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post objavio/la soe prije 11 godina 6 mjeseci na blogu best of blogger.ba

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JA ba, drvo stvarno izgleda ko bolesno. Zarazeno zvakama. I ne moze da ih se rijesi. Veoma bezobrazna mladež.

Objavio/la zutecizmice prije 11 godina 6 mjeseci #

Poštovani gospodine,
Malo mi bilo dosadno i uopće nemam pojma kako dospjeh na Vaš blog.
Prvi utisak, blog je vrlo seriozan i vidi se trud u radu na blogu.
Kada su u pitanju žvake, meni je to drvo simpatično. Vlasnik pekare je do sada par puta strugao žvake sa njega. Ja se vozim u invalidskim kolicima i veliki je problem kada mi se žvaka zalijepi na gumu točka, pa joj je bolje mjesto na drvetu. Inače i asfaltna presvlaka ispred te pekare je bijela od žvaka.
Ja sam malo istraživao i našao da postoji jedno mjesto u ćor sokaku između dvije vrlo prometne ulice, gdje su mladi u početku lijepili žvake jer je kazna za bacanje na ulicu tada bila 50 USD. Iz toga se izrodila turistička atrakcija. U tom prolazu koji spaja dvije vrlo prometne ulice koliko sam saznao ima preko 3 miliona zalijepljenih žvaka. Treće mjesto sa žvakama je u Holandiji, ali tamo je na zidu od cigli po 1-4 žvake na svakoj cigli. Imam u arhivi sve to, iako je totalno blesavo se baviti time.
Kako Vam nemogu dostaviti to šta imam šaljem Vam tekst, a ako želite više tada u browser ukucajte riječi: Bubble Gum Alley i dobiti ćete mnogo linkova, a na nekima i kartu iz koje se vidi položaj tog nazovi ćor sokaka, a tačnije kazano prolaza između dvaju prometnih ulica. Vlasti su prije dvije godine instalirale i osvjetljenje kao za umjetničke slike. Inače je prosječna dnevna posjeta iznad 5.000 osoba, a godišnje se kreće od 4,6 do čak 7 miliona osoba. Naravno najveća je zarada na prodaki žvaka u kioscima s obje strane toga prolaza.
Srdačno
Đulbić Mirsad

Slijede osnovni podaci o ovom šta sam pisao:

San Luis Obispo, California

Bubble Gum Alley in downtown San Luis Obispo has long delighted adults and kids who stop to pause and look at thousands of pieces of chewed up gum stuck on the walls of two buildings that provide a walkway from a parking lot to the downtown shops. The alley can be found on Higuera Street, between Broad and Garden streets, as shown in the Bubble Gum Alley video we took.

Sometimes we forget that Bubble Gum Alley exists. That's because we've been going there so long that at some point the novelty wears off. After visiting a museum in Belize and seeing how chewing gum was popularized in the U.S. in the late 1860's utilizing chicle, a milky juice (latex) of the sapodilla tree, which grows in the tropical rain forests of Central America, it struck us that this Bubble Gum Wall concept would only work with modern, color-injected products. How boring it would be to look at a wall with the dull, consistent grey color!

While Wrigley Gum has an anti-litter campaign which began in 1933 when a message was first
printed on the wrapper of each stick of gum, reminding consumers to dispose of their gum and wrappers
responsibly, Bubble Gum Alley has taken pop culture to a new level.

In existence since the late 1950's, Bubble Gum Alley has gotten out of hand occasionally, prompting merchants to place signs on their adjacent storefronts that direct gum contributors around the corner to two specific walls. Considered a therapeutic product and a tooth and breath refresher, earliest gum chewing can be traced to the ancient Greeks. For centuries Greeks chewed mastic gum, a resin obtained from the bark of the mastic tree found mainly in Greece and Turkey. Grecian women especially favored chewing mastic gum to clean their teeth. Through the centuries, cultures used local tree extracts and barks for recreational chewing.

By the early 1900s, with improved methods of manufacturing, packaging and marketing, modern chewing gum gained momentum, becoming a mainstay that's endured several world wars when gum was scarce. Thousands of flavors have been test-marketed and twins became "in" thanks to Doublemint Gum.

According to Wrigley, gum today is made with five main ingredients: chewing gum base, sugar, corn syrup, softeners and flavorings. In Extra sugarfree gum, aspartame, mannitol and sorbitol replace sugar and corn syrup.

In Singapore chewing gum has been banned since 1992 because people were leaving it on walls and in public places where cleanup became a problem. A 2004 revision of the initial ban was created because of a bilateral free trade agreement between the U.S. and Singapore known as the USS-FTA. Chewing gum is now permitted for therapeutic use, necessitated by the trade agreement's conditions for free trade.
Bubble Gum Alley is located in San Luis Obispo, California. It can be found in the downtown of this town that's located near the coast, halfway between Los Angeles and San Francisco. Both sides of the alley are covered with chewed bubblegum. A shop at the entrance to Bubble Gum Alley has a gum machine where you can get your own contribution to the wall (or bring your own chewed gum with you). The gum started appearing on the walls in 1960. People complained in the start but the gum kept on coming and now its a piece of art worth seeing.

Objavio/la mdjulbic prije 11 godina 5 mjeseci #

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