Sunday, March 25, 2007


Video ini aku baru perolehi dari salah sebuah laman web tempatan jika dilihat dari penggunaan bahasa yang hampir keseluruhan adalah bahasa melayu. Aku masih tak dapat nak memastikan bahawa video ini benar atau tidak.

Berikut adalah sedikit berita yang ditulis di laman web tersebut bersama dengan videonya.

Anak yg derhaka ini berubah menjadi makhluk keji. kejadian yg berlaku di sebuah negara arab ini patut diambil i'tibar oleh seluruh umat islam, agar menghormati org tuanya.

Karena, apa yg anda lihat klip ini, anda akan sadar, bahwa, Allah sangat murka pada orang2 yg mendurhakai kedua org tuanya. Pasti anda akan terkejut dengan apa yg anda saksikan, semoga Allah menjga kita dan menjadikan kita anak2 yg shalih dan shalihah serta menjauhkan kita semua dari menderhakai orang tua kita, Amin..semoga menjadi i'tibar buat semua..amin.

Dinasihatkan kepada yang lemah semangat tolong jangan lihat video ini. Dikhuatiri ia akan menganggu perasaan anda! Saya tidak akan bertanggungjawab jika apa-apa yang berlaku jika anda melanggar nasihat ini.

Tapi apa yang agak membuatkan aku tertanya-tanya adalah. Kenapa kepalanya terletak sahaja, dia tak bangun berdiri? dan keadaan kepalanya juga agak menjanggalkan… insya’Allah siasatan akan diteruskan, jika sebarang berita baru tentangnya. Akan aku updatekan di blog ini. Terima kasih…

Saturday, March 24, 2007


Derek Rogers in the sleep clinic
Derek can lash out in his sleep
A quiet night's sleep is not an option for Derek Rogers or his wife - because he turns from a mild-mannered "Dr Jekyll" by day to a "Mr Hyde" by night.

Mr Rogers, 70, from Bedford, has a rare sleep disorder which causes him to become violent when he sleep-walks.

He has destroyed furniture, attacked his wife and injured himself during the night - but remembers nothing.

Doctors at Papworth Hospital have found a drug which has successfully treated Mr Rogers' "unique" condition.

He is definitely unique in Britain and probably in Europe
Dr John Shneerson, Papworth Hospital

Since he developed the condition in 1998, Mr Rogers has visited casualty up to three times a week.

He has broken his nose, fractured his ribs and split his head open.

South-African born Mr Rogers tried six different treatments before he was referred to the sleep clinic at Papworth Hospital in Cambridge.

He said: "I am not violent - I do not swear or curse and I can't believe what I do at night."

His wife Linda has had to sleep in a different room to avoid her husband lashing out.

Doctors at Papworth decided to try a new £13,000 a year drug mix, which acts to break the circuit between the sleeping brain and muscles in the body.

Mr Rogers said: "Some people have a glass of whisky before going to bed. I just have a potion."

Dr John Shneerson, the director of the sleep clinic, said: "Quite aside from the physical side, the apprehension of what he was going to do at night was a difficult thing to live with.

"He is definitely unique in Britain and probably in Europe."

Mr Roger's story will be featured on Sleep Clinic on BBC 1 on Monday 26 March.

Sunday, March 18, 2007


Gamat putih yang ditemui.

HAGI, Yamaguchi : Seekor (boleh diistilahkan seekor ke?) gamat ganjil berwarna putih telah didermakan kepada sebuah muzium tempatan di Jepun setelah seorang nelayan menjumpainya berhampiran kawasan laut Japan pada akhir bulan febuari.

Nelayan tersebut yang menjumpai gamat tersebut yang mempunyai ukuran sepanjang 20 sentimeter dan berwarna putih dikawasan berhampiran dengan batu-batuan berdekatan Hagi. Menurut kepercayaan nelayan Jepun mereka amat menyukai gamat kerana percaya ia akan membawa nasib baik. Pihak muzium telah meletakkan gamat tersebut didalam tangki kaca yang kecil bagi pengunjung melihatnya.

Gamat selalunya berada dikawasan berdekatan Jepun, China dan Korea selatan. Kebiasaan mereka berwarna, perang gelap.

Friday, March 09, 2007


BANGKOK, Thailand - Thai villagers have caught a river terrapin turtle that was thought to be extinct in the country, a leading conservation group said Wednesday.

The female turtle — known for its egg-shaped shell and upturned snout — was found Jan. 3 in a mangrove canal in Phang Nga province on the country's Andaman coast, said the World Wide Fund for Nature-Thailand. It was the first time the species was found in Thailand in two decades, the WWF said.

"The discovery of a species that was believed to be extinct in Thailand is considered to be a very important event and it shows that the natural habitat, in which it was found is still rich and should be conserved," said WWF official Songpol Tippayawong.

Villagers from Klong Tum were out fishing when they spotted the turtle — about 20 inches long and weighing 62 pounds — as it was on its way to nest, the WWF said. They sold it to another villager who then alerted local conservation authorities.

The turtle, which is designated as critically endangered by the World Conservation Union, has been turned over to a district fisheries office and it will raised in captivity, the WWF said. It will eventually be released back into the wild.

"Normally, turtles caught like this would have been eaten by the local people," Songpol said. "The turtle was initially sold but the villager who bought it had a conservation mind-set. This turtle was pretty lucky."


A small wetland bird believed to have been extinct for more than 130 years has been found in a sewage treatment site in Thailand, an ornithologist said Wednesday.

Philip Round, manager of conservation projects at Mahidol University in Bangkok, said he stumbled across the large-billed reed warbler in March 2006 at the water treatment project in the province of Phetchaburi.

"I was really, really excited. I've known the existence of this bird for many years through reading and old references, but I've never, ever expected to find it here," the British researcher said.

The warbler, which was last seen in northwest India in 1867, was found in grass filter beds used for household sewage treatment on the coast of the Gulf of Thailand.

"When I caught this bird, I knew that something was very different. Its appearance was different from any other Thai reed warblers," Round said, adding the bird stood out because of its long beak and short wings.

Weighing just 9.5 grammes (0.3 ounces), the 14-centimetre (5.5-inch) long male bird was believed to be about one year old. Round took a couple of its tail feathers and sent them to Sweden's Lund University for DNA tests.

Within hours, the tests confirmed the bird was the large-billed reed warbler. Round said the rediscovery of the rare bird after more than a century raised hopes among ornithologists.

"We thought it was probably extinct, but now we have proved that the bird still exists. I believe more researchers will be looking for them in India, Nepal and even Burma," he said, referring to Thailand's neighbour Myanmar.

Round said his findings would be published in the International Journal

Resource Breitbart.Com