- 15. Juni 2010 um 8:38 #13837
Well, that depends on the size of the creams… I only thought about my own ones, and they are always bigger….17. Juni 2010 um 16:11 #13877
Thanks for your answers.
My cream tubes are bigger, too. But isn´t it possible to fill them into other (smaller) pots? Or would they become suspicious of self lettered pots at the airport then?
Otherwise I need to take another cream that I could get as a trial pack. You are right by saying that a flight to Ireland wouldn´t last so long. Trial packs could be enough, I guess.18. Juni 2010 um 15:38 #13838
Well, usually they don’t say anything if you put it into smaller tubes or something like that. You just have to seal them in a ziploc bag. I went to England without my creams and it was okay.15. Januar 2011 um 21:53 #13858
Just dropping by and saying „Hello“ from Scotland, where I live now for a couple of month and will continue to live for some month to come.
Skin is fine and feeling well over here. No trouble with food or things like this.
Just enjoying myself!26. Januar 2011 um 21:13 #13839
Oh, what are you doing in Scotland?28. Januar 2011 um 16:30 #13859
Working in three schools as a Foreign Language Assistant for German, so teaching kids German. Sometimes school is :jump: other times it’s :brick wall: …. But I can spend the weekends travelling so all in all it’s 😀28. Januar 2011 um 23:28 #13840
How nice! That’s what I did in 2009/10, in England :-).
How well do Scottish children speak German?29. Januar 2011 um 6:33 #13860
It depends on their level. My Highers are great! But the smaller ones like S3 or S4 they are just no good. Neither in German nor in their behaviour.
Where in England have you been? Have you travelled a lot? Did you recognize your English changing to a dialect?
from Edinburgh29. Januar 2011 um 9:52 #13841
I was in Lincolnshire, where they still have good old Grammar Schools, and I worked in a Grammar School, so behaviour issues were nearly non-existent, which helped. And it was the same thing you say: A-level students were great, at least most of them, but Y10s and 11s were mostly… well… not good ;-).
Yes, I travelled a lot, always during half term holidays. My boyfriend came over from Germany and then we hired a car and went round England. We went along Hadrian’s wall and drove to Glasgow and Edinburgh. And we visited Stonehenge, North Wales, went to Dublin by ferry….
I didn’t really notice that my pronunciation changed, but I was told by the kids (Miss, your English has got so much better since the beginning!) and by my boyfriend (Hey, you’ve got their slang! ;-)). It’s funny, when I speak to English or American people, they usually think I’m English :-).29. Januar 2011 um 19:41 #13861
Oh well, so you actually know my Scottish hometown! I go to Glasgow once a month for shopping, but I don’t really like this town. People over here say you like either or, but can’t like both. True!
I’ve been to Stonehenge, but I was not impressed. Last year I went over to Dublin for the German Christmas Market, but the town wasn’t as beautiful as I thought.
English people usually think I’m from somewhere in Scotland, which is fine.
Did you try Haggis over here?29. Januar 2011 um 21:51 #13842
No I didn’t try haggis, have you?
It’s nice when they think that you’re a native, isn’t it?6. Februar 2011 um 8:15 #13862
Yes, I did or do regularly eat haggis. It’s great! 😀
It is, but it also causes trouble. I had some problems with my internet these days and because the guy in the shop did not believe me that I am not a native and therefore still have huge problems phoning people, he did not help me.
Anyway, internet works again. Here we go!17. Mai 2011 um 10:11 #13881
This is pretty interesting, I never ate haggis, but I know something pretty similar from my hometown, which is in East Westphalia. It is called „Möppkenbrot“ and is really close to haggis I guess.
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