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FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Miss Fugliness » Wed Sep 14, 2011 5:29 am

Posts from Nov 14, 2007
billy_manly_f wrote:
dianne wrote:Sa huling forum marami palang mga pinoy dito sa ShanghaiExpat. Ito yung edition 8.0 please give an introduction about yourself. You can post your questions or any topic on this thread.

It would be better if you can post your information:

In Shanghai: 10 months
Address: Huai Hai Lu
Hometown: Cebu

Filipino Thread 1.0:
http://www.shanghaiexpat.com/index.php? ... ic&t=35288

Thread 2.0 Here:
http://www.shanghaiexpat.com/index.php?name=MDForum&file=viewtopic&t=55749

Thread 3.0 Here:
http://www.shanghaiexpat.com/index.php?name=MDForum&file=viewtopic&t=58160

Thread 4.0 Here:
http://www.shanghaiexpat.com/index.php?name=MDForum&file=viewtopic&t=60214

Thread 5.0 Here:
http://www.shanghaiexpat.com/index.php?name=MDForum&file=viewtopic&t=61185

Thread 6.0 Here:
http://www.shanghaiexpat.com/index.php?name=MDForum&file=viewtopic&t=62546

Thread 7.0 Here:
http://www.shanghaiexpat.com/index.php?name=MDForum&file=viewtopic&t=65867



guel27 wrote:Para sa mga kababayan natin na bago dito sa Shanghai, Shanghaiexpat at sa Filipino Thread.

Emergency Numbers
110 – Police
119 – Fire Department
120 – Ambulance

6357 7913 – Police Station (English Speaking)
12121 - Weather Forecast (English Speaking)
5260 4620 2 – Hongqiao Airport (English Speaking)
9608 1388 2 – Pudong Airport (English Speaking)

5385 4017 – Yellow Pages Office Information
http://en.yellowpage.com.cn/
114 – Directory Assistance
160 – Traffic Inquiry


Philippine Airlines
Suite 735A, East Wing, Shanghai Centre
1376 Nanjing Xi Lu, Shanghai 200040, China
Tel No. 6279 8765
Fax: 6279 8762
You can also send them an email. PM me for details

Where to renew your Visa
Bureau of Exit and Entry
1500 Minsheng Road (Near Jinxiu Road, Metro Line 2 Science and Technology Museum Station).
Mon - Fri 9:00 AM - 4:30 PM;
Sat 9:00 AM - 11:00 AM, 1:30 PM - 4:30 PM
Tel No. 6295 5262

Want to send money in Philippines?
Metrobank Shanghai Branch
1203 Marine Tower, 1 Pudong Ave., Shanghai
Tel No. 6886-0008
http://www.metrobank.com.cn

Catholic Church with English Mass
Saint Peter's Church in Puxi
Address: 270 Chongqing Road (Near Fuxing Road)
Tel No. 6474 4974
English mass every Saturday - 5:00 PM
Sunday - 10:30 AM and 12:30 PM

Sacred Heart of Pudong
Address: 151 Hong Feng Road (Near Biyun Road)
Tel No. 5854 6621
English mass every Sunday 10:30 AM

http://groups.yahoo.com/group/stpetersinternational


Looking for a Filipino Style Restaurant?
Macau Portuguese Restaurant
466 Xi Kang Road
Tel No. 6255 0092

Looking for job? try here:
http://www.jobs.shanghaiexpat.com/index.html
http://www.shanghai.asiaexpat.com/
http://www.chinahr.com/
http://www.51job.com/
http://www.chinahr.com/
http://www.zhaopin.com
http://www.enjoyclassifieds.com
http://www.adweekly.cn
Last edited by Miss Fugliness on Wed Sep 14, 2011 11:32 am, edited 2 times in total.
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Miss Fugliness » Wed Sep 14, 2011 5:37 am

POEA Processing for OFW

Juan_Tamad wrote:OFW Nightmare - nice read
The writer, who formerly headed the Inquirer News Service, now works as an editor at Financial Times in London

I am now a full-fledged OFW. I share a common bond with thousands of overseas Filipino workers who had no choice but to get an exit clearance from the Philippine Overseas Employment Administration (POEA) and, in the process, experienced what would possibly be one of our worst encounters with government bureaucracy.
I was told it was necessary to get a clearance because I already had a work visa stamped on my passport. Without the clearance, I was going to be stopped and questioned by airport immigration.
I did not care that the clearance would exempt me from the travel tax and the airport terminal fee. All I wanted was to be spared unnecessary stress at Philippine immigration on my flight out.
I had no idea that the process of getting this slip of paper—just a receipt actually of payment of one’s POEA, Owwa (Overseas Workers Welfare Administration) and PhilHealth fees—would be an agonizing experience.
Or that it would take me three days.
I arrived at the POEA main office just before 6:30 a.m. I came prepared. I had all the necessary documents with me, including photocopies and extra ID pictures. I anticipated a line, but since it was still early I thought I would be able to finish most of the process in just two hours—despite the slow bureaucratic process.
I approached a guard to inquire where I should fall in line. He gave me a number and told me to come back the next day. No, I said, there must be a mistake, I’m here to just get a referral form for my medical exam and a schedule for the pre-orientation departure seminar (PDOS).
“Yes,” he said patiently as he pointed to about 120 people sitting on plastic chairs at the first-floor lobby. “Those people there were here last week and got their numbers last week. You will have to wait for your turn tomorrow.”
I asked if I could just go ahead and have a medical exam to save time. He said no, the staff on the second floor will give you a slip which you’re supposed to give to an accredited clinic. Are you sure? I persisted.
Yes, he was. And I would find out later that that, indeed, was the process. But it was a step that some applicants wisely chose to ignore anyway.
Excitement in the air
The next day, I was back at the POEA, still early. When I showed the guard my number, he asked me to sit on one of the chairs. You will be called later, I was told. It was almost 8 a.m. when our group was finally told to go upstairs. All the counters were closed. Of course, it was not yet 8 a.m. after all.
At 10 minutes past 8, one counter finally opened. You could sense excitement in the air. After about five more minutes, one staff member made an announcement. We were supposed to place our documents in one folder—and we could use those she left on top of the counter.
After several more minutes, the other counters started opening. But I would find out that this did not mean people would start working. That would take several minutes more.
Macabre addendum
The wait took forever. When it was finally my turn, I was asked for my contract. The first, and only, question the staff member asked me was: “Will your employer repatriate your remains if you die abroad? Do you understand what I mean by that?”
I wanted to pretend I was stupid; I wanted to ask her to explain what she meant.
Earlier, an applicant seated beside me in the waiting area told me the POEA requires employers to spend for the repatriation of the remains of their dead Filipino employee. If that is not specified in the contract, the POEA tells applicants to ask their employers to put an addendum and only then will their exit clearance applications be approved.
The applicant beside me said she had been returning to the POEA for several days because she had to add that in her contract.
Only one question
Still, it surprised me that it was the only question asked of me by the POEA staff. Here I was, employed by one of the world’s biggest news organizations with a very nice benefits package stated in the contract, yet the POEA could only concentrate on one thing: Will the Philippine government have to send my remains home?
Is there an epidemic abroad that I didn’t know of? Are OFWs dropping like flies that the main concern of the government is who will have to shoulder the cost of repatriating our remains?
After convincing the staff member that yes, repatriation is part of my contract, I was given a schedule for the seminar. But that could be done only on another day because, in my case, it was only held in the morning. Which meant I had to go back to the POEA office because the seminar for that day was already over.
In the meantime, I decided I should have my medical exam. I chose one near the POEA.
Shades of Divisoria
At the clinic, I was told that I had to pay P2,800. When I wavered—because they told me I could not get the results on the same day as I had wanted—the receptionist said, OK, I’ll give you a discount. I felt I was in Divisoria haggling over a shirt.
I decided to go to a clinic in Manila because it promised same-day results. I never expected a thorough medical checkup from these clinics, but at the very least I expected to be treated with dignity.
They took a blood sample from my arm, but the cotton they used was dry and did not have alcohol. I must have picked up some blood-transmitted disease as a result.
Searching for haemorrhoids
I was told to go inside a cubicle where a female physician was to give me a physical exam. She told me to lift my shirt and bra and then proceeded to press one—just one—finger on one—just one—part of my breast, yes, just one breast, and then she said: OK. Apparently I had no breast cancer.
She asked me to pull down my pants and underwear and to bend—and from a distance of about one meter, she looked to see whether I had hemorrhoids. How an OFW’s job could be affected by hemorrhoids, I will never know.
Then I was told to take a psychological test. The Philippines would not want to send insane people abroad, would they? It was an IQ test. A really difficult one. Something that took my coapplicants an hour to finish. Was everyone there going to work abroad as a scientist?
And then we were given another sheet of paper and told to write our answers to three questions—the answers were supposed to be at least five sentences. They wanted to know why we wanted to work abroad. Duh. They wanted to know the biggest accomplishment in our lives. What?
Surviving the ECG
It was almost 5 p.m. and I was getting anxious waiting for the results of the medical exam (or maybe I was worried I wouldn’t pass the essay exam because I did not say that I wanted to work abroad because I needed to earn more money).
Finally, the results came. But wait, they supposedly found something “irregular” in my ECG (electrocardiogram). I had to pay an additional P50 so I could have some papers notarized.
I wanted to scream but stopped myself lest they say I was crazy and should not be allowed to leave the Philippines. I have had about four ECGs in the past two years and had a Holter monitor attached to my body for 24 hours so my doctor could check for irregular heartbeat. She never found a problem, yet on this particular instance, the old ECG machine of the clinic spotted something unusual?
But, like a dutiful OFW, I did not speak up and just paid the P50 so I could just go home. With the P50, my final medical result had no indication of any irregularity in my ECG and I was cleared for work.
A free ordeal
I decided I needed a break from further aggravation and so I gave myself a few days before I went back to the POEA to process my application.
Three hours of my Day Three at the POEA was spent at the seminar. They boasted that it was a free seminar. Were they actually expecting us to pay for government service? I braced myself for what would surely be an hour of lecture on what the rights and duties are of OFWs.
What I was not prepared for were the additional talk at the start and end of the lecture—from representatives of a bank and a telecoms company who spoke about their products. It was like watching a Manny Pacquiao fight on free TV in the Philippines where you had no choice but to bear the commercials.
Scary statistics
The seminar had some very important points that any OFW would benefit from. The lecturer told us not to act as drug mules and scared us with statistics about Filipinos abroad who were executed.
But he also wasted our time by discussing his trip to the province the previous weekend, and the beauty pageant on TV the previous night. “Who was your candidate?” he asked one of the OFWs. When she could not give a ready answer, he said: “I liked the first runner-up. I think she gave the best answer to the question.” Then he proceeded to tell us what the contestant’s answer was.
He was trying to liven up his lecture with stories, but everybody was pressed for time. Some of the applicants had to go to the Owwa office for additional requirements. But no one could leave without the precious PDOS certificate. We were trapped.
Value of timeM
The lecturer reminded us about how our employers abroad put a premium on time. “Time is gold,” said the lecturer, who arrived 15 minutes late, and ended his talk 20 minutes beyond the allocated time. So much for time being precious.
He also talked about how haughty many OFWs have become after working abroad. “They’re so arrogant when they come to the Philippines, but what is their job abroad? They just wipe other people’s behinds,” he told us. “They look down on us public servants and tell us that they pay for our salaries, as if we owe them something.”
I wanted to tell him that public servants do owe citizens something, and that is public service. But like other OFWs who did not want trouble, I kept silent.
Lunch break feature
When I was finally able to get my PDOS clearance, I ran to the POEA staff member who was going to take a look at my documents. It took more than an hour for them to check the contract (the same one they had previously checked), initial it and check their database whether my employer was on the blacklist.
I was told to have my fees assessed, but the entire staff were about to take their lunch break. When I tried to ask the female staff member at the counter whether it would be possible for her to spare a few minutes to assess my fees, she glared at me. Oh, sorry, the POEA staff must be very hungry.
The counters closed at exactly 12 p.m. They opened at 15 minutes past 1. Maybe they were followers of this guy who went to the waiting area during the break and started preaching about God. It seemed to me that he was a permanent lunch break feature there—I just wished they turned on the TV so we OFWs could watch “Eat Bulaga.”
I stood in line for two hours to have my fees assessed and pay P6,340.75. I felt sorry for the other OFWs who did not bring money. They had to come back another day.
Some, who looked like they just arrived in the country and were only in the Philippines for a few days, asked if they could pay in euros because that was all the money they had. “Go change your money at the bank downstairs,” the woman at the counter told them coldly.
Saving grace
In all my time at the POEA, there was a group of people I preferred to deal with—the security guards.
The guards were on their posts on time. Unlike the POEA staff members who worked unsmilingly and who would sometimes answer questions sarcastically, the guards were extremely patient and never raised their voices. They were the most helpful of all the people there.
In my mind, they were the saving grace of the POEA.
During my three days at the POEA, many of us OFWs kept mumbling about how inefficient the “system” was and how nobody seemed to care that employees did not start work on time and how some of the staff were so smug.
A woman seated beside me said it was why she hoped the Philippines would become a “kingdom” where things get done quickly; democracy does not work in this country, she said.
Another said she would write a long complaint and put it in the suggestion box—she never did. I watched her and she just left after getting her exit clearance.
I would like to think that I was just too dizzy from the heat and hunger to speak out and complain aloud. But I guess I had become like most helpless OFWs—I kept silent.
By the way, my exit clearance was not checked by immigration officers at the Ninoy Aquino International Airport when I left the country last month.
*
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Miss Fugliness » Wed Sep 14, 2011 5:39 am

POEA continuation...

kamote wrote:Just been to POEA yesterday to get my OEC in balik(was) manggagawa area.. Still same agony there.
Meron na sila bagong style.
One day process - magantay ka! pila at pila. Ang daming tao! Number 700 pa lang ang nakita ko sa board. Ang number ko ay 395. Have to wait for the number to reach 999 and start over again. Ma-frustrate ka lang sa bilis ng proseso. My advise, bring a bible to read. Matatapos mo yun from old to new testament and you still be patient enough to wait more.
Pick-up - dito maikli lang ang pila. Kinabukasan mo na lang kunin ang OEC mo dun sa releasing. Di ka pa magbabayad.... pagkuha mo na lang kinabukasan.
Delivery - iba po ito sa Teleserve. You can have your OEC delivered to your home for a fee of around 200 pesos.

I opted dun sa pick up. At least di na ko nag-antay pa ng matagal.
Kaka-awa talaga ang mga taga POEA. Ang dami OFW na nag-aantay sa kanila. Isipin mo na lang kung ilang mura at sumpa ang nasa isip ng mga OFW na nag-aantay dun!
Tanong ako sa isang tao dun.... "sir, nagagamit na ba yung OFW ID?" "Di pa po ready yung system". Same answer pa din ever since I first went to Saudi which was 1993.
At may bago na namang nadagdag na babayaran! Mandatory na daw yung Pag-ibig. 100pesos! So ngayon ay bayad ka OEC 100, pag-ibig 100, owwa, phil-health. Umaabot ng mahigit 2000 pesos po lahat.
May silbi ba ang vice president na syang supposedly will help the ofw?
Hay nakuh!



Juan_Tamad wrote:Reacting to a first-hand account in the Inquirer, the Philippine Overseas Employment Administration (POEA) on Friday said it would move to cut queues in its main office and to ease the inconveniences suffered by overseas Filipino workers.

POEA Administrator Carlos Cao said in a letter that he had assumed direct supervision over the agency’s Name/Direct Hire Division on July 7 “to better ensure efficient service delivery and to more quickly address OFWs’ complaints.”

Cao’s move was in response to Stella O. Gonzales’ report on her ordeal in applying for an exit clearance, which was published on the same day in the Inquirer.

Gonzales, a former chief of Inquirer News Service who was directly hired by the Financial Times Ltd. in the United Kingdom, was processed by the POEA on April 12. Her report described her experience in the exit clearance application as “an OFW’s nightmare.”

She recounted the long queues, her being asked only one question—if her employer would send her remains home if she died at work, the medical checkup she underwent and the product endorsements made during the Pre-Departure Orientation Seminar (PDOS), which, she said, started late and ended late.

She recalled being doubly vexed when the exit clearance she obtained at the end of her days-long ordeal—“just a receipt actually of payment of one’s POEA, Owwa (Overseas Workers Welfare Administration) and PhilHealth fees”—was not even inspected by the immigration officer at the airport when she flew to London last month.
*
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Miss Fugliness » Wed Sep 14, 2011 5:49 am

METRO BANK Remittance

kamote wrote:I already posted a few pages back the new address and location of Metrobank Pudong (with pics).
I normally remit money thru Metrobank.
You need to present your tax receipts. Sometimes they also ask for your passport and contract.
RMB to peso at mabilis sya. If you remit in the morning, it will already be in the metrobank account in Phils by afternoon or morning of next day.
Kung sa ibang banko sa pinas mo ipapadala (i.e. BPI, PNB...), ay mababawasan pa yung padala mo dahil sa local bank to bank transfer charges.
RMB45 is the charge per one tax receipt used. The tax receipt is used to calculate how much you can remit. If one of your tax receipt was calculated to be used for as much as 20,000 rmb and you want to send 30,000 rmb then you need to present two tax receipts... and the processing fee (charges) now will be 45x2=90rmb. Ming bai ma?

I have a Metrobank account sa Pinas. And i apply it for internet banking. I remit money to that account whenever I have free time and of course money. Then I just transfer money by internet to whoever i need to give money to (madalas kay Mother). 25 pesos po ang charge for transferring money from your metrobank account to another metrobank account.

If you will be sending US Dollars thru Metrobank, then no need of the tax receipt or contract. But the charges are higher and takes longer to reach the Phils.
*
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Miss Fugliness » Wed Sep 14, 2011 5:57 am

Philippine Consulate Shanghai

http://www.philcongenshanghai.org/
http://www.philcongenshanghai.org/Consulate.htm

Address:

Suite 301, Metrobank Plaza Building
No. 1168 Yan’an West Road (corner Fanyu Road)
Changning District, Shanghai
Zip Code: 200052

Telephone : +86 (21) 6281-8020
Fax Number: +86 (21) 6281-8023

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------


PASSPORTS
http://www.philcongenshanghai.org/passport.htm

Telephone: +86 (21) 6281-8020
Facsimile: +86 (21) 6281-8023
Email: passport@philcongenshanghai.org
*
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Miss Fugliness » Wed Sep 14, 2011 6:22 am

Reserved for important details
*
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Miss Fugliness » Wed Sep 14, 2011 6:22 am

Reserved for important details
*
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Big Bang Theory Season 5: http://tv.sohu.com/s2010/bigbang/

Sheldon: Amy, with the understanding that nothing changes whatsoever, physical or otherwise..I would not object to us no longer characterizing you as "not my girlfriend"
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Miss Fugliness » Wed Sep 14, 2011 6:23 am

Reserved for important details
*
*
Big Bang Theory Season 5: http://tv.sohu.com/s2010/bigbang/

Sheldon: Amy, with the understanding that nothing changes whatsoever, physical or otherwise..I would not object to us no longer characterizing you as "not my girlfriend"
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Verbal Kint » Wed Sep 14, 2011 7:23 am

I thought you hated filipinos
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Miss Fugliness » Wed Sep 14, 2011 7:31 am

^I hate a lot of people.. you included... LOL
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Juan_Tamad » Wed Sep 14, 2011 7:58 am

MisFug, since you posted important numbers like the consulates/banks,,etc.
Please post some PokPok hotlines in case of convenience....for those in need
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Miss Fugliness » Wed Sep 14, 2011 8:54 am

^I was waiting for you to post that. you're the expert of Happy Ending. lol
*
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Juan_Tamad » Wed Sep 14, 2011 8:58 am

Miss Fugliness wrote:^I was waiting for you to post that. you're the expert of Happy Ending. lol


uhmmmm....for those in need, just PM me your budget.
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby florentina » Wed Sep 14, 2011 10:24 am

Verbal Kint wrote:I thought you hated filipinos


Miss Fugliness wrote:^I hate a lot of people.. you included... LOL



Too much sexual tension. You two could easily end up together.

Will you come to my party? I think you'll like each other in real life.
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Juan_Tamad » Wed Sep 14, 2011 10:25 am

florentina wrote:
Verbal Kint wrote:I thought you hated filipinos


Miss Fugliness wrote:^I hate a lot of people.. you included... LOL



Too much sexual tension. You two could easily end up together.

Will you come to my party? I think you'll like each other in real life.


yes, we can make a fluffy movie with that pairing...
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby florentina » Wed Sep 14, 2011 10:30 am

^Fugsy, I like what you did to our page. Very glam.

And looking at the photos of San Mig Light, very girly. Lol.

Ah, there's Pale Pilsen.
Last edited by florentina on Sun Oct 02, 2011 12:19 pm, edited 1 time in total.
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Miss Fugliness » Wed Sep 14, 2011 10:31 am

^miss, ako yun nagbebenta ng san mig light...
*
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Juan_Tamad » Wed Sep 14, 2011 10:53 am

Another boring day...Twiddling my thumbs, and thinking of a sinister plot.

Saw some pinoys at Roosevelt steak house last night. I smiled. They gave me a look since i was wearing camo shorts, a tee-shirt and sandals, while they were wearing suits....hmmm.
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby BuhayTsina » Wed Sep 14, 2011 1:48 pm

Juan_Tamad wrote:
Miss Fugliness wrote:^I was waiting for you to post that. you're the expert of Happy Ending. lol


uhmmmm....for those in need, just PM me your budget.


RMB 50.00

Nice work Miss Fug...
What can I say? So be it...
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Juan_Tamad » Wed Sep 14, 2011 2:15 pm

For that, I have to look for a midget...
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Verbal Kint » Wed Sep 14, 2011 2:15 pm

florentina wrote:
Verbal Kint wrote:I thought you hated filipinos


Miss Fugliness wrote:^I hate a lot of people.. you included... LOL



Too much sexual tension. You two could easily end up together.

Will you come to my party? I think you'll like each other in real life.


That's just insulting
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Miss Fugliness » Wed Sep 14, 2011 2:17 pm

Verbal Kint wrote:
florentina wrote:
Verbal Kint wrote:I thought you hated filipinos


Miss Fugliness wrote:^I hate a lot of people.. you included... LOL



Too much sexual tension. You two could easily end up together.

Will you come to my party? I think you'll like each other in real life.


That's just insulting


oh please!! don't flatter yourself!

:roll:
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Juan_Tamad » Wed Sep 14, 2011 2:25 pm

Miss Fugliness wrote:
Verbal Kint wrote:
florentina wrote:
Verbal Kint wrote:I thought you hated filipinos


Miss Fugliness wrote:^I hate a lot of people.. you included... LOL



Too much sexual tension. You two could easily end up together.

Will you come to my party? I think you'll like each other in real life.


That's just insulting


oh please!! don't flatter yourself!

:roll:



lovers spat...i can sense a furious make-up fcuk
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Verbal Kint » Wed Sep 14, 2011 2:30 pm

Miss Fugliness wrote:
Verbal Kint wrote:
florentina wrote:
Verbal Kint wrote:I thought you hated filipinos


Miss Fugliness wrote:^I hate a lot of people.. you included... LOL



Too much sexual tension. You two could easily end up together.

Will you come to my party? I think you'll like each other in real life.


That's just insulting


oh please!! don't flatter yourself!

:roll:


Actually I don't. A suggestion to hook up with you would be insulting to most people
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Juan_Tamad » Wed Sep 14, 2011 2:57 pm

Verbal Kint wrote:
Miss Fugliness wrote:
Verbal Kint wrote:
florentina wrote:
Verbal Kint wrote:I thought you hated filipinos


Miss Fugliness wrote:^I hate a lot of people.. you included... LOL



Too much sexual tension. You two could easily end up together.

Will you come to my party? I think you'll like each other in real life.


That's just insulting


oh please!! don't flatter yourself!

:roll:


Actually I don't. A suggestion to hook up with you would be insulting to most people



Hate fcuk is also intense
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby aLeGna » Wed Sep 14, 2011 2:58 pm

Two applicants now at the office. One's egoy; the other is puti. I wonder if they're applying for my position. :?:
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Juan_Tamad » Wed Sep 14, 2011 3:04 pm

aLeGna wrote:Two applicants now at the office. One's egoy; the other is puti. I wonder if they're applying for my position. :?:



I thought you resigned?
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Miss Fugliness » Wed Sep 14, 2011 3:04 pm

Verbal Kint wrote:
Miss Fugliness wrote:
Verbal Kint wrote:
florentina wrote:
Verbal Kint wrote:I thought you hated filipinos


Miss Fugliness wrote:^I hate a lot of people.. you included... LOL



Too much sexual tension. You two could easily end up together.

Will you come to my party? I think you'll like each other in real life.


That's just insulting


oh please!! don't flatter yourself!

:roll:


Actually I don't. A suggestion to hook up with you would be insulting to most people




totally agree!! to be seen with you is a public display of disgust.. pffft!!
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Miss Fugliness » Wed Sep 14, 2011 3:05 pm

Alegna, have you told your boss? how did it go?
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Re: FILIPINO Expats Part II - The Lounge

Postby Juan_Tamad » Wed Sep 14, 2011 3:08 pm

aLeGna wrote:Two applicants now at the office. One's egoy; the other is puti. I wonder if they're applying for my position. :?:



Are they both females? I will place my bet on the one with the bigger boobs to get the job
Last edited by Juan_Tamad on Wed Sep 14, 2011 3:28 pm, edited 1 time in total.
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