Foundon the web a whileago.
Sweety, this isnot a fanartofTyson and DaichifromBeyblade. The charactersarefrom the animeD.N.Angel, prettygoodanimeifyoulikesexyangels 😉
1. Yes I get it even if they might be BBA members too.
2. If they are just like that in the picture, yes I like it. I will take a look some time.
Found on the web a while ago.
But this is Dark and Daisuke
Thanks for clearing that up. Dark and Daisuke indeed. But they look similar to Tyson and Daichi.
Lost and found. From a news article. A football was washed on the US shore + it had name/address on it + it was returned. A lot of other things arrived too because of the Fukushima tsunami.
Fukushima creates mascot to warn children of radiation dangers
posted on NOVEMBER 10, 2012 by BRITNEY DONALDin LIFESTYLE & TRAVEL with 1 COMMENT
The cartoon bird, Kibitan, is now teaching Japanese children in Fukushima how to avoid contact radiation with radiation. Kibitan makes sure to warn little kids to stay away from puddles and ditches, where radioactive particles accumulate.
Inspired by the region’s narcissus flycatcher bird and the events of the 3/11 earthquake and tsunami, Kibitan is featured in a leaflet issued by Fukushima’s disaster task force. With a smile on his face and painfully cute features, like stubby wings and feet, he asks that children make sure to wash their hands and gargle with water when they get home. Kibitan also explains what radiation is and the side effects radiation can have if it were to enter the body. Anti-nuclear campaigns have said the Japanese government is not doing enough to protect those living in farther areas. Environmental campaign group, Greenpeace, have reported that as of last month, heavily populated areas several dozen kilometers from the plant have radiation 13 times the legal limit. The radiation spread into wide areas used for agriculture and are now deemed unfarmable. Although the 3/11 disaster left at least 19,000 people dead or missing, there has yet to be a report of anyone dying as a direct result of nuclear catastrophe.
Okay readers, look at this information packet and try to say no to Kibitan. It is impossible. The packet is entirely in hiragana but includes pictures that are easy to follow.
Picking Tea Leaves
Photograph by George Mobley
A Japanese tea farmer picks leaves in a verdant field in central Japan’s mountainous Nara Prefecture. Tea has a long history in Japan but was first brought to the islands from China.
That must be expensive…manual harvest