l33tminion: (Default)
I was doing well on posting, then suddenly I was once again super-behind.

I don't even need to know where to begin with political news. The Comey stuff wasn't very unexpected: Trump leaned on Comey to shut down the Flynn investigation, then when Comey demurred, Trump fired him. But of course Trump's core supporters are going to come out thinking this is totally fine, it's Trump being Trump.

Rumors that Trump didn't know there was a US military base in Quatar before being persuaded by the Saudis to side with them in a diplomatic crisis based on a fake news report are pretty alarming, though. Ditto for him leaving out a line about article 5 (the mutual defense pact bit) during his speech at NATO. But perhaps that's another thing that would please his supporters.

Then the UK elections happened this weekend, in a total back-fire for the Conservatives where liberal gains in parliament might ironically result in an even more right-wing UK government, as the Conservatives now are beholden to a far-right coalition partner for a majority. Or just a completely destabilized government, who knows?

In other news, the greatest climber in the world climbed El Capitan in Yosemite without ropes. Insanity, but it's amazing that a human can even accomplish such a feat.

Work's been busy, I've been shifting my focus a bit in terms of which goals I'll aim to accomplish before the end of the quarter. That's going well.

I've been watching a bit of Steven Universe with Xave over lunch break (it's a fun show, though the longer plot arcs seem to be slow to build; I love the style of visual humor, the animation is brilliant).

It's Pride week, and the parade yesterday was big and colorful as always. The weather has been hot. It's not even summer yet.

Today I was mostly out and about with the kid doing errands.

There's nothing like a cool shower in the dark after a hot day.

My parents are off on a European holiday. Enjoying the photos. Happy anniversary!

Eristic improvements: Fetching objects by name, better memory of numbers and letters, recognition of specific letters (maybe), matching shapes to outlines (including letters), some new words (including "apple" and "[ba]nana").
l33tminion: (Smile)
Work continues to be busy but tiring. I'm only now getting to clearing some of my backlog both there and at home. Hence the delay in posting.

Two weekends ago (Labor Day weekend) was my sister's wedding! It was a wedding retreat, a whole weekend with immediate family old and new at a vacation home in the mountains in Newry, Maine. The wedding was beautiful, and the whole weekend was very relaxing. Congratulations again to Melissa and Elliott!

The highlight of the weekend for me, actual wedding aside, was taking the kid on her first hike. I bought an awesome backpack carrier, Eris enjoyed surveying her domain, and it was quite a workout! You can really tell the optimists from the pessimists among the people you pass on a steep hike, the former tell you encouragingly that the summit is right around the corner, the latter tell you accurately that it's still quite a ways. (One inversely-directed hiker compared Erica in her backpack to "the Queen of Sheba", to which I responded "and I, her loyal servant".) I definitely need to get in some more use of that backpack. It's fun!

(That and stargazing from the roof deck of the house. It's been a long time since I've had such a good view of the stars.)

I've been trying to get in more of activities I consider worth having done in retrospect and less of stuff that seems like a waste of time. It's not always what I expect.

Things that were good uses of my free time:
  • Going to Michelle's birthday party
  • An extended Sunday brunch that ended up taking all of the morning and a bit of the afternoon
  • Getting back to reading S.
  • Starting to read Fix (the conclusion of a trilogy)
  • Reading books in general, including on the Kindle app on my phone
  • Long strolls with the kid
  • Catching up on Fear the Walking Dead (even though that's not nearly as good as the show it's a spinoff of)
  • Watching Dennou Coil (most briefly described as "Google Glass the anime")
  • LJ discussion threads, even though it takes me entirely to long to edit entirely too wordy comments
  • Cooking, even when it's something simple
Things that were not good uses of my time:
  • A super-aimless Saturday morning, where it took me far too long to get up and do anything
  • Playing a bit of Borderlands (I thought I would enjoy it, but it was just too repetitive and grindy)
  • Excessive Facebook browsing
Erica is developing really quickly and seems to be really having fun with her rapid increase in capabilities. She loves playing with her toys, especially an electronic music-box that's all flashing primary-colored lights and snippets of classical music, anything with moving parts she can manipulate, and anything that makes noise when she hits it against the floor.

Eristic improvements: Dancing (including moving to the beat of music), standing assisted, bouncing up and down from a standing position (every day is leg day!), pulling herself up to sitting, kneeling, or half-standing poses on her own. Getting bored mid-hygiene and trying to get away (come back, baby!). Trying to get into the container of wipes to chew on them (evidently delicious?). Eating more varieties of food (though her reaction to some really new things is very dramatic: super-exaggerated disgust-face followed by demanding more followed by surprised laughter at every bite). Trying to remove books from lower bookshelves (the bungee cords are deterrent enough for now). She still is way into making that growling sound, too!
l33tminion: (L33t)
This weekend included the first few days without visiting family. Saturday was just a quiet day at home. Sunday we went out to play board games at Andrew's house. The early part of this week has been mostly quiet.

I did enjoy getting back to some more solitary leisure activities. I played a bit of Shadowrun: Hong Kong (late-night, while cradling the baby in the baby carrier), and Julie and I have been watching more of The Man in the High Castle.

The baby is doing well, but has been cranky on and off with a bit of a stuffy nose. Nighttime sleep patterns aren't too bad, but are highly variable.

All Hail

Jan. 4th, 2016 01:13 am
l33tminion: (Ph34r)
I was going to write something about how New Year's was quite but that I expected 2016 to be more eventful, but didn't get around to it before things got very eventful indeed.

The New Year's party at The Buttery (friends' household; that house's New Year's party is a long-running tradition) was cancelled due to an outbreak of bedbugs. Sensible that they didn't want to risk hosting a bunch of guests before that was contained, but still really unfortunate. Instead spent the evening having New Year's dinner at Bergamot with Julie and watching Man in the High Castle with Tim.

New Year's day was mostly quiet. Went out for brunch, watched more TV. Got to bed somewhat late, at around 2AM.

Saturday we woke up at 3:40AM with the first signs that the baby would be making an entrance. By the time we were catching a ride at around 5AM, labor was starting for real (the Uber driver was pretty calm about the hospital run). By 6:20AM when we arrived in the room, Julie was already in active labor, and the final stages were in progress by 8AM. The whole thing was probably on course to be over well before noon. But the fetal heart-rate was worryingly low. Not so low that the doctors felt a need to intervene immediately, but worrying enough that they didn't want to wait too long before hastening the baby's entrance. At 8:50AM, they decided they couldn't wait longer to intervene, and with no other options yet available, C-section it was. At 9:05AM, the baby was out in the world, healthy and ready to fulfill ironic prophecies. (The surgical team at Brigham and Women's works fast.) Julie was a trooper for the whole thing, which she had to endure without so much as a soak in the tub (which had been prepared, and then could not be used when continuous monitoring of the fetal heart rate was required).

So here's the new entrant: Erica "Eris"1,2 Norville Freilich, 9 lbs. 2 oz., 21.5 inches. Cute kid, big for a newborn. I remember thinking when I first held her in the OR that this is definitely a baby, but couldn't quite wrap my head around it being my baby. Still can't quite wrap my head around it, but expect it will all make sense soon enough.

Due to the surgery, we're taking a few extra days in the hospital so Julie can recover while we start to get into the new routine. A few friends have managed to visit us in the hospital so far (Tim, DJ and Michelle), and Julie's dad arrived in town today, with various other family visits scheduled for later in the month. Very tired already, though it's not too bad.

My leave from work is commencing immediately and I'll be out all of first quarter.

1. I'd be lying if I said I didn't like this name in part due to this potential nickname. I also like that "Erica" is related to "Heather" (Julie's mother's name).
2. Alternately, Erica "Lobster" etc. Julie points out that Erica "Lobster" Freilich makes for good initials given the kid's somewhat pointy ears.
l33tminion: (L33t)
Made it through the "matchmaking on a place and a price" stage of condo buying. Now into the first of two "ungodly amounts of paperwork" stages. (Followed by handing over a giant chunk of my life savings, actual moving, and parenthood. Can't complain that my life lacks excitement.)

Also enjoyed a team-building day trip with my work colleagues (lunch on the beach in Provincetown) this week. Which along with home-buying chaos meant that the week was a bit short on work. Fortunately can expect that will be somewhat better in the coming week.

For all the stress, it's nice to get back to some simple pleasures that I've been overlooking for a long time. For me lately, that's watching anime (currently in the middle of the second season of Darker Than Black) and eating at Punjabi Dhaba (an Inman Square treasure for sure).
l33tminion: (L33t)
I've been having a relaxing time in Lubbock with family and family friends. Julie's parents are wonderful hosts, as always. All her siblings made it into town, and Julie's uncle even drove down from Canada (!) to visit. Christmas dinner was delicious, and people got me and Julie really nice and thoughtful gifts.

I finished reading The Feminine Mystique. That was an influential book for a reason, and it's a very interesting look into late 1950s feminism. That plus The Two Income Trap (which I also read recently) make a very interesting pair of book-ends for the latter half of the 20th century.

Also read How Children Learn. Wonderful book, really interesting and optimistic stuff. I really wish John Holt had succeeded in more of his education reform goals, but I really need to read more by him and his cohort.

Julie and I saw two movies on the trip, Mockingjay - Part 1 (very well put-together, though I still think they could have made the book into a single movie) and The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies (I enjoyed it; while I don't think this trilogy is as good as Jackson's Lord of the Rings trilogy, it certainly stands up as an entertaining big-budget cinema spectacle). Saw the latter film at Alamo Drafthouse, which really deserves its reputation as the best big theater chain. Wish there was one in the Boston area.

On Sunday, I got a terrible stomach bug (the only bad bit of my trip) and spent the day drinking tea and watching Psycho-Pass (a cyberpunk dystopian police procedural, in a somewhat similar vein to Ghost in the Shell; worth watching if you like the genre, the first season is up on Netflix).

We were going to return to Boston today, but our flight was canceled on account of some ice. We're now scheduled to get in tomorrow, will see how that turns out.
l33tminion: (Conga!)
My best wishes to all the celebrants (or penitents) of Allston Christmas this weekend (in particular, to the several friends I have suffering through the various stages of housing transition). Let me offer the traditional Allston Christmas prayer: May your nights be free of bedbugs, may your neighbor's curb be laden with good furniture, may you only encounter bridges with sufficient clearance for your moving vehicle, may your back and mind be uninjured by the burdens you must bear. Amen.

Julie and I went to the Brattle quite a lot this weekend. Saw The Godfather parts I and II double-feature on Saturday (indeed an amazing movie I'd missed seeing for far too long), Manhattan today (I didn't really like it that much, the ending was a bit too simple, the characters unsympathetic in a way that seems a bit too self-referential). This evening, rewatched some of Firefly with Xave and Sarah, Sunday afternoon played board games with some friends. The long weekend was pretty full and fun.
l33tminion: (Conga!)
On Sunday, I saw Looper with Film Club. Thought it was a great, well-constructed story, an enjoyable sci-fi film. A must-see if you love time-travel stories.

I've been watching some of the new Avatar series. It's pretty great, but maybe doesn't live up to the original. Some aspects of the show are more ambitious, but the pacing is a bit off, and it gets really rushed towards the end of the first season (in large part because they'd originally planned a one-season mini-series, allowing for more only mid-way through). Certainly looking forward to wrapping up this season and watching the following ones, though. (Obligatory Overthinking It essay link.)

Work is busy, but going well.

Julie's folks were in town this past weekend, so that was cool.

Many good things impend.
l33tminion: (Climbing)
Climbing this week: Passed a 5.8-, failed a 5.9, climbed a weird 5.7, failed some bouldering courses. Overall, not as bad as I'd expected after missing it for a while.

Last weekend was the first quiet weekend I've had in a while. Next weekend I'll be on the train back to Cleveland for Thanksgiving break. Julie will be visiting before Thanksgiving on one leg of a zig-zag cross-country tour.

I finished reading A Game of Thrones, which was good, or at the very least one of the fastest 800-page books I've ever read. The TV show is in some ways better, the pacing is tighter (by necessity), some of the foreshadowing has clearly been edited with the benefit of hindsight, the most awesome scenes are preserved (or, in some cases, improved), and the few tweaks to characterization are mostly improvements. I recommend both.
l33tminion: (L33t)
Programming: Here's an article on binary math in C. For more practical stuff (in you're a Python programmer), read this bit on the fileinput library in Python (very useful, but I hadn't heard of it previously).

Essays: Ever play Monopoly and wonder why the game (as you were taught) is so slow? That's because you were taught wrong.

Douglas Hofstatder makes a point about language by analogy.

A piece on the book and television series Game of Thrones and how it relates to the aesthetic of fascism.

Economics and Society: Foxconn (major Chinese electronics manufacturer) to replace workers with robots. But of course the increased automation will lead to new opportunities for those workers, once freed of the drudgery of such boring jobs?

Meanwhile, there's this HuffPo article about women increasingly turning to prostitution (called by other names) in order to pay tuition or student loans.

A Bit of History: A story about a computer virus that DDOSed the entire internet in 2003. (The Akami tech featured in the article is a friend of mine, he currently spends his time making the mathematical art published here.)

A story about the short and violent life of Robert "Yummy" Sandifer, gang member, murderer, and murder victim before he was killed in 1994 at the age of 11.

Misc: A talk on organizing an art show featuring 100 different artists, who are all the same artist.

An article on the challenges involved in Arabic-language localization for film.

A short story titled Nanolaw with Daughter.
l33tminion: (Nom)
This weekend has been pretty intense, and I've still got Monday to go.

I feel like the last few months I've been slipping on my fitness. I'm ~159 lbs., up from 151 in June. I'd thought that gain was more of a temporary blip, but it seems to have settled in to a more long-term plateau, so more dramatic action will be required to start pushing my ratio towards muscle again. So more lifting and more cardio this week. Started off with a very intense workout with my trainer on Saturday and an extra half-hour on the elliptical. (Nothing today. It is vital that I get to the gym on Monday, even though I'm off work for Presidents Day.)

Saturday evening there was a dance for Squares, which was pretty fun.

Sunday afternoon went to the Boston Lamb Jam with DJ and Michelle. Had amazing food from local (and not-so-local) restaurants and some incredible beer (tasted Cape Ann Brewing Company's Fisherman's Tea Party barleywine and Blue Hills Brewery's Antimatter Pale Ale).

In the evening, I was sitting in the 1369 drinking tea and reading and the whole experience was just sort of surreal. A traveling snowshoe hiker was pouring over a trail map, and I struck up a brief conversation. A gray-bearded man at the table across from me was reading Medea. A group of surprisingly well-dressed friends discussed local brunch venues. It fit the mood perhaps too well that the book I was reading was Greg Egan's short story collection, Axiomatic.

Currently, watching the start of the third season of Avatar and taking it easy.
l33tminion: (Nom)
Last Thursday, saw Rose Cousins and Kris Delmhorst at Passim with Xave and Patti. Both really good.

Saturday, I went to the NELA Fetish Flea with some friends. (Pretty much what you'd expect from the name. NELA stands for "New England Leather Alliance"; it is not an association of tanners.) I'd heard back in college that it was a fun event to attend, and in fact it was, if in a rather odd (for me) way. But the panels were interesting and the people were nifty and I ran into lots of acquaintances from pretty much every social circle I'm in, plus some I hadn't seen for ages.

Probably the most unusual and interesting of the vendors there was one selling antiquies (academic tone, but still probably NSFW). The shopkeeper was the sort of antiques dealer in it more for the history than the commerce, and the shop stocked books such as Victorian "flagellation novels" (nominally serious academic looks at the psychological effects of corporal punishment, by no means designed to cater to a more prurient interest), Mark Twain's venture into ribald humor (which he originally published anonymously, but he couldn't resist owning up to it when he was too old for the admission to ruin his career), and the book that provoked the court case Memoirs v. Massachusetts.

I only bought one item, a cool pair of raver goggles from these guys, decorated with a lightning pattern that glows under UV light. Something flashy for the next time I go to Psyforia or the like.

Sunday, I went to brunch at The Blue Room with DJ, Michelle, Ames, and Tara (who I met at New Years'). Their brunch buffet is exceptional and not usually crowded, except since this was the weekend before Valentine's Day, it was packed. In the afternoon, we watched Man on Wire, which is a great documentary and also the best heist movie featuring tightrope walkers.

Friday and Monday had dates with Jessica (who I met at random a few weeks ago). Friday was fun, Monday turned out less well (I failed to secure tickets for the movie we'd hoped to go to on time). Wonder if I'll get the chance for a third date.

I picked up my clothes from the tailor, so now I have one suit that's okay and two more shirts that fit about properly. Picked up my new glasses today, too.

I'm in the middle of watching Avatar: The Last Airbender. It's a really good show. Good story, funny, and the world-building is really creative.
l33tminion: (Default)
Fun things from Tuesday: Hanging out with Julia, candlepin bowling, browsing at Newbury Comics, and finally finishing Mario Galaxy 2 (the last star is insane).

The news is all aflutter with Wikileaks recent release of Pentagon Papers 2. I discuss that a bit here, but a funnier take is here. (Also, Jon Stewart has a beard now? It really doesn't suit him.)

The ITA iPhone app is out, so the Android work is heading towards a release candidate at a pretty good clip. I've been working in fits and starts, but still getting a fair amount done. Nice to get the routine back towards normal for a while.
l33tminion: (Default)
(Home sick today, and consequently awake now because I was asleep most of the day. Will try to sleep again in a bit, but first, some links.)

Amazon vs. Macmillan: Last week, Amazon briefly stopped stocking Macmillan books when the publisher demanded the ability to set the retail price on their ebooks. Previously, Amazon paid Macmillan a fixed price for each ebook sold (same as physical books, one-half recommended retail price) and then charged customers whatever price they wanted. Amazon was selling ebooks at little to no profit (presumably as a loss leader to push Kindle sales). Macmillan was presumably worried that low ebook prices would reduce customer expectations about what books should cost. Eventually, Amazon capitulated. I think [livejournal.com profile] bradhicks is right on this one, Amazon was in the right, the retail price of books being set by a few publishers instead of lots of retailers is bad for customers, probably bad for authors, and certainly a dangerous trend for retailers. However, none of the authors whose blogs I read seemed to view it that way, though none of the posts in question conveyed a clear understanding of why Amazon was so panicked. Failure to communicate with authors was a large part of why the situation was a PR disaster for Amazon. But they were in a losing position either way. If they just capitulated it was likely (and even now it's possible) that other publishers would also demand to control ebook retail prices, taking a firing squad to Amazon's iPod-esque business model for the Kindle.

Obama vs. the Republicans: Did you guys see Obama's post-SOTU speech and Q+A at the Republican Retreat in Baltimore? Was pretty amazing. Wish the guy had been playing politics like this a year ago. Will he actually be able to push some Republicans into negotiating in good faith on significant policy disagreements instead of opposing everything? We'll see.

Google vs. China: How the heck did I miss talking about that one? Basically, the Chinese government's corporate espionage against Google prompted Google to reverse their earlier stance that it's better to work within the law in China than not to work within China at all. This is evidently part of a long-running internal conflict within Google. Will be interesting to see how this plays out. It's sort of interesting that large corporations now need their own foreign policy. Ultimately, I think that one was the right choice, better to take the losses now than be faced with an even worse moral dilemma later. The more entrenched Google got, the more leverage the Chinese government would have.

Bonus Videos: The best educational video on economics I've seen to date, a demonstration of the fundamentals of modern newscasting, one on traffic signals, one on B-roll, one that was the result of crazy car review show Top Gear being asked to review something practical, one on the dangers of hitchhiking.

Finally: If You Are Sleepless
l33tminion: (Bookhead (Nagi))
(Too many posts, but getting this one done now, since it's arguably more interesting to make predictions before the finale of the show in question.)

A while ago, I read an article on Overthinking It that asked a favorite question regarding Joss Whedon shows, "Is It Feminist?". Discusses Plot, Hence Some Spoilers )
l33tminion: (Default)
Missed mentioning this last week, but it looks like some of the scenes from an upcoming movie will be at the bar half-a-block from our house.

As for this week:

Exercise: Current lifting routine progresses, ran 30 mins. at 5 mph, went for my annual physical and was 21 lbs. lighter than a year ago.

Anime club on Friday: Saw the first few episodes of Umineko no Naku Koro Ni, which seemed rather bad (way too many of the characters are horribly annoying, idiots, or both).

Saturday evening: Went downtown with Ginneh and DJ, couldn't go bar crawling because Ginneh forgot her ID, got ice cream instead. Came back home, watched Batman Beyond.

Sunday Night Film Club: Saw A Serious Man. A bit like a comedic version of Pi (but not really), very like an extremely Jewish version of The Big Lebowski. Relevant things about it not clear from the previews: It contains a lot of humor that leans on Jewish cultural references, only some of which are explained. The movie itself is the sort of story that drives serious, answer-seeking people (like the protagonist) a bit crazy. It's a Jewish stoner movie.
l33tminion: (L33t zombie)
It seems I've been seeing a lot of zombie movies lately. Saw Zombieland today, was a very solid post-apocalyptic comedy in the vein of Shaun of the Dead. Earlier this week saw 28 Weeks Later, the sequel to 28 Days Later (which I saw a few weeks ago), both pretty good movies once the zombies get going but the setup is pretty flimsy.*

There were a few interesting things about the previews before today's movie: Almost all of them involved the apocalypse, monsters, or both; they're making the next book in the Twilight series into a movie, too, which is to be expected, I suppose; and the "behind the scenes" ad for the straightforwardly named Ninja Assassin is notable for having a training montage that is not from the movie, but is of the actors training for the movie.

What else... I've been listening to a lot of mashups: Norwegian Recycling, Girl Talk, Super Mash Bros, The Evolution Control Committee.

And Dollhouse has gotten a lot better in the second season, but will still probably get canceled. I'd say you should watch it, except the about-to-get-canceled thing really diminishes the strength of that recommendation, and no amount of fans exhorting their friends to see an about-to-get-canceled show has ever averted said cancellation (as far as I know). (Edit: Just watched this week's episode, and I'd like to change that to "I'd say you should watch it anyways.")

* In particular, if you've got an infectious virus that you know causes its victims to go homicidally berserk in just a few seconds, you might want the sort of security that a few poorly armed kids can't force their way through. This is even more grating in the second movie, since you'd think things would have been improved security-wise, given the zombie apocalypse in the first movie was just six months ago. But no: Potentially infected people are left alone without so much as a nurse looking after them, janitors have the keys to biohazard containment, and it gets worse from there.
l33tminion: (Default)
While Facebook has become less good, IMO, at being a tool for passively keeping up with people, it's still a great tool for actively getting / staying in touch with people. Just takes effort. I've been trying to do a better job of staying in touch with acquaintances lately, which means I've been using Facebook more.

Our landlord, Dru, dispatched workers to restore our yard to a conventionally acceptable state (at least some of that work needed to be done, two months of rain meant that the tangle of plants out front were beginning to obstruct the path and sidewalk). So now the yard is less jungle-y and the Haunted Grotto looks substantially less haunted.

Hanging out with Maya and Rujing last night was a lot of fun. I really need to put more effort into staying in touch with people. It's really easy for one's social network to get really sparse once one's graduated.

"Epitaph One" (the bonus episode of Dollhouse from the DVD) is better than the entire rest of the series combined, although I'll admit I'm biased, I love post-apocalyptic fiction. But pushing the setting post-apocalypse pushes some interesting issues to the forefront. A lot of the characters in Dollhouse spend a lot of time trying not to think too hard about the possible consequences (philosophical and otherwise) of the show's technological McGuffin, something that's much harder to do after said technology has caused the end of the world as we know it. That episode also paints the rest of the series as pre-apocalyptic fiction, which is a much more interesting framing than merely viewing it as a psychological / crime drama. Dollhouse is no Firefly, when the series was canceled, my reaction was "meh", when it was uncanceled, my reaction was still "meh" plus slight annoyance at the unnecessarily rushed season (at the time they'd thought series) finale. But now I'm a bit more excited to see what they'll do with season two. (Also, Adair Tishler has a heck of a lot of acting talent for a twelve-year-old.)

Trying to cut back on the restaurant food is hard, especially when trying to do more social things on weekends.
l33tminion: (Chaos)
l33tminion: (House)
Vacation was quite good. Caught up with family, spent time with friends, at a lot of good food (Yours Truly, Burger King (okay, that one's not good, per se), Balaton, City & East, Thanksgiving dinner, post-Thanksgiving brunch at The Original Pancake House, Shabbat dinner, dining car breakfast and Thanksgiving leftovers lunch (lovingly packed by my mom) on the train ride back), did another session of the slowest DnD campaign ever, read some.

The trip back was uneventful, although early and long. I finished season two of House and started on three (seriously, I watched 16 episodes... that was basically all I did all trip aside from a brief conversation with my seatmate and breaks for meals).

Today, I did some chores, played a bit more of Shadow of the Colossus, studied Japanese and did a bit of GRE prep, ate fresh vegetables, a bit of fish, yogurt with homemade chutney (also made by my mom), tea with skim milk. I rather let myself go the past week, so it's good to be watching things more closely again, diet-wise.

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