« Kid friendly dogs | Main | Closing Shop »


Feed You can follow this conversation by subscribing to the comment feed for this post.

I'm in the US, and it seems most of my friends and family send out Christmas cards. I never have. Not once. Though for about three years in a row I bought Christmas cards to send. Now I don't even bother buying them.

I'm very good at calling people and wishing them a Merry Christmas! And sometimes I fly myself around the country to see people. Does that count?

I'm also terrible about giving gifts on time. But when I do give them they are usually very personal and meaningful, and a lot of thought and love went into them. That seems to get me by.

I am not American but Canadian...

Know when I was young, card sending was far more of a tradition than it is now. I rarely send out cards as most of the people I would send the cards to I am in contact with via computer anyway. But I do remember the card thing being a part of the season, new cards daily and short messages, sometimes letter and pics.

Nowadays, for me anyway, email more efficient, economical and fast! I can send out a personalized card to arrive on Cmas day with a shot of the family. Easy peasy.

I'm quite american and I send christmas cards. I'm all into the hand-written note, traditional thank yous, xmas cards kind of thing. My whole family sends cards - all 15 of my parents' siblings, adult cousins, etc. It's a proper, traditional thing to do. My cards are always fabulous, though. No boring santa pictures. They are very trendy xmas cards...you know, because I'm so fashionable :)

I don't do the Christmas letter, though. I hate those things.

Nowhere near as many people send cards as they used to, but I always do. I like them. I like writing the letter and choosing pictures to show what we've been up to. And I like receiving them. It's the only time I correspond with some of the people (cousins that live on the other side of the country, for example) and some of the older relatives have told me how much it means to them.

I certainly don't expect anyone to do it, but I do love the tradition.

But then, the idea of a fake tree horrifies me, so take all that for what it's worth!

Absolutely I send out Christmas cards, they are a highlight of the season for me. I send and receive about 200 a year. There are so many people in my life that I only correspond with at Christmas time. I don't want to lose track of them - but because we get so busy and time just goes - if it wasn't for Christmas cards these people would fall out of our lives, completely. If we don't hear from someone after two years, they get scratched from our mailing list. Unless, it's an older relative or friend that I know is still alive, but who doesn't have the ability to send out cards.

We'll typically send a picture of the children and a simple card. For the past 13 years, I've also done a fun rhyming poem that summarizes the entire year, one line devoted to each month. It's become such a tradition that people look forward to receiving our letter. Or so they tell me...

Though perhaps it is not big as it used to be, I think we are ("we" as in U.S.) still pretty attached to our Christmas cards. The photo ones have become particularly popular, but I just can't bring myself to do that...feels so...suburban. I'm only kidding myself, though. Each year I probably send out 50 cards, and as far as card etiquette goes, generally if you are not sending them you are not receiving them. I try to be consistent with family, but I also don't feel like sending a card to my husband's mom's best friend, whom I've never met, just because the MIL wants me to.

My main reason for the cards, however, is not to "commercialize" Christmas, as has become a popular accusation in the U.S. The truth is that I have a gigantic family (try My Big Fat Greek Wedding times ten or so), and I use it as an opportunity to keep in touch. When you've got ten aunts and ten uncles and thirty-five cousins, it's hard to keep up. Pair that with eight great aunts/great uncle couples, a couple of great GREAT uncles, grandparents, great grandparents, etc. etc. etc...oh, plus my husband's family...yeah, there are just a lot of people to keep up with. Amazingly, we ALL try to keep in touch, so I can't just kick these people off the card list, because we do make a point to see each other every 6-12 months.

Long story short, I send a card with a letter updating everyone on our year, and actually look forward to the many cards I will receive, each of which is lovingly placed on my happily decorated kitchen table for others to see. I love Christmas not because of the commercials for great buys (by the way, is the commercialization a big debate for S.A., too?), but because I love spending time with family, watching the same old shows on the television, listening to my husband play Christmas carols on the piano and preparing boxes for the Samaritan's Purse ministry.

I (American) have been sending out cards for years. I love sending and receiving them. I usually send photo cards along with a letter summarizing what's happening to us during the year. Save me hand-writing everything. I get the cards done at online at snapfish.

we send out Chinese New Year letters. actually, we didn't last year.... we put them in a red lai see packet.
the nice thing about a Christmas letter is i can make a couple of variations of them on the computer. for friends who are still childless NOT by choice, i fill it up with what i am doing (will write quite a bit about trip to orphanage, new involvement with the save the central wetmarkets) and don't include much about the kids, and have no kids pix. for family and "other" friends, i write about our family's daily lives.


I'm South African and I love sending out paper Christmas cards to friends and family. I like to buy cards from St Lukes hospice, because they do fantastic work for terminally ill cancer patients and helped our family a lot when my mom died from breast cancer. They recycle old Christmas cards too so it is a nice sustainable industry :).

I like the idea that I touch everyone I care about in a small way once a year and it is a nice surprise for them. Families tend to get so disconnected once life gets busy and Christmas cards are a nice way to keep those bonds, however tenuous...

I send out traditional paper christmas cards and I love to include a bit of a picture. I am not well. :o)

How funny I have just sent a list of where to buy Christmas cards to my clients. Christmas has started here too in Asia. Including yummy Christmas lunch sarnies at Pret and soon Gingerbread lattes at Starbucks. Off the gym me thinks.....ok back to the subject at hand...

I send out Christmas/Chinese New Year cards to family and friends overseas that I do not see often.

I do not send to people I see regulary where I live, I see that as a waste of paper and trees as we know what we are up to and will wish each other personally with gift as well.

I try to recycle cards after Christmas and also try and send charity cards.

I saw some lovely ones though in Exclusives down your way - African theme but have to agree with you they are rather pricey!

I have a few friends that send the long letter of what they have been up to over the year. As we are not regulary in touch throughout the year, I love reading them. I do not mind if a photo is included but find the personalised family, cats and dogs cards a bit much and not my taste but that is their tradition so that is fine.

Hi there, we've got a German Shepard and you cannot believe how nice she is with the kids. They climb all over her and my little one pulls it's ears and eyes and tail and she just lies there. I'll definitely get another one. The downside is the shedding of hair at the beginning of summer - hair everywhere.
Cheers :-)

I send out the "home" (read computer) made ones with a family picture on the front. NEVER the letter, most of the time I find the letters are just full of bragging and lies anyway.

I love sending (and receiving) cards - I send out paper Christmas cards and electronic cards too. I love the spirit of Christmas - the family time, the "holiday" atmoshpere, the festiveness (is that a word) at this time of year. Everyone just seems happier and more amicable.

"Christmas letter"? Ouch, that sounds so... smug!

In The Netherlands people used to send prefab Christmas cards to one another, teenagers in schoolexchanged them. The last few years people started sending out these horrible family pictures, usually with even the names printed next to it. I don't see the point: what's nice OR romantic about that?

I guess the main reason people send them is because it's 'the right thing' to do and they want to compare their pile with their neighbor's. "Oh, I received OVER a 125 cards this year, how popular am I!" :-)

We usually visit loads of people over the holidays (whether they want to or not). Others can read my blog and chuckle over the pics of all three cards I got from long forgotten ex-neighbors who forgot to delete me from their X-mas-card-addresses-Excel-sheet.

I am South African and I'm a HUUUUUGE Christmas fan. I just loooooove everything about it. I'm an extremely generous gift-buyer and I'll phone/e-mail on the day but I've never done the Xmas card thing. It's just way too much effort for people that I'm not actually close to. All that writing and creativity and find the addresses and standing in a queue at the post office to buy stamps and posting - I'm just too impatient for all that. My granny sends religiously every year, though - maybe it's a generation thing?
And the letter .. I got my first one last year from our neighbours, who we are quite friendly with, but not *that* friendly. To me, it seems a chance for some exhibitionism and proof to everyone that you did something amazing (hopefully better than what they did?) during the year. I mean, it's all: "I lost the 10kg that I wanted to, John got 3 As in school and Peter got a promotion at work!" Nobody ever writes "Well, we pretty much did nothing this year, John got a D for Science, and Peter totally hates his job. And his boss is a real asshole. We are all a bit depressed. That's it for this year".

My family definately gets Christmas update letters from several of my mom's cousins and old school friends in South Africa, so it defintately is NOT just an American thing. For the last few years, most of the Christmas cards/ letters from overseas people have arrived via email, probably due to cost and the slow postal service. It is very nice to hear what is going on in these folks' lives especially since my mom lives so far away and can't visit every last city in South Africa when she does visit. It's nice to have a set time of year when you can catch up with your correspondance and stay in touch.

Some people (i.e. yuppie types) like to send these overblown Christmas letters where they only highlight accomplishments and never mention anything negative. It comes across as a PR letter for the family where the parents have super-amazing careers, beautiful homes, take marvelous trips all over the world and their children are adorable, polite geniuses who have multiple academic and sports achievements every year.

It seems like a lot of people in Port Elizabeth send us "recycled" cards from local charities-- basically some volunteers take old birthday and christmas cards, cut them and paste them onto new backings. The proceeds are then used to support local charities like hospice. Maybe your sister's organization could do something like that?

I like to send old-fashioned cards but I save that for my closest friends and email everyone else, particularly those overseas. I like receiving something personal in the mail rather than advertising circulars and bills.

Just wanted to add to my comment above. Yes, some people send out the overblown PR letters full of wonderful accomplishments and no negatives. But my family only gets 1-2 per year compared to 20 "real" letters where people open up a little more about their struggles. So, it is definately possible to write a Christmas letter that is not annoying and fake.

I think there is a correlation between the number of non-close acquaintances the Christmas letter is going to the need to portray the family in a good light and gloss over the things they are struggling with. So if there is someone on your Christmas letter list whom you do not feel close enough with to discuss things like infertility and your son's sensory integration disorder, it's probably better to leave that person off the list entirely if you would feel pressured to write a slick glossy PR letter. Or just send the non-close people a quick "happy christmas" email with a cute santa on the beach graphic.

I'm American--and like Jen above, have about 180-200 people on the list. I struggle with this every year-thinking, is this over the top? And every year, when I decide to cross a few people off, those people surprise me and send me a note. And I put them back on. These people are all over the country (as I have lived all over the country), and the vast majority I know I could call up at any time and say "I'm going to be in your city next month, can I stay with you?" and they know they could do the same with me. We may not be very close throughout the year, but it is our one way to keep the connection alive.

I usually do a photocard with a picture of the family or of my daughters, just because it's cheaper than a real card + photo, and some kind of insert with an update on the family--but also insist that cards should be hand-signed. Some of my friends are moving toward the e-mail greeting--or sending links to an Xmas letteron their blog--mostly to be saving paper and not junking up people's mailboxes, and I understand their urge to do this, but I don't think I can join them just yet. I so love receiving the actual cards and letters from everyone else that I want to keep being part of the tradition!

Most American refrigerators get plastered with photos of friends' kids at this time of year. It's almost time to get my own kids' artwork cleared off to make room!!!

We do get greetings from relatives in the U.K. and Lithuania (we even get Easter cards from Lithuania!!!) so I know it's not just here....

South African, now American.
I do do the paper card thing - but no more than 30 to 50 of them.
My husband is a photographer, so the photo card would seem like a no-brainer, but I don't really like them.
The kid's first Christmas, we printed postcards of him.
The second, I made little ornament shaped cards, and had him scribble on them.
This year, I'm make 3-D paper stars from his paintings to mail out with some EXTREMELY funny cards I've bought from a local blogger/artist.
No Christmas letter - they always seem like such self-satisfied bullshit.
And a real tree, please.

I've done Christmas cards the last four or fiveyears. I'm somewhat ambivalent about it this year, given my change in circumstance. But I'm not dead, just divorcing, so why should I hide my shame and not send out cards?

I think I just poked my inner feminist into sending out Christmas cards FOR THE PRINCIPLE OF IT.


I send out a few cards - but I send them exclusively to my "online friends" - it's a way for me to put a bit of a personal touch on the relationship.

If you email me an address, I will send you one of my home-made Christmas cards this season! (I'll make it one of the ones with snowflakes on it!)

"...allows you to create personalized Christmas cards, with your own photos on it (I know you Americans love that shit" LOLOLOLOLOL, americans are funny.
I am American, I hate getting and giving cards. And most certainly, don't send me a random yearly picture, it will most likely end up in the trash.

Ah Tertia, I too am unromantic and non traditional.

Tersh didn't you post something like this last year too?

Card sending American here.

Sending a card is a great way to say "I'm thinking about you" to someone you care about but don't often have the time to visit with. I have about 65 people on my list. Most are family... great aunts who live several hundred miles away, cousins who live overseas, etc.

Tertia, have you seen Tiffany Ard's completely inappropriate Christmas cards? My personal favorite is the "Merry Motherfucking Christmas" reindeer. I think YOU should send those out to all your American friends.


I send out Christmas cards, but only to a very few people. (I think I sent six last year.) I buy the cards on the after-Christmas sales and store them until next year. I don't do the letter or picture yet because I don't have any kids and my husband and I don't really do anything worth writing about. ("We went to work everyday, saw some movies...what else do you people want to hear?")

But since I've moved so often throughout my life, Christmas letters were sometimes the only ways I heard from old friends. It was nice to hear what people had been doing as we all grew up.

I love Christmas cards with Christmas letters. I like getting to catch up on what's been happening in folks' lives that I don't get to see very often. I've actually never come across one that I thought of as bragging or arrogant - and now I'm hoping that mine don't!! I tend not to put the negative stuff in mine; I've probably already bored everyone to tears with it while it was happening, so I tend to try to spread my share of Christmas cheer. All this talk of Christmas is helping me get into the spirit!

And its a yes from me for the christmas cards.Here in the UK everyone sends cards.Or at least I think they do.I love it. . love the dark winter mornings when the post comes and its a card from someone long ago.I love choosing them and sending them and then putting them in a card holder alongside the tree.

Love sending and receiving Christmas cards - have my address list all updated and formatted to print labels (no handwriting of addresses for the 100+ cards I send). We don't send a Christmas letter because don't really think everyone needs to hear about our failed IVF attempts, failed adoption, and contemplation over whether to pursue more of each or go with DE ... which is all we really have to talk about (so no letter from us). But we do get several Christmas letters from family members and close friends - never from someone whom we're not close to. Also, photo cards are v.v. popular and nice to get.

Excellent, shall we all send you our addresses so we can get hand written, personalized Christmas cards from you? :-) I don't send out cards simply because I'm lazy and never get around to it although I often buy cards with good intentions (I now have a very nice supply that I'm sure will never get used). Just out of curiosity, what kinds of pictures do you have on your cards? In Canada we have a lot of winter scenes. Do you have Santa sitting on a beach sipping something with an umbrella in it?

I don't know anyone personally that does NOT send Christmas cards. Everyone I know makes a big thing of it! Then again, I do come from the UK.....

I (American) usually send a photo and a letter of sorts. The past few years I've made a Christmas crossword puzzle about our family and what we've been up to. Personally, I really like getting the letters from longtime friends and family. It is nice to hear what they are doing and how things are going, especially the ones I don't talk to very often.

And not all christmas letters are superficial and arrogant, although I haven't seen many that are downright depressing. But I've read several that include the phrase 'it's been a rough year'. My mom writes some of the funniest letters I've ever read. One yr she told this story about how she tried on a dress in the store that was a size too small and got stuck in it while in the dressing room. I think some people are just particularly talented at writing and I look forward to reading their yearly christmas letters much in the same way i look forward to new blog posts.

Wow - I'm surprised at how many people really dislike the "Christmas letter"! Yes, lots of people highlight the good things that have happened that year, but so what? I personally LOVE to get these letters, even though they're not personalized, as this is often the only chance I have to find out what most of these people have been up to all year. I would have completely lost contact with many people over the years were it not for the yearly cards - that's what happens when you move all over the continent (US and Canada) many times throughout your life. NOT a fan of the email cards/letters, even though they have obvious advantages, nor would it even be possible for me as I don't know email addresses for most relatives etc. that I send cards to. Getting cards in the mail is one of the best parts of Christmas in my book - and the more info in them, the better!

I send out Christmas cards, but not a terrible lot, 30 or 40 a year. My family lives thousands of miles away, and we very rarely get to visit, so I love giving and getting photo cards, to see how much all the kids have grown. I'm not a fan of the bragging letter, and I never send them out, but I do love little low key updates on what families have been up to. I usually use pic a photo for our cards that captures our personalities and family life.

Before I had kids, I loved to send out (non-photo) humorous and completely inappropriate cards .

We love Christmas. Every year, our goal is to preserve the magic of Christmas, spend lots of time together, create memories for our kids to cherish long after we're gone. Lots of board games in front of the fire, munching on popcorn, baking gingerbread men, etc.

I'm an American. I love receiving cards. Love it. I especially love ones with pictures of growing children on them. (I actually doubt I would like a picture card if it was of adults but I like to see how the kids have grown from year to year). I send out about 100. I do the cheapie, pre printed photo ones. I write a note to those that go to people I rarely see as a way to keep in touch. Also to extended relatives we won't get to see. I don't do a family letter because I think they are picked apart and criticized (is that just my family?) but I do like to get them (not just to pick apart and criticize. I luckily only seem to receive them from people who I have genuinely wondered how their year has gone - old coworkers, old friends, no one I see day to day).

It never occured to me that people wouldn't enjoy exchanging cards. I guess that is how you know a tradition is set in well, huh?

There has actually been more than one year when I got Christmas cards all ready and then never stamped or mailed them out. The one year I actually did Christmas cards successfully was the year I took a picture of my son with Santa and turned it into a card but I mostly hand-delivered those. Picture-cards are the kind I receive the most often and frankly, if it doesn't have a picture or a letter on it I find cards of any kind of be completely superfluous. I don't ever know what to DO with them. It seems wrong to throw them away but I place absolutely no sentimental value in them. So they sit shoved in a drawer for a few years and then I find them and throw them out.

I have sent out Christmas cards a couple of years, but I never keep track of anyone's address, and it just seems to me more trouble than it's worth. But then if I don't send out cards, I'll inevitably get cards, and then I feel guilty for not sending any. On the contrary, last year when I did send out cards, I think we only got about five back. So this year I will probably not send any, but everyone who I sent a card last year will send me one, so I will get a lot and then feel guilty. I do think it's kind of a waste of paper.

(I don't have kids though and I think when I have kids I'll probably be more than happy to dress them up in cute winter garb and send out cards to anyone I've ever met!)

I only mail Christmas cards to a handful of people, mostly family. We get lots of Christmas letters. Some are interesting, some like my grandmother's sister's letter are filled with information about people I don't know. It is a good way to catch up though.

I always love reading my grandmother's letter. It is interesting to see what she deems important enough to share about each of her grandkids. Last year she forgot to mention my sister but had an entire paragraph about my husband--oops.

Hi Tertia - long term reader, but don't think I've ever commented before.

The links that you put in your post regarding the cancer research fundraiser aren't working for me.

Can you send me the link, please? I am very much interested in creating my own cards, while at the same time raising dollars for a much worthy cause.

Sandi Podskoc (mspodskoc@cox.net)

Christmas newsletters. Ewww. Mostly I hate them, Oh Johnny is perfect, he was potty trained at 1 year and now at 3 is attending Harvard, and oh, my husband was elected president of our country club and we had dinner with the Bushes. They mostly make me want to puke. What about a little reality?
Johnny got kicked out of five preschools for biting, we ordered him a muzzle and it is working out quite well. Hubby went on a drinking binge, but that is only the second this year, so he is improving.
I just despise them, really! (Except I have one friend who writes a funny one and I love hers)

I only started sending them out since having the kids b/c i have lots of friends all over the country who I would lose touch with otherwise. Most of these folks have never seen my kids and they look forward to the annual update. I don't do letters. Just picture cards so they can see my gorgeous beauties! And, they tell me they love receiving them. I send about 50 a year and receive about 20.
I love hearing from my friends and seeing their kids' photos too as they grow up.

The art of letter writing is a dying one. It seems that no one has the time or the inclination to sit down and actually write a note or send a card anymore. We are separated from the other animals only be our ability to communicate with others through a system of languages- both oral and written. Email is simply not a substitute for meaningful written correspondence, and Christmas is the best time of all to put those letter writing
skills to use. So, I say YES!!! to Christmas cards.

I always plan the cards but usually my implementation sucks. I try not to get upset about it - it's not a great time of year for me anyway.

I don't mind getting the letters, as I do from many relatives, but I do reserve the right to make fun of them in the privacy of my own home.

Love the christmas cards, we hang them up on long sparkly garlands and they are basically our main holiday decoration. Then we cut them up and use them to make collages for our own cards next year.

I secretly like getting the cheesy letters - some of them are just hilarious, including the one my father-in-law sends, full of weird and usually inaccurate bragging about various members of the family.

One year a friend sent out a hand-drawn comic version of their year, and it was beautiful!

We send out about 80 - 100 cards a year. We always include a picture of the boys (because really, no one cares a hoot about my hubby or me - it is all about the boys!), and I usually attempt to pen a poem to include. I am quite the creative one when the wreath is hung and the lights are up!

We receive GADS of letters as well, and my boys love looking at all the different cards. We recycle them into placemats and other craft projects.

I cannot seem to get your links to work. Would you, please email them to me?

Thank you.

We send out Xmas cards every year with a pic of the kids (American, if you are keeping track of nationality...) We don't do a holiday letter; I just write a short note. I love reading the holiday letters. I know some of them are very annoying, but I still like to see what people write. One couple I knew used to send out this elaborate (bad) letter every year. Once it was from the point of view of the dog, another year a poem, etc. Admittedly, they were very dumb, but I was always curious how she would top the previous year's nutty letter. Sadly, I now seem to be off their list. Some of my friends manage to write a letter of "ups and downs" that doesn't sound overly braggy, but balanced and fun. So I know it CAN be done. Growing up, my mother (very WASP-Y and proper ;) ) thought such letters were very tacky, but maybe if she could read my friends' letters, she would change her view.

I like seeing how everyone's kids have grown from year to year.

I'm American and I dutifully send out about 60 cards a year. I usually get about 15. I send them because I love receiving them. Since hubby and I married, we've included a picture of us, one year in our new house (which most had not seen) and another of us on vacation. This year it will be one of us in Paris.

I never include the letter and usually hate them, but sometimes wish I did. I'd write a sad and depressing one just to be the weirdo that everyone gossiped about. ;)

The sucky part of it all is that 90% of our friends have kids so we usually get loads with pics of adorable babies and toddlers and have none of our own to send.

I am Canadian and I send out cards, mostly because I love getting them. I only have one friend that does the Christmas letter thing, but I like it. Because it's "baby's first christmas" I'm going to do the cheesy photocard this year, although I've never done it before. If it isn't a big thing in SA, don't stress it. But do the tree, that's all about the kids.
p.s. - Christmas in the summer just seems odd.

Do South Africans print christmas cards depicting snow? I see them here in Australia and always wonder who buys them? If we were to have a white christmas it certainly would be some weird effect of environmental change!! I agree Christmas in summer is great - bbq's, cricket and the beach......

That family letter thing is pretty much my favorite part of Christmas. Most of them are hilarious and so horribly written that they reveal far more about someone's family then they usually intend. Reading those lil gems can send anyone into an awkward, uncomfortable silence. I love them.

I sent electronic slideshows and cards sometimes. I'm far too lazy to do it every year, but I'll consider it this year...maybe...

I am American and send photo cards of my sweet 16-month-old twin boys for Christmas. If you're really special, I write a personalized note on the back in Sharpie. ;)

I will never send a Christmas letter, but my sister and I each get a bunch, and we use that as a time to bond as we mock the overblown wonderfulness and accomplishments of the families who send them. I'm a Christmas Asshole!

i have family in the US (i'm south african), they also do the christmas letter thing...i think its a great idea and i have been doing one myself for the past 2 years, i send it to everybody i don't see often, friends, family...nice way of telling them where your family is at and they get a photo to see how enormous my kids are, and of course how ageless i am... haha!

and T, make an effort for your kids sake at christmas, that's the stuff that childhood memories are made of sister!

Come on all you folks who have said email is easier or have said it is faster. ONE TIME a year take that moment and put pen to paper and a special thought to those friends of yours who mean something to you - NOT A DISTRIBUTION LIST and not REPLY ALL. Give of yourself once and OH I hear you say but it costs !! So what is a true friend worth? one card a year YES! Send some cards and make some people really smile from within.

Feel the warmth that comes back - dont be so selfish. For all those "Amercans" keep it up I am proud of you .

I've been reading your blog since you started it, though I don't comment very often. I'd love to send you a Christmas card, if you don't mind sending me your mailing address. I live in the US and I'm 'bout half broke, so I can't stalk you. LoL

Hi. Americans will put up with anything provided it doesn't block traffic. Help me! It has to find sites on the: Indian stock market tips. I found only this - Stock market content provider. Become a skillful investor and learn that you don need huge investments because you will be equipped with adequate knowledge on how to trade wisely. net long bears are unlikely to push their luck until seasonally weak september comes round. Thank :-) Tricia from Arab.

The comments to this entry are closed.


  • Medsitters Au pairs

More Ads

| More


Bloggy Stuff

  • Living and Loving

  • SA Blog Awards Badge

  • Featured in Alltop

  • Page copy protected against web site content infringement by Copyscape

  • RSS Feed
Blog powered by Typepad
This is the Reviews Design