lol. I love the dog park. I always go thinking I could escape the family and read, but something always happens. still its fun. depending on what time of the semester it is especially during exams. Its my only time to be social.
LOL! I haven't checked to see if Gertie started using her custom book club banner yet...Betsy the Quilter said:Hey, Mike, I haven't told you yet I love your siggy!
Model railroading! That's cool - used to do that quite a bit with my dad, but haven't thought about that in a long time. Thanks!Wheezie said:I love needlepoint and have been doing it for quite a while. I also love model railroading (no joke).
Yeah, having enough time is the main problem! There are lots of things I'd like to do, but this pesky need to have to work for a living really cramps my style...ELDogStar said:I want to start model making as in wooden ship models, just haven't had the time to get set-up for it.
I'm 39 and still love to color in coloring books!! And I firmly believe that EVERYONE can draw. You just need to practice and the pencils make a big difference. Buy good quality ones. If you are interested in trying it out, I recommend "Drawing on the Right Side of the Brain". You will surprise yourself.Mikuto said:Gaming mostly, video games, board games, card games. I play a massive multiplayer role-playing game most often, but have game nights with friends where we mostly play card games.
I also like to color in coloring books, which is a little hard to admit when you're 24 years old. However I can't draw and like to color, and I use colored pencils or fine tipped markers, not crayons.
Also, I write occasionally when the muse comes out of hiding, which isn't very frequently.
That's why I love that book so much. It shows you how to look at things differently. Your hands aren't doing what you want them to because your brain is getting in the way. I used to feel the same way that you do. They will never display my stuff in a museum but I can see a huge difference since using the book.Mikuto said:I would love to draw, but years of art classes have taught me that my hands just don't do what I want them to. My handwriting, for example, hasn't improved since grade school, no matter how much I practice. I'm much more cut out for typing and the occasional scribbling than actually trying to make a straight line or a perfect circle.