Most Welsh people prefer a quiet night in to going out on the town, new research has found.
A survey published yesterday revealed that the majority of us in Wales like stay in at least five evenings a week, cosying up with a loved one in the comfort of our own home.
The report, conducted for off-license chain Threshers, found that 24% of us stay in every night of the week and 37% stay in five or six nights a week. A further 27% stay in about two to three nights a week.
Some 22% said they liked good company, 8% wanted to watch a good film or TV, 3% liked to make love and 2% appreciated the chance to flop about in comfy clothes like a dressing gown and slippers.
Here's a picture of the inflatable pub that I posted about a few days ago, at least I think so. Sky News has got a picture of a different inflatable pub so I'm not sure which is the right one. The picture above is from the official manufacturers of the inflatable pub and inflatable pub. Maybe there are two inflatable pubs.
"Carrie Bradshaw has a plan for this nation--from the downtrodden masses to the wealthy elite, she intends to give the people fun, fashion and the right to be fabulous, one closet, one wardrobe, one person at a time!"
A web page about the traffic problems in Bangkok, Thailand.
Last week, a friend had an appointment on Paholyothin Road, a main thoroughfare. After sitting 10 minutes within 300 feet of the building, he told his driver -- one of the perks of being an expatriate executive -- to park the car in a nearby garage. He walked the remaining distance to the office. Thirty minutes later, he emerged from the meeting to find that his car had just arrived at the building entrance.
First it appeared in my local paper, then a national paper and now the BBC are carrying the story. The story is about how a woman with a screaming kid got asked to get off the bus. Big deal. Who cares? How does a story like this make the national press? She got asked to get off the bus, so what? Why didn't she just catch the next one when her kid stopped crying?