- BounceSIN is LIVEFirstly, welcome to the new site! We hope you and all your friends like it and take full advantage of the vast amount of features we can now offer. Some…Be the first to comment!
- America Can Do it....Why Can't We?Written by Richard McMasterBreast cancer is the most common form of cancer in the UK. According to Cancer Research UK, breast cancer incidence rates have increased 70% since the 1970s and 6% in…Be the first to comment! Read more...
- A Duck Gives Birth To A Chicken Through Genetic Engineering!Written by Mark WiglesworthOk, so back in 2003 a bunch of super clever guys managed to clone a Sheep. Back when this happened everyone was thinking of the possibilities genetic engineering could lead to.…Be the first to comment! Read more...
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- From Leeds to IbizaClick Here To Book Now (Just £50 Deposit) Quite simply put…..this will be THE best holiday you will ever go on! A bold statement but we are absolutely certain we…Be the first to comment! Read more...
Hip-Hop, along with its close cousins RnB and Gangsta Rap is all over our radio stations, television sets and clubs; its stars are household names and its culture and fashion is now inextricably linked with our own. Whether it’s Lil’ Wayne, Eminem or Jay-Z, hip-hop stars dominate our world. But as we buy their albums, wear their clothes and attend their shows, are we listening to their lyrics? Or simply turning a blind eye.
With close to a billion people using Facebook regularly across the globe, there is no doubting the incredible impact of the social networking site worldwide. We use it to share photos, keep in contact, plan events and develop our businesses, but are we really better off?
We all hate snobs. You can picture that annoying person scowling at certain music or eating establishments. Snobs are vain, overly-informed creatures who worship luxury and refuse to get their hands dirty. They waffle on to anyone who will listen about a certain vintage of wine or a particular line of clothing. We all know the type. But consider for a moment what it means to be a snob.
We all go on them. Many of us several times a week. But do we know what makes a good night out? Surely, the answer is obvious: plenty of friends, plenty of booze, plenty of music. If there’s money in your pocket and nothing to do the day after you’re sorted, right? Not necessarily. In my humble experience, often the biggest bashes are the least entertaining. The more people there are crammed into a room, the harder it is to have a proper conversation, and the less chance there is of actually having somewhere to sit or stand comfortably. Perching on the arm of a sofa wondering whether to partake in the conversation to your left or introduce yourself to the people on your right isn’t actually much fun. As exciting as it is to be in a large group, numbers alone don’t signify a good night.