Talk:Contact Report 241

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Revision as of 21:55, 9 July 2011 by RemRobinson (talk | contribs)

Comments on Contact Report 241 <comments />

Markvd said ...

I disagree and think C3PO is incapable of translating all earthly languages correctly known as a malfunction. I spoke to the ultra creative council of councils and they said human creativity can prevail in such situations. :)

--Markvd 06:31, 9 July 2011 (BST)

Alive said ...

Many women like to tan their skins by lying on the beach wearing almost-nothingness. I do not think they tried to harm themselves. There must be another reason why they did that. I should find it out as soon as possible. Time is pressing.

---- M -- 06:58, 9 July 2011 (BST)

Daniel said ...

Not that they care what my opinion happens to be but I prefer women with soft white untanned skin. I find tanned women unattractive put simply, so unless they want to impress asian or african guys its probably a good idea to just have mild sun exposure not excessive. Having soft white untanned skin myself I burn easily if left in the sun for too long and when I was a small child my foolish grandparents thought it would be a good lesson to teach me, allowing me to get seriously burnt when on holiday in florida. My skin on my back and shoulders has never really recovered from that even 10 years later. Sun exposure is good for you, but careless excessive exposure is plain stupid, especially in area's that have minimal ozone.

--Daniel 13:50, 9 July 2011 (BST)

RemR said ...

My Granny told me a story about how when she was in her twenties, it was popular to go outside and not only sit in the sun for long periods of time and get friend like a lobster. What's more, they would make a tri-fold out of tin foil and reflect the sun's rays onto their skin from those three extra sides of reflection! I remember being baffled, barely able to comprehend the reasoning of people after she told me that story a few years ago. That has to explain why so many elderly people these days have such bad skin.

--RemR 22:53, 9 July 2011 (BST)