She’s a white girl…

It’s not difficult to stand out as a white girl in Mauritius, to blend in as a citizen is like a Liverpool fan standing in the middle of a Manchester Utd crowd… cliche maybe but you can imagine the surprise you would receive if you were that fan in the middle of room. How do you act? What do you say? You’re most definitely lost right? Maybe I’m over exaggerating, I think that Liverpool fan would be in for some trouble but the logic is there. For many British and European people visiting the island of Mauritius find themselves in the outskirts of the island. The ‘tourist’ areas, the comfortable setting of European type bars and restaurants alongside a breathtaking white sandy beach, clear skies and turquoise blue sea. What’s not expected is a European sticking out like a sore thumb in the middle of a pure Mauritian neighbourhood. Yes seems crazy and now I read it back quite scary. 

“But you know I don’t class myself as white, European or anything other than a member of this family”

I am getting married to a Mauritian so surely I have some stand on that? The first time I came here I was in love with everything I’m told by the travel websites, magazines and blogs but what’s more interesting is the way you can fall in love with a culture, the simplicity of life and the greenery of which you find inland. The mango trees in the garden or the simple fact of visiting a small local shop which is owed and occupied by a local Mauritian family. We forget about the simple things in life yet here it’s like everything is put back into perspective. So yes that’s me, the white girl in the neighbourhood and this is my life in Mauritius as a British girl.

Mystic Mauritius in Photos 

If you love beautiful photos and interesting videos then you’ll love this! Enjoy ‘Mystic Mauritius’ a Facebook page and website designed to showcase the unique animals, plants and landscapes in ways they’ve never been seen before. 

Here are just a few snaps of their wonderful work!

The Mascarene Paradise Flycatcher (Terpsiphone bourbonnensis) is known for its enchanting song, and eats a number of insects including beatles, moths, and dragonflies.

Crystal clear water laps at the sculpted rock near Ile aux Benitiers with the Morne in the distance…

The setting sun slips into the sea behind the iconic Ilot Benitiers rock in the southwest of Mauritius…

A White-tailed Tropicbird soars overhead. Species of seabirds such as these brought some of the first plant seeds to Mauritius, sequestered in their plumage…

Rocky outcrops litter the summit ridge of Round Island where a lofty view of Serpent Island awaits us…

Curvaceous canyons and sculptures are carved from the compacted volcanic ash of Round Island over time…

An endangered Hawksbill Turtle comes in for a closer view in the pass between Ile Plate and Ilot Gabriel…

The setting sun peaks out behind the cliffs of Flat Island on its way into the Indian Ocean…

The sparkling green Echo Parakeet nests high up in the native trees of the Black River Gorges…

The epic Chamarel Falls cascades down over different layers of volcanic rock…

Light falls upon forested slopes of the southeast…

The lava flows drop directly into the ocean at the reefless coast by Albion and Pointe aux Caves. Battering waves, weathering, and the hands of time have carved magnificent arches and sea caves into the volcanic rock.

One Eye peers out from its high perch on Le Morne mountain…

Wind rakes over a tide pool on Ilot Gabriel as the sun rises to the right of Serpent and Round Island…

All beautiful photos and captions courtesy of Mystic Mauritius

Nightlife in Mauritius (An insiders guide)

An insider’s guide to the bars and nightclubs in Mauritius, including the best clubs, beach bars and live music.

As most people tend to stay and party within the resorts, the main place on the island with life after dark is Grand Baie. Nightlife on the island is getting more hip at hotels, and there are some great bars and clubs if you know where to find them. Our recommendations take in a few key hotspots island wide, from cool beach parties with international DJs spinning the decks to dancing, live music and jam sessions, and top sports bars to spots for a sundowner.

Banana Beach Club 

The Banana has been “the place” on the island for a night out, beloved of both tourists and locals for over 20 years. The bar surrounds a towering flamboyant tree and is a good place to try a local Phoenix or Blue Marlin beer, or choose from a few international cocktails while listening to nightly live music. Upstairs, Zanzibar Nightclub, re-opened following refurbishment at the end of 2016, has DJs on Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday nights. There’s a decently priced grill, if you want to make an evening of it.

Address: Coastal Road, Grand Baie, North Mauritius 

Contact: 00 230 263 0326;

Prices: phoenix beer MUR125 (£2.80); cocktail MUR250 (£5.66).

Opening times: Mon-Sat 10am-til late; Sun 6pm until late

C Beach Club 

The first beach club on the island, the C Beach Club attracts a mix of locals and tourists to its Sunday brunch held on the first Sunday of every month with occasional International DJs from Europe.

The Chill lounge bar, beside a pretty white sand cove, is a good spot for a cocktail and has a nightclub with resident DJ at weekends.

Address: Domaine de Bel Ombre

Contact: 00 230 622 1174;

Prices: cocktails MUR350 (£7.85), glass of wine MUR300 (£6.73)

Opening times: daily 10am-11pm. Dinner 7-11pm. Dinner reservations essential

Big Willy’s

There were no other nightspots in Tamarin when this beer, steak and sports bar opened. It’s still the best place for live sporting coverage (daily on three screens – including two large outdoor screens) and has reasonable prices. The pleasant garden has umbrellas over tables on the sand and a boardwalk with trees prettily lit at night. It has an extensive pub-style menu, a ladies night with DJ and karaoke on Wednesdays and live music and dancing on Friday and Saturday nights (when the crowd tends to be older) in its tropical garden. Although it is two minutes from the coast, there are no sea views.

Address: La Barachois, Tamarin Bay, West Mauritius 

Contact: 00 230 483 7400/5422 2990;

Prices: phoenix beer MUR110-130 (£2.46-2.90); Chamarel rum cocktails; MUR160 (£3.58)

Opening times: Tues-Thurs 11am-10pm; Fri 11am-11pm; Sat-Sun 6-11pm; Mon closed

Lakaz Cascavelle

The long black marble bar at this slick, European-style pub with a creole heart between the sea and sugar cane fields is a good place to meet locals. It has a VIP lounge with vibrant orange sofas and smokers are accommodated at outdoor tables under umbrellas on the sand. Live music from local artists and DJs, and a covered dance floor, means it’s heaving on Wednesdays and at weekends, but with bar rather than nightclub prices, a drink here won’t burn a hole in your pocket. It also serves surprisingly good Mauritian food, including tapas.

Address: Cascavelle Shopping Mall, Royal Road, Flic en Flac, West Mauritius

Contact: 00 230 452 9200;

Prices: phoenix beer MUR145-245 (£3.27-5.54); cocktails MUR200 (£4.52)

Opening times Tues, Thurs, Sun 10am-10pm; Fri-Sat 10pm-late


A “blind love of beer” led to the opening of this impressively stocked after work gastropub in a 19th-century colonial house in Mauritius’s capital, where locals and expats in the know chill out in the bar-restaurant or under ancient mango trees in the garden. It boasts around 30 beers mainly from Belgium, sold in the glass walled shop, including Belgian Trappist beer, Tequila-flavoured French beer and Mauritian craft beer, The Flying Dodo ( on draught from the island’s only microbrewery. It also serves beer-battered fish and chips in newspaper, and specialities are game with beer-based sauces. 
Address: 4, St Georges St, Port Louis, North Mauritius.

Contact: 00 230 212 6011;

Prices: beers from MUR115 (£2.60).

Opening times: Mon-Thur 9.30am until 9pm. Fri 9.30am-10pm; Sat 1-9pm.

The Beach House

The aptly-named Beach House, right on the water in Grand Baie is the perfect spot for a sundowner. It’s also got a wide-ranging menu at reasonable prices from burgers to vodka-flamed steak, and fish dishes to salads. Owned by ex-South African rugby player, Kabous Van der Westhuisen, it can get pretty rowdy at weekends.

Address: Royal Road, Grand Baie, North Mauritius.

Contact: 00 230 263 2599/00 230 5719 6670;

Prices: beers from MUR115 (£2.60)

Opening times: Tues-Sun 11am until late

Moustache Bistro

Its Movember year round at this Tamarin bistro and wine shop, where the cab of a moustache-clad Vintage Bedford truck at the entrance, hints at the kookiness within. In a tiny traditional Creole house with wooden beams, it pairs gourmet wines by the glass or bottle (MUR200 corkage) – guided by a sommelier in the well-stocked wine shop – with delicious modern tapas, in elegant but eccentric surrounds. Farmhouse-style wooden tables lie under chandeliers made from upside-down wine bottles, and photographs of celebrities – from Mahatma Ghandi to David Beckham – with moustaches stuck on their faces, line the walls. A favourite main is Chamarel chicken, spiced with cloves and cinnamon, and there’s a small walled patio with comfy chairs and coffee tables, to sup outside.

Address: Royal Road, La Mivoie, Tamarin, West Mauritius.

Contact: 00 230 483 7728;

Prices: Wines from MUR200-250 (£4.46-5.58); tapas from MUR175 (£3.90).

Opening times: Dinner only Tues-Sat 5pm-11pm; Happy Hour with half price tapas and wine 6-7pm.

So get yourself out and about after hours and make sure you enjoy these hidden nightlife gems of Mauritius!

Source – Telegraph Newspaper

Vitamin Sea 

Over the past few months I’ve come to like a number of pages, groups and activities on Facebook but one that caught my eye was the wonderful Vitamin Sea

The ocean is a sacred place and one which is home to a indescribable number of beautiful species. All within their natural habitat living a free life on the coast of Mauritius. Vitamin Sea is different from other marine excursions and activities here in Mauritius. Cedric and the team are truely passionate about the marine life and this is always evident in their Facebook posts.

They offer many boat trips which you can meet the resident wild dolphins, whales and underwater life. All in their natural habitat. Trips to neighbourhood islands, sunset cruises, water skiing and snorkelling. They also offer incredible underwater photo shoots which gives you life long memories and once in a life time opportunities. 

Located on the west coast in Black River this wonderful group of people are not only servicing tourists and locals with a beautiful experience but I also feel they are at one with the ocean and spreading love and knowledge to all around making sure there is a deep respect for the ocean and its friends.

Check them out! Visit the page using the link at the top of the story or email

And as they put it;

“Don’t forget you dose of adventure & #vitaminsea, essential to our inner balance!”

#neverstopexploring #fun #islandpeople #happysoul #relax #vitaminsea #mauritius #sea #dolphins #marinelife 

Just a little appearance

I haven’t written for a while, I’ve been struggling to know what to write. There are lots of things I want to discuss, to rant about and to tell you about Mauritius but doing this will create an image of which I think Mauritius isn’t all deserving. However as I am here to tell you my stories as I see them and experience them in Mauritius I see it only fair that I speak truthfully. 

But. Before I will write my opinions down on my open blog I’ll take the next few months to post about all the great things here before I head back to England. Yes you heard me right I’m going home. Mauritius has been an eye opener for me. I have this island to thank for me finding my true self. My true love of animals and to really appreciate life and my homeland England. Nottingham. 

My friends have really come through even though I’ve been months without them and I feel their love and support even now stronger than ever before. My longing to see them along with my family and my nephew of whom I’ve never met is so strong. I believe me and Bryan have much more to be given from England and I feel like going home will be like going to a new place. My mind is reset. My views are changed. My appreciation for life is intense and my knowledge of myself is so sure that I think every day life back in Nottingham will be a new experience in these eyes. 

I’m coming home. 

The Ultimate Mauritius Travel Guide

Mauritius is the twinkling jewel in the Indian Ocean off the south-east coast of Africa that punches way above its weight. While sunny skies, sandy beaches and the warm Indian Ocean (the water is rarely cooler than a balmy 23°C / 73°F!) all come standard on a Mauritius holiday, this diverse island can truly be said to have something for everyone, whether you want a vibrant resort town with ample nightlife or a quiet nook where you can go hiking or birding.

 The easiest way to decide where to go in Mauritius is to divide the island into four and match your interests and expectations with the best stretch of coastline and best places to visit. The northern and western beaches are generally busier and have more amenities and tourist attractions if you’re after an action-packed, sight-seeing vacation while the eastern and southern beaches are quieter and lend themselves to a ‘doing nothing much’ holiday.

Of course, Mauritius is small enough that you can rent a car for the day and drive yourself to another beach or to see a particular landmark or tourist attraction – you won’t be ‘stuck’ in one place at all. Its coastal roads make for lovely driving and, along with a staggering selection of beaches, there are plenty of places of interest, like welcoming towns to pretty gardens and nature reserves in the island’s green and mountainous interior.

If you want shopping & restaurants – Grand Baie, North Coast

The north of Mauritius is full of bustling energy: there are interesting shops, a fantastic selection of water sports and the island’s only resort town – Grand Baie. Although Grand Baie has evolved from a sleepy fishing village into a thriving tourist destination, it still retains its friendly small-town feel along with a fine collection of hotels, restaurants and bars that line the pretty, horseshoe-shaped bay. It is only a 25km / 16mi to the capital, Port Louis, and is the best place to visit for a classic ‘resort vacation’.

The north of Mauritius is full of bustling energy: there are interesting shops, a fantastic selection of water sports and the island’s only resort town – Grand Baie. Although Grand Baie has evolved from a sleepy fishing village into a thriving tourist destination, it still retains its friendly small-town feel along with a fine collection of hotels, restaurants and bars that line the pretty, horseshoe-shaped bay. It is only a 25km / 16mi to the capital, Port Louis, and is the best place to visit for a classic ‘resort vacation’.

Grand Baie is an excellent spot for browsing clothes, jewellery, upscale mementos and high-end labels. After shopping all day, have a nap to catch the nightclubs, which get going after midnight. 

The waters around Grand Baie are dotted with fishing boats and the beaches of La Cuvette and Grand Baie Public Beach aren’t ideal for swimming but lying just a short drive away is the peninsular of Pointe aux Canonniers, the start of an unbroken chain of sugar-white sand beaches running all the way down the island’s west coast. 

On the eastern side of Grand Baie lies the quieter Rivière du Rempart region which has just a handful of resorts. Secluded coves, luxurious accommodation and world-class spas have made this north-east coast of Mauritius an increasingly popular choice for honeymooners or those seeking a romantic break.

The North Coast is the gateway to even tinier islets like the prosaically named Flat and Round Islands, and ones with more evocative monikers like Gunners’ Quoin and Serpent Island.

For great diving & unforgettable sunsets – Flic en Flac, West Coast

It’s often said that ‘west is best’ and we certainly agree: Mauritius’s west coast has unbeatable beaches ranging from the fine white sands of Trou aux Biches in the far north to the isolated Le Morne Peninsula on the south-west tip of the island. And it’s Le Morne that has the most dramatic setting on the entire island: its long stretch of sand, reef-protected lagoon and superb golf course are all laid out at the foot of an imposing mountain. 
As for Trou aux Biches, clear water and safe swimming make this stretch of coast particularly popular with families, and with coral reef just a short swim from shore, it’s also great for snorkelling. Trou aux Biches can get busy at times but if that’s the case then simply stroll along the coast to neighbouring Pointe aux Piments – a refreshingly quiet stretch of sand, although it is rocky in places. 

South of Port Louis lies the best known – and longest – beach on the west coast: Flic-en-Flac. Sheltered from the south-east winds, the calm waters of Flic-en-Flac are ideal for swimming, snorkelling, kayaking and diving while its palm-lined shore is home to a good selection of accommodation along with shops, restaurants and bars.

The West Coast is shaded by casuarina trees (bewilderingly, they look a lot like pine trees popping up out of the white sub-tropical sand) and is home to Mauritius’s largest and intricately decorated Hindu temple and rolling sugar-cane fields.

To stay at luxurious hotels with beautiful beaches – Belle Mare, East Coast

More exclusive and less built-up than the west coast, the eastern coastline of Mauritius has some of the island’s most luxurious hotels and is home to the extremely beautiful Belle Mare region. The mix of the softest powder-white sand, an emerald lagoon and lush green vegetation place Belle Mare firmly amongst the prettiest beaches in Mauritius, and although the sea can get rough at times you can always take a refreshing dip in the lagoon.

At the northern end of Belle Mare lies the Post de Flacq Peninsula which has several top resorts and is where to go in Mauritius for a choice of golf courses. To the south of the peninsula and only a short boat ride from Ile Aux Cerfs, lies Beau Camp, a tropical playground where you can enjoy all manner of water sports from parasailing to water skiing. Round off your day at Beau Camp with a seafood barbecue on the beach.

The east coast catches the wind, so in summer (about November to April) you have a welcoming sea breeze but in winter (about May to October) it can be a bit blustery. Check our when to go to Mauritius section for more information or simply ask one of our Africa Safari Experts about the best time to travel to this region.

High cliffs & dramatic scenery – South Coast

The south coast is more rugged than the rest of the island and its towering cliffs make for wonderfully dramatic scenery. There are fewer swimming beaches here – and therefore less development – and many locals say that the Mauritius south coast still reminds them of the way most of the island used to be: wild, beautiful and authentic. This is the best place to visit if you want to get off-the-beaten track and insert some adventure into your beach break.

In the south you’ll find the Blue Bay Marine Park (Blue Baie) which protects rich coral reefs offering some of the best snorkelling and diving in Mauritius. At least 50 different species of coral have been noted here and at least 80 percent of them are still alive. Also well worth mentioning are Bel Ombre and nearby Chemin Grenier – both unspoilt stretches of sand in a lush green setting.

Far from the relative bustle of Grand Baie and the popular west coast, the south coast of Mauritius is for people who want to escape the crowds and enjoy genuine tranquillity. Ile Aigrettes was declared a nature reserve in 1965 and is home to several endemic plants found nowhere else. The Mahebourg Market is a lively place to get a feel for an authentic island trading place.

If you want hiking trails, forests & waterfalls – Chamarel, inland

How to see a different side to Mauritius: while we have no doubt that your main reason for travelling to this sun-soaked island is sandy beaches and tropical sea, we’d also highly recommend a few days inland surrounded by forested hills woven with cool, clear streams and nature trails. 

The Black River Gorges National Park is well known for its walks past thick jungle-like vegetation and pretty waterfalls, hiking and mountain biking trails, heavenly viewpoints, plenty of tortoises and fantastic birdlife including pink pigeons and green parrots – two rare species that have been bought back from near extinction. Abseiling from the Chamarel waterfall is not for the faint-hearted: it plunges about 95m / 312ft with spray that rises more than half way up!

Other places worth leaving the beach for include the surrealistically striped sand dunes at the ‘Seven Coloured Earth’, which is also in the Chamarel region close to the Black River Gorges. These dunes are thought to date back approximately seven million years and vary in colour from the expected yellow and brown to the unexpected black, red and purple.

And if you’re up in the north of the island, why not spend a few hours at the ‘Jardin des Pamplemousses’, botanical gardens with shady trees and giant water lilies? On your drive, stop at local farm stalls to buy fresh coffee, sugar cane and sweet pineapples.

Courtesy of

The Sad Reality of Mauritius & it’s Animals

Why does it take us so long to do something we love? I didn’t realise how much I actually loved animals until I arrived in Mauritius, after volunteering with PAWS and loving every minute I took a leap of faith a few weeks back and started working with them. It’s an emotional journey every day but one that constantly inspires me in so many ways and builds my heart with love and life for these little souls. 

The days are filled with many patients, vaccinations and sterilisation which is very important here in Mauritius due to the many strays that are living a sad life on the streets. The puppies and kittens being dumped in bags on the side of the road. Hotels poisoning helpless dogs and cats, puppies, kittens that’s are trying to survive just for the sake of tourists, yet these animals are neither aggressive or a problem. What’s meant to be an animal protection agency MSAW catching and putting healthy dogs down. What kind of people does that to other living things. Unfortunately this happens not only in Mauritius but also around the world. We are so lucky in Europe we don’t generally have a massive amount of issues like this and we don’t usually find stray dogs.

Not all people here are not brought up to treat animals in a way that you should. I would say a lot of people are uneducated. Feeding them bread and other poor qualities of food for a dog. Letting them roam the street, leaving them with wounds or illnesses untreated. A lot are kept on chains, outside and as guard dogs. I don’t want to tarnish everyone with the same brush as there are people who care properly for the animals but this isn’t a big percentage. Thank god for PAWS and other non profit organisations which spend their days rescuing and saving the animals here.

Every day at PAWS we see disturbing images of injured and sick animals. Head vet at PAWS The Vale Keyur Patel originally from India helps to save lives every day alongside his wife Lorena and the other staff. How lucky I feel to be part of something full of compassion  and love for animals. Not only is work done within the surgery room but with donations we are able to travel the island on sterilisation campaigns to sterilise Dogs and Cats of people who can’t travel or afford to pay, but also of strays to try and help stop the population  of more animals facing certain death and a miserable life if not.

Keyur Patel – Head Vet at PAWS on a sterilisation campaign

At the start of this week a little puppy came to us saved by Sameer from Second Chance Animal Rescue Mauritius. He had suffered a car accident the day before and was seen too by a government vet based in Pamplemousses. What a mess. This poor soul had been hit by a car, had a big chunk from his belly and a broken messed up leg and to top it off instead of operating correctly on this little soul it was clear the vet had just stuffed everything back inside the wound and sewed him up. And instead of amputating the leg he had left it to rot. Probably expecting the dog will die anyway. You disgusting human being. You do not deserve to be a vet or to work with animals at all! I hope this blog post finds its way to you so you can think about the harm you’ve caused and the harm you’re probably still causing to more helpless animals here in Mauritius. 

Little Sunny when he arrived 😣

The universe is in favour of this little one. After a day or so of trying to build strength there was no choice but to operate as the mess from the wound, the awful bad stitching and leg which was showing bone had to be sorted asap. I held him and looked into his eyes. I told him he is a strong boy. I told him he will be fine and that he will make it. Even though his sad little eyes were looking back at me he was still able to show me his courage with a little wag of his tail. 

I held him why they injected the anesthetic and then helped to prepare him for his operation. I prayed he would be a strong boy. Accompanied by the manager of PAWS who is also a vet technician and a ball of animal knowledge and Gillian a lovely lecturer and vet from the UK here helping to save some animals before she departed with some rescue dogs for England. 

It took some time but the head vet Kayur at PAWS is amazing and he managed to recreate the mess that was before into a manageable wound with little tight stitches. His leg needs to be amputated but that will have to wait. Right now the wound had to be fixed and we had to pray he would come round from the anesthetic. It was so risky as he was so small and weak.

After he was out we had to keep him warm with fluffy blankets and a hot water bottle. I prepared a soft little bed for him. His temperature was scarily low. Fear was the look in some eyes but I said he’s a fighter. I told him he will make it. He has too! 

I stayed with him along with Lorena and our friend vet from the uk. I kept taking the temperature but it wasn’t moving fast. 

“It’s too low I don’t think he’s going to make it”

“he will” I said! “he will make it”. I told him again. “Come on boy. You’re a strong little man you’re going to pull through”. 

We needed to get him warmer fast! The hot water bottle and blanket wasn’t enough. We took him outside in his little basket, with the drip being held we sat in the sun and talked to him. Then a miracle happened the sun saved him and started to raise his temperature. Thank you lord. Not so long after he opened his eyes and raised his tiny head! What a blessed strong little boy he is! I’m so proud of him and thankful to PAWS the vale for getting him through this first part of his journey. 

The last day of the week and sunny had to go for another operation. Not being able to poo he had to go under again. Suffering from a hernia it was another operation which we could only hope he will manage to get through. It was my day off and I was oblivious that this was happening! Lorena was so scared for him as again he had to recover but this boy refuses to give up! He made it. Thank god.

Every morning I go to see him. Even though he’s doing ok and a little annoyed that he has to wear his head cone I still worry that he has a few more ops to go before he will be in full health BUT this amazing little man which is now named sunny after it kept him alive truly has a place in my heart.

Sunny now, one week later

I will keep you updated with his progress!

This incident is only one of many which happens daily in Mauritius. Vets in a career of which they don’t care for animals, dogs and cats being dumped. Being hurt. Not being taken care of. Not being vaccinated and dying of gastro. Every day I see a dog die. Every day I see another thing which makes me angry. 

PAWS Mauritius is a charity from god itself. But unfortunately it can only keep running on donations. We have basic equipment and a small space and even under these circumstances the staff are doing an amazing job with what they have but… we still need help. The shelter is full and we see between 30-50 animals a day. On top of this we try to give good loving homes to our shelter dogs and cats whilst still working with charities like second chance to save and rescue more animals. 

Please if you can help with donations of rice, meat, newspapers, worming tablets, blankets, towels or if you want to adopt it doesn’t mater where you are in the world please get in touch.

Alternatively please make a monetary donation here;


Every little helps!

Don’t give a shit 

What’s wrong with the world? When was it that the human species became so selfish? Were we always this way? Have we always been so uneducated on human nature? Living things? The environment around us? Are you enjoying not giving a shit? Are you fulfilling your life full of selfish acts and no feeling towards other living things or other beings? Are you thinking you are a good person because you’re praying to a god and thinking for only yourself… Do you believe that your prayers will be answered?

Kill the earth. Go on. Keep on throwing your shit on the floor, because you can’t be bothered to find a bin. Keep on building a heap a junk for the earth to be contaminated and the animals to die. Continue. Because you’re a believer in a god… you’re praying to god. You must be a good person. 

Keep on treating animals like an object. That’s it, keep beating them, ignoring them, tieing them up and leaving them to die. Continue to use them for your own selfish ways instead of treating them like one of your own. It’s ok. You believe in god, you pray to him and visit ypur religious grounds every week. You must be good? Right? 

Carry on budging past people, cursing them, looking at them with a stare of absolute miserableness. Don’t move on the bus to give them space. Just ignore that old women trying to carry the heavy load to take home for her family. Don’t share your things. Continue to gossip. To hate others. Because you pray to a mighty one all the time. You are a believer and you follow some rules. You must be a good person. You must be… 

Continue to be uneducated. Choose to be selfish. Carry on acting in this manner. Just remember you reap what you sow. All those souls you’re affecting you think you will gain from that? My words may seem harsh but they are real. My words are the voice of the earth, the animals and the people who naturally spend their days being kind. Tomorrow when you wake up from your sleep remember one thing;

“There are those who are clean in their own eyes but are not washed of their filth.”

Be kind. Think twice before you throw your shit on the floor. Think twice when walking past that poor unfortunate animal or treating your own like a piece of shit. Think twice before acting selfishly towards others in your every day life. You are not superior you are one of many souls blessed to be alive and walking this earth.

“It only takes one person and one act of kindness to inspire others and create change”