When I talk about health, especially in today’s generation, I don’t only talk about what I eat, fitness, or nutrition. I like to dig deeper into my humanity and learn about the other types of health, though less mentioned but all important: emotional, mental, and spritual. Giving attention to these aspects demands to be discovered but these are often neglected.
Ever heard of “Fake it ‘til you make it”? Yeah. It’s probably one of the biggest clichés in the world. I’ve heard this here and there so many times more than I can count but as clichés come, they always tend to be true on so many occasions.
A step into this new barbershop concept brought me a few years into my future (if all else goes as planned, hehe) – but it’s neither because of the ambiance nor the elements found inside. It’s mostly not the tangible that puts my interests to rouse. What provoked the difference was the feeling that I had – the feeling of refinement and sophistication, almost into grasping that finesse of being a gentleman (if there’s such thing).
It has been told in this very blog (wow) that I have always been a 90s kid. Now I know some of y’all may say that I ain’t no 90s kid ‘coz I was born in the late 90s but I don’t really care because I feel what I feel and there’s no point of arguing over it. It’s like arguing that Cady Heron cannot be from Africa because she’s white. Pointless, really.
Hey! It’s me, Kerr. Kerr Quevedo. Welcome to my blog!
It’s been a while since I posted a style post because I have been really busy these past few months. I am in that phase where I really need to amp up my school game so I could get through my fourth year in college. Thankfully, it paid off. I am a fifth year Engineering student now and I’m just really happy.
I love the fact that traveling makes me feel like I’m at home. Since Maria Sofia Love said it, it has been engraved to me that the world is our address. And it has established an implication that each travel opportunity is an instrument of bringing us closer to home. Pak ganern! Continue reading
Daya is asking where the good boys have gone to hide away.
Let’s just say that we’re here studying real hard to have a great future.
It’s really hard to be an adolescent these days, especially when you’re a college student. People just think that it’s two of either school, social life, or rest. When, in fact and subjectively, it’s more than that; there’s family, academics, love life (for the lucky ones), homework, resume-building, friends, hobbies, PROPER SLEEP, and extra-curricular activities. It is a cycle of stress and guilt-rest that seems endless. Continue reading