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huakak - 07/05/2010 09:14 AM
#41

gan mau tanya bagaimana kehidupan di lousiana??banyak indonya juga gak gan??
disana banyak resto2 thai ama china yang bisa buat kerja part time gak gan??
gw rencana mau sklh disana soalnya nanti tanngal juni ini..D
mohon pencerahannya..
huakak - 07/05/2010 05:54 PM
#42
McNesse state university
Agan-agan disini ada yang sekolah di McNesse state university di lake charles lousiana??
rencana ane mau pergi buat skolah disana juni ini..ini juga lagi proses mau buat visanya D
kalo ada boleh post2 dimari gan..biar dapet temen juga ane..
el_stup1do - 24/05/2010 08:34 PM
#43

McNeese is recognized for its excellent engineering program as well as its nursing program. Its creative writing program in English is nationally known for nurturing quality poets and fiction writers. It is the first university in the state of Louisiana to offer a concentration in Forensic Chemistry, and was one of the first schools in the nation to offer a concentration in Terrorism, Preparedness and Security.

Keliatannya menarik, kotanya midsize, collegenya juga ukurannya medium. Should be a nice place to live.
el_stup1do - 24/05/2010 08:36 PM
#44

Sekarang semua disana jadi juragan minyak ya :P. Inget jangan berenang di gulf coastnya, hehe.
huakak - 27/05/2010 03:18 PM
#45

Quote:
Original Posted By el_stup1do
McNeese is recognized for its excellent engineering program as well as its nursing program. Its creative writing program in English is nationally known for nurturing quality poets and fiction writers. It is the first university in the state of Louisiana to offer a concentration in Forensic Chemistry, and was one of the first schools in the nation to offer a concentration in Terrorism, Preparedness and Security.

Keliatannya menarik, kotanya midsize, collegenya juga ukurannya medium. Should be a nice place to live.


makasih gan infonya..
embahBoeyoet - 01/06/2010 04:17 AM
#46

deket ama bp punya problem gak ini? itu blom beres, bentar lagi ada huricane...

ati2 aja buat cucu.
huakak - 05/06/2010 08:23 AM
#47

Quote:
Original Posted By embahBoeyoet
deket ama bp punya problem gak ini? itu blom beres, bentar lagi ada huricane...

ati2 aja buat cucu.


ane kagak ngerti..ente juga bukan bapa ane..ngakak
ryuzaki09 - 13/06/2010 05:13 PM
#48

heheheheh salam kenal yah,ane lahir di Lake Charles Lousiana D


dlo hobinya maen di Playground dekat pantai sebelum Katrina ngakak


sekarang gimana suasana disana?
icr0t - 15/06/2010 02:31 PM
#49

Quote:
Original Posted By huakak

disana banyak resto2 thai ama china yang bisa buat kerja part time gak gan??
gw rencana mau sklh disana soalnya nanti tanngal juni ini..D
mohon pencerahannya..



pk google aja. atau local.yahoo.com > masukkan kota / kode pos wilayah sekolahmu > trus cari kategori warung makan yg kamu minat kerja.
malingcewek - 16/06/2010 03:38 AM
#50

Quote:
Original Posted By ryuzaki09
heheheheh salam kenal yah,ane lahir di Lake Charles Lousiana D

dlo hobinya maen di Playground dekat pantai sebelum Katrina ngakak

sekarang gimana suasana disana?


Lake Charles.... tengah aer ya? eloe lahir doang apa gede disono juga....
ryuzaki09 - 11/07/2010 09:20 PM
#51

sempat seh gan sampe umur 6 ==a


tapi memory masih teringat ae D
4ID5 - 13/07/2010 12:09 PM
#52

Quote:
Original Posted By ryuzaki09
sempat seh gan sampe umur 6 ==a


tapi memory masih teringat ae D


wah skrg di indo ? kpan balik ke US ?
ryuzaki09 - 09/08/2010 12:10 PM
#53

Insya allah ntar klo gede nanti D






K.A.N.G.E.N S.A.L.J.U \(
ariefeko - 16/08/2010 11:24 AM
#54

Louisiananya dimana?....
4ID5 - 16/08/2010 12:12 PM
#55

Quote:
Original Posted By ariefeko
Louisiananya dimana?....


deket New Orleans ..
lo juga di louisiana? \)
ryuzaki09 - 29/08/2010 10:27 AM
#56

Gimana disana pasca kabar Muslim-Muslim Hardcorenya mo buat Masjid Di Ground Zero.







ngerikah? --a
el_stup1do - 29/08/2010 11:00 PM
#57

Quote:
Original Posted By ryuzaki09
Gimana disana pasca kabar Muslim-Muslim Hardcorenya mo buat Masjid Di Ground Zero.

ngerikah? --a


Itu cuma di daerah NYC aja sih yang ribut2 gitu dan yang ribut itu cuma orang2 tertentu aja. Kegiatan sehari2 ngga terganggu sama sekali.


Quote:
Original Posted By 4ID5
deket New Orleans ..
lo juga di louisiana? \)


Nitip salam kalau ketemu Obama hari ini ya, hehehe.

NGga kerasa udah 5 tahun sejak Katrina ... sekarang udah ada 3 lagi yang siap2 mau mampir.
4ID5 - 30/08/2010 06:30 AM
#58

^ di NO ujan trus sepanjang hari...
tadi siang lewat Louis Armstrong New Orleans International Airport macet banget
gak ngeh klo ada Babe datang D

http://www.nola.com/katrina/index.ssf/2010/08/barack_obama_to_speak_this_aft.html
el_stup1do - 30/08/2010 08:07 AM
#59

Ada interpiunya lengkap:
http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/3032619/

Itu dimana ya kira, rapi juga udah dibangun ulang, hehehe.
malingcewek - 08/09/2010 05:58 AM
#60

What Not to Do in New Orleans

http://www.concierge.com/ideas/hotspots/tours/501343

Any first-time visit to New Orleans—whether it's for Mardi Gras or not—can feel like an interesting exercise in the old bait-and-switch routine. This centuries-old city is filled with history, astounding architectural riches, and amazing culinary experiences, but there are also stretches of neon-lit cocktail bars, chain restaurants, and music clubs blaring out humdrum Motown covers in Louisiana drag. Nowhere is this more apparent than in New Orleans's historic French Quarter, where the tasteful and the tacky rub elbows like old friends. The good news is that with a little bit of foresight and a couple of solid strategies, it's possible to steer clear of the stuff you can find in your local mall and discover the true soul of this remarkable city. So grab a cooling Pimm's Cup cocktail, pull up a chair, and we'll show you how it's done down in New Orleans.

Don't…
SPEND THE NIGHT ON BOURBON

If you're in New Orleans for a fraternity road trip or a friend's bachelorette party, go ahead and skip to the next tip. You won't need this piece of advice, because you'll probably consider modern-day Bourbon Street as a high-octane fantasyland. The seven-block stretch of Bourbon between Canal Street and Rue St. Ann is a neon carnival of cover bands, "gentleman's clubs," hard-working transvestites, and walk-up daiquiri bars. As a rule, the drinks are oversweet, overpriced, and potent enough to eat the chrome off a trailer hitch. Charismatic barkers and scantily clad showgirls line both sides of this famous stretch hoping to convert passersby to paying customers. This thoroughfare is also New Orleans's international icon of kitsch—and good for a 15-minute stroll during your first trip. Spend more time there and you'll be missing out on the best of the Crescent City's nightlife.

Instead…
HEAD TO FRENCHMEN STREET AND THE LESSER-KNOWN WATERING HOLES

At Frenchmen Street, you'll get a better sampling of the city's music and nightlife. Located a short walk from the heart of tourist-tacky Bourbon, the three-block stretch of clubs and bars from North Peters Street to Royal Street attracts crowds of locals most nights. Check out Snug Harbor for strong jazz sets nightly, or meander down the block to the Spotted Cat for an eclectic blast of gypsy music, funk, or even late-night Mardi Gras Indian drum practice. A few steps further, the Blue Nile books international dance music from the four corners of the globe, while DBA showcases local favorites in a classic dark-wood atmosphere.

Don't…
BUY OR WEAR BEADS ALL YEAR

We all know what you've seen on the MTV infomercials, and to a certain extent, we can't blame you for thinking that glittering plastic Mardi Gras beads contain a little bit of magic. For newbies, the gaudy jewelry represents the city's uninhibited tradition, with the added bonus of a little soft-core titillation if you find a suitably inebriated girl/guy about to go wild. But for anybody else, expensive plastic necklaces are the sign of a rube and the Bourbon Street Beast. Wear these most of the year and you're marked as a rookie on your way to a sweet-liquor hangover.

Instead…
EXPERIENCE CARNIVAL IN ALL ITS GLORY

Now that's not to say locals don't indulge in a little bit of glitter—we just know that there's a three-week season for the shiny stuff. Over the three weekends before Mardi Gras proper (on February 16 in 2010), beads fly from elaborate floats during the parades that celebrate New Orleans's Carnival. At this time, natives and travelers alike jump for their share of the swag and wear it proudly on the trek home. During that sweet springtime moment, the beads are a mark of honor—evidence of true participation—rather than the badge of the Lonely Conventioneer.

Don't…
SPRING FOR A CARRIAGE RIDE

The clop of hooves makes for nostalgic sound effects in the French Quarter, but there are better ways to get around the historic Vieux Carré (Old Quarter) than an overpriced carriage ride. In the sweltering heat of summertime, a pungent large-animal aroma might be enough to convince you to keep a safe distance, but you should always beware the slick-talking drivers whose historic tours have more flash than accuracy.

Instead…
WALK AROUND THE QUARTER OR TAKE THE STREETCAR

The French Quarter packs 300 years of history into 78 square blocks of amazing architecture that can be covered on foot in one leisurely afternoon (and the area's copious dark barrooms make it manageable even during the brutal heat of summer). Folks jonesing to see the picturesque Garden District can just hop aboard one of the clattering historic streetcars for a mere $1.25 trip to the "newer" section of town. And all without the hot, humid mule fumes.

Don't…
LOOK FOR CAJUN FOOD

Cajun food, the trademark Louisiana cuisine that chef Paul Prudhomme made into an international phenomenon in the 1980s, isn't the urban phenomenon most visitors think. Real Cajun food—boldly flavored rustic dishes using ingredients like shrimp, crawfish, crab, savory smoked sausage, stewed chicken, and crispy fried pork skin, which are more subtle than scorching—is actually found in the country outside Orleans Parish. Yet in tourist-friendly joints throughout the French Quarter, just about anything dusted with red pepper will be labeled "Cajun"—from French fries to pizza to grilled salmon. Is it authentic? No. Is it profitable? You betcha. It's also a classic case of "give the people what they want," as evidenced by the packed restaurants claiming to serve Cajun dishes.

Instead…
EMBRACE THE CREOLE CANON

The good news is that many of the things you think of as Cajun—overstuffed shrimp po'boy sandwiches, dark bowls of gumbo chunky with locally caught crab and shrimp, warming bread pudding swimming in sweet bourbon sauce—all claim New Orleans as their natural habitat. For a taste of the real stuff, hit an old-school sandwich shop like Johnny's Po-Boys in the French Quarter or head to Mid-City for a working-class dinner at Mandina's, the Italian/Creole standby. For the classic experience, gussy up a bit and hit Galatoire's for a leisurely cocktail-fueled lunch—the tuxedo-clad waiter will lead you through the huge menu filled with specialties like speckled trout meunière (in a lemon-spiked brown-butter sauce), impossibly rich crabmeat salads, and flaming after-dinner café brûlot. If you're still determined to get your Cajun on, hit Cochon (where chef Donald Link does an outstanding job with pork-centric Cajun flavors) or K-Paul's Louisiana Kitchen, where the blackening craze began.

Don't…
FEAR THE TUBA

Plenty of folks think that the humble tuba is the lonely overweight kid of the high-school marching band or the purveyor of dreary "oompah-pah" lines in Austrian beer halls. But not so in New Orleans—this king of the low brass lays down the groove in the city's funky modern-day band tradition. If you're thinking that New Orleans jazz means Dixieland, you're in for a pleasant surprise.

Instead…
SEEK OUT THE LOCAL BRASS BANDS

Blasting tuba lines anchor street-smart groups that owe more to Bootsy Collins and Lil Wayne than to John Philip Sousa. To hear the best the city's horn masters have to offer, schedule your trip to hit the Maple Leaf Bar for the Rebirth Brass Band's standing Tuesday-night gig or catch the Little Rascals on Thursday nights at Uptown's Bon Temps Roulé. Otherwise, keep an eye on the lineup at Tipitina's, the Howlin' Wolf, and the House of Blues. Other notable acts include the Hot Eight and the TBC Brass Band—always strong, always funky.
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