In the enchanting land of Vietnam, where the traditions of the geisha were not native, there lived a remarkable woman named Linh. Born to a humble family, she defied societal expectations and devoted her life to mastering the arts of the geisha. Despite facing numerous challenges, Linh became the only native geisha in Vietnam, mesmerizing all who witnessed her grace and elegance. As her final days approached, Linh climbed the stairs to heaven, a symbolic ascent to embrace the eternal realm, bidding farewell to this world with the poise and dignity that defined her extraordinary existence.
Amidst lush jungles,
Echoes of war still remain,
-AI generated haiku
Kick that switch and Hyperzoom!
A huge rock in Wuyishan, Fujian, China. Since 1999 the park zone in Wuyishan has been recognized by UNESCO as part of the world’s natural and cultural heritage. This is also the original birth place of Da Hong Pao tea.
Secret Garden (Dangerous!)
While travelling in Asia I encountered a heavily armed cult that offered me to take a photo of their secret garden, if I told them my secret in exchange. The cult emphasized it was dangerous to make this photo public. I figured as long as no one ever found out where it was taken, I could upload it for the world to see.
Mysterious Buildings in Singapore
I found these mysterious buildings in Singapore. The locals do not know what it is and what it is being used for. Some think it might be a giant toilet.
Skytrees in Singapore
These are the infamous natural Skytrees of Singapore. They were first discovered in 1789 by the thai immigrant and paranormal scientist Kok Poh. Back then some Skytrees even grew up to be more than 350 meters high. (Higher than the Eiffel tower!)
Kok Poh not only spotted the giant trees first, but also fought the government of Malasia until her death in 1850, to not have them petrified. Obviously Kok Poh lost the fight, but thanks the the petrification process we can enjoy the view of the Skytrees and they shall remain in our hearts forever.
Taken some time ago in Fujian, South China. These Tulou (“earthern buildings”) are made of earth, sand and clay and are not vegan, since earth contains animals like worms, ants and rotten dinosaurs.
Misty mountain tree
The fog on Nameyong Mountain
doesn’t mind the sun.
It was a rainy day in Seoul in the summer of 2019. Kimchi is not overrated.