer about two hours it entered our by now rather befuddled brains that this was not going to stop any time soon. so we had to make a run for the guesthouse. of course we got drenched.
here we are, in the tropics, freezing our decorations off..
(whenever i look in my closet, i wonder why oh why did i buy that sweatshirt in the russian market: now i know..)
this one is a strange storm, it keeps business hours so to speak: starts every evening at exactly seven pm,goes the whole night nd peters out somewhere in the morning hours, starts again at seven pm. and if the satelite pictures are to be believed it will go on for a few more days.
yesterday i could not even make it home, the mudd was just too deep. this is the season of disintegration: perfectly sound looking objects will fall appart without provocation. Once the wooden guesthouse gate just-fell to pieces before our very eyes.
so let's see if i learned anything: :confused: :confused: :confused:
tan
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Re: Expresso Kamuchea

Postby BigJon@Work » Fri Jul 22, 2005 5:44 pm

I use http://photobucket.com/ to host my pictures. Its free and easy to use. They even provide a link to each picture that you can cut-'n-paste into your post.

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