East Coast Mangchi Tour 2016
East Coast Mangchi Tour 2016
Mangchi Lead Singer Steve Lee Illustrations Comissioned by David Choe
THIS FRIDAY AT 11:11 PM WEST COAST TIME ON 11/11/11 THE FIRST 111 PEOPLE TO SEND EVERYTHING ON THIS CHECKLIST (EMAIL RESPONSES ONLY) TO BNAMBA@LIVE.COM will win a free Yellow Armour print by David Choe.
1) Proof of donating blood, sperm, organs, marrow, food, or money to any good cause or charity or also proof of consensual incestuous relationship is acceptable
2) Apology or confessional letter
3) Photograph of you crying (or laughing so hard it looks like your crying) next to a deformed fruit, or any ape, or a really old or really young Oriental person, or someone shitting or video of you dancing really hard in a crowded public area for at least 5 minutes is acceptable
4) Proof of something that shows you ever loved someone
Will be rewarded with a print of YELLOW ARMOUR that will cost them 0 dollars and 0 cents, and 0 dollars for shipping, this is a free print, it is 18 by 24 inches printed on the best paper, all signed and numbered, there will also be a very limited edition of 11 oversize prints that will actually be for sale for non-charitable types who don’t know love or forgiveness, these are 33 by 44 inches and cost 555$ each (I actually only have 6 of these left, you need to email email@example.com for these big ones) the original YELLOW ARMOUR was painted with a bucket of yellow and black house paint, yellow, black, and fluorescent orange spraypaint, and oil paint . (above here are some in progress pics)
From The Citrus Report
As I previously wrote few weeks ago, my good friend Akiko is still in Port au prince, Haiti working around the clock with the UN to help the locals. Akiko wanted to write a post about what was her daily life over there. Thanks! We can’t wait to have you back.
Port-au-Prince, February 11th 2010.
It is almost one month after the earthquake and the situation was improving, however, today, the rain started in Port-au-Prince. We have water in our UN logistic base tent, so, I cannot imagine the situation for the affected Haitian in spontaneous settlements.
I am sure you already have tons of news from the media, so, I can probably tell you more personal experience as an aid worker.
As I am the map maker, I only had one time opportunity to get out from the United Nations Logistic Base which is located just next to the airport. The first two weeks, we were living in a tent located just next to our office tent, sharing two showers and two bathrooms with more than 200 people. Our working environment were rough, between the noise from the planes and helicopters, the heat, the crowd and stress, with limited internet connectivity. We woke up at 6 and never stop before midnight, without any rest time. Sunday is the same than another day. Few days a go, we moved to the IHP camp which is managed by Swedish: a paradise!!! Clean toilets, hot shower, excellent food and private cubicle tent:-)
I am attaching some of maps I created showing the food distribution points in Port-au-Prince, number of displaced population, etc.
I had opportunity to participate to the rapid need assessment, I will send you pictures later on. We went to a remote villages that have not been affected by the earthquake to be able to have some indicators on their living conditions to compare with the earthquake-affected areas. Poverty, non-access to the health facilities and food are common thing in Haiti. The result of the assessment will be published soon.
I hope to be back soon in New York:-)
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