She sees pretty

Carol Gomez | 27| Toronto
Wife | Mommy | Entrepreneur

God. Family. Good Friends. Wine.
Hot coffee.Spicy Food.Cashmere Blankets. European Travel. Art. Food. Music. Fashion. A good book. Mind & Body Health. Quotes. Interior Design. Lavender.Vanilla.Laughter.Optimism. Vintage.Cafes.Jazz.Pearls.Burberry.Boats. cottaging.lilies. scented candles. pilates. embroidered dishtowels. great jeans. chips & salsa. books & mags. high heels. chick flicks. shopping. socialmedia/technology.modern entertaining. Confidence.Loyalty

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  • Aug
    Words of wisdom.
    3 years ago with 9,717 notes
    This looks perfect. I’d love to be here right about now.
    3 years ago with 927 notes
    Two amazing actresses that I respect in Hollywood.
    3 years ago with 3,320 notes
    3 years ago with 239 notes
    3 years ago with 142 notes

Streets of Praha
    3 years ago with 251 notes
    Cheesecake Stuffed Strawberries

Cheesecake filling stuffed into strawberries and topped with graham cracker crumbs.

(Click through for a how to make these little treats!)
    3 years ago with 224 notes
    15 Wonderful Words With No English Equivalent


    1. Zhaghzhagh (Persian)
    The chattering of teeth from the cold or from rage.
    2. Yuputka (Ulwa)
    A word made for walking in the woods at night, it’s the phantom sensation of something crawling on your skin.
    3. Slampadato (Italian)
    Addicted to the infra-red glow of tanning salons? This word describes you.
    4. Luftmensch (Yiddish)
    The Yiddish have scores of words to describe social misfits. This one is for an impractical dreamer with no business sense. Literally, air person.
    5. Iktsuarpok (Inuit)
    You know that feeling of anticipation when you’re waiting for someone to show up at your house and you keep going outside to see if they’re there yet? This is the word for it.
    6. Cotisuelto (Caribbean Spanish)
    A word that would aptly describe the prevailing fashion trend among American men under 40, it means one who wears the shirt tail outside of his trousers.
    7. Pana Po’o (Hawaiian)
    “Hmm, now where did I leave those keys?” he said, pana po’oing. It means to scratch your head in order to help you remember something you’ve forgotten.
    8. Gumusservi (Turkish)
    Meteorologists can be poets in Turkey with words like this at their disposal. It means moonlight shining on water.
    9. Vybafnout (Czech)
    A word tailor-made for annoying older brothers—it means to jump out and say boo.
    10. Mencolek (Indonesian)
    You know that old trick where you tap someone lightly on the opposite shoulder from behind to fool them? The Indonesians have a word for it.
    11. Faamiti (Samoan)
    To make a squeaking sound by sucking air past the lips in order to gain the attention of a dog or child.
    12. Glas wen (Welsh)
    A smile that is insincere or mocking. Literally, a blue smile.
    13. Bakku-shan (Japanese)
    The experience of seeing a woman who appears pretty from behind but not from the front.
    14. Boketto (Japanese)
    It’s nice to know that the Japanese think enough of the act of gazing vacantly into the distance without thinking to give it a name.
    15. Kummerspeck (German)
    Excess weight gained from emotional overeating. Literally, grief bacon.

    (via twobirdsonabranch)

    3 years ago with 9,269 notes
    3 years ago with 23 notes
    3 years ago with 114 notes

café vurma, stockholm (by Le Portillon)
    3 years ago with 114 notes
    (via House of Turquoise: Sound Beach Partners)

My ideal kitchen!
    3 years ago with 2,477 notes


    A husband was trying to prove to his wife that women talk more than men.
    He showed her a study which indicated that men use about 10,000 words per day, whereas women use 20,000 words per day.
    His wife thought about this for a while. She then told her husband that women use twice as many words as men because they have to repeat everything they say.
    Her husband looked stunned. He said “What? “

    3 years ago with 188 notes
    3 years ago with 449 notes
    3 years ago with 966 notes