Online Dating SafetyOver three thousand couples will meet and marry through Cherry Blossoms this year and thousands more will make friendships that will last a lifetime. We want to encourage you to use your common sense and good judgment when meeting people online. While most of the people using our site are honest genuine people, please be aware that there are always a few people who are not. Every profile and picture is reviewed prior to being released on the Blossoms.com website. We do not however, validate the identity of each member or the information they submit on their profile. Your responsibility as a Cherry Blossoms member is to use common sense and your best judgment when corresponding online. There is no substitute for acting with caution when communicating with any stranger who wants to meet you.Never Send Money to Someone You Have Not Met In Person!This one single guideline will assist you in all of your online contacts. Regardless of the story someone is telling you, just do not send money. Make this your number one rule and priority and you will be amazed at how little you are approached for money or other assistance by strangers on the internet. Don't let your hard earned money go down the drain!
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Dating Safety Archives
Hey Readers, We know it’s been a while since we’ve posted. We should be having more online dating tips, success stories and ideas on how to meet the love of your life very soon. Aloha, Blossoms Bloggers
online dating safety Archives
Hi Cherry Blossoms Friends! You have a wonderful chance at dating Asian women or dating a wonderful man when you date online, but it’s important for you to consider your safety online, as well as the safety of your date. There are vital steps that you should take when you’re online:
Cherry Blossoms – Dating Site Reviews and Stories
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Tips for Taking Young Kids to the Cherry Blossoms
How to Get ThereTips for Taking Young Kids to the Cherry BlossomsMonuments of the Tidal BasinDoes Rain (or Storms) Affect the Cherry Blossoms?Climate Change & the Cherry BlossomsHow to Find the Indicator TreeKwanzan Cherry BlossomsPhotosInstagramFacebookPhoto TipsAboutTips for Taking Young Kids to the Cherry BlossomsTidal Basin, Washington DC Visitor Information// logistics Last updated about 6 months ago // Originally published about 2 years ago The cherry blossoms are, in general, very kid-friendly. But there are some extra things to factor in when taking little kids so that the whole family enjoys it more. We have two toddlers and an infant, and some or all of them often come with me to the Tidal Basin to “help” with the cherry blossom watch updates. So we’ve had some practice with taking little kids to the Tidal Basin. Here are a few tips. Railings / SafetyWith young yet mobile kids, something to keep a close eye on is that there’s no railing most of the way around the Tidal Basin. And the section where there is a railing isn’t at all toddler-proof. I consider it a minor miracle that I’ve never seen anyone actually fall in. But I have seen strollers that have gone over and had to be abandoned (hopefully there were no kids in them when they went over the edge!). Crowds / SafetyIt can get very crowded, especially on weekends when the cherry blossoms are in full bloom. Like this: A good tip from the NPS Police is to take photos of your kids as soon as you arrive. That way, if they do happen to wander off in the crowd, you have the ideal reference photo with the right clothes etc that they can distribute to track him or her down as quickly as possible. You’ll come across NPS Rangers, Festival volunteers, and police at various places around the Tidal Basin and won’t have much trouble finding one if you need one. Medical / EmergencyThe emergency phone number in the US is 911. During the cherry blossom festival, there’s a medical tent in the parking lot next to the paddle boats. Otherwise, flag down the nearest police officer or NPS ranger. RestroomsYou can find restrooms at the Jefferson Memorial, MLK Memorial, and FDR Memorial. During the National Cherry Blossom Festival there are temporary portajohns in the parking lot next to the paddle boats and out the back of the Jefferson Memorial. There are also restrooms under the Lincoln Memorial, next to the World War I Memorial, next to the World War II Memorial, and at various places along the National Mall. Food and SnacksMost parents become pretty used to packing some snacks just in case, but there are some basic snack and food options around the Tidal Basin. There’s a food tent in the parking lot next to the paddle boats. Here’s the menu (as of March 2017 / click for a larger version): There are also two snack kiosks, one right next the paddle boats and another behind the Jefferson Memorial. Here’s the menu for the one next to the paddle boats (as of March 2017): There are picnic tables in the parking lot next to the paddle boats, and there are park benches all the way around the Tidal Basin. Those are really the only options for buying food and water in the immediate area. There’s a slightly bigger snack kiosk as you head up to the Lincoln Memorial which has a few more options. Other food options are a bit further afield. The cafes in the Smithsonian museums are very kid-friendly and relatively close by. The American History Museum and the Air and Space Museum are probably the simplest and closest; both have big cafeterias. Something to factor in is that since they’ve added more stringent security checks at the entrances to the Smithsonian museums there are often lines to get in. If you’re taking a stroller, some have a separate line for those. For quick snacks or quick takeout like hot dogs, you’ll see quite a few food trucks and carts around the edges of the National Mall, especially on Constitution Avenue in front of the American History and Natural History Museums. StrollersThere’s no problem using strollers, with the understanding that the walkway might be very crowded and you might be dodging people and camera tripods. And some of the walkway paving has seen better days. CarriersCarriers are often more convenient if available, but especially for backpack-style ones, you’ll have to be extra careful going under low-hanging branches. Paddle BoatsThe paddle boat operators do keep life jackets for kids on hand that go down to quite small sizes. Kids are welcome in the boats–there are 2 and 4 person versions–but someone in the boat has to be at least 16 years old. You can find more about the paddle boats here. ActivitiesDuring the National Cherry Blossom Festival, there are often some activities for kids set up in the Maine Ave parking lot (next to the paddle boats) like frames for them to take photos of themselves as beavers, as well as mural walls they can draw on. Swimming in the Tidal Basin?Swimming in the Tidal Basin isn’t allowed and wouldn’t be a good idea even if it was–the water is the same as in the Potomac, which is cleaner than it used to bebut still more polluted than you’d like for swimming. Back in the early 20th-century, the Tidal Basin was one of the area’s popular swimming areas, but that’s no longer true. Burning EnergyJust back from the Tidal Basin, especially behind the FDR and MLK Memorials, are huge open spaces that they can safely run around in to burn off some energy. One thing to watch is that a some of the fields are favorites with large flocks of geese and can get covered in geese poop. But there are others nearby that are fine. Spotting Wildlife, Helicopters, and PlanesIf your kids happen to be spotters–or have just had enough looking at trees—they’ll almost certainly see ducks, geese, squirrels, starlings, and seagulls. They might see geese flying overhead in formation. I have seen bald eagles down there, although not often. They might see the occasional fish jumping (or splashing). And across on the Mall itself they might see the horses of NPS’s Horse Mounted Unit(and they’re usually very accommodating for photos). Also, the Tidal Basin is used as a flight path for military helicopters–they come in very low and loud, which our kids find very exciting. If you’re really lucky, you might even see three, heavy Marine Corps helicopters flying in formation to drop the President off at the White House or take him to Joint Base Andrews (formerly Andrews Air Force Base). One of them is Marine One (when the President is on board), but three identical helicopters fly in the formation so that no-one knows for sure which one he’s actually in. The two decoys peel off once they get right near the White House. Young plane spotters will also see a lot of planes passing low nearby above the Potomac going in and out of Reagan National Airport. You might even come across something like this. Don’t ask me what this was all about–I have no clue! PlaygroundsThe nearest playground is in a large, open picnic area at Hains Point on the end of the island that the Jefferson Memorial is on. It’s right on the end of the island, with views out over the Potomac across and across to the planes taking off and landing at Reagan National Airport. It’s a very long walk from the Tidal Basin (over a mile and a half out the back of the Jefferson Memorial). A better bet is driving or catching the special DC Circulator shuttle bus that runs around East Potomac Pack during the cherry blossom festival. Catch it near the Jefferson Memorial and check with the driver that they’re going around Hains Point (fares are $1 each per ride). Gift ShopsIf your kids are getting cherry blossomed out and getting something to play with or color in will help, there are gift/book shops next to the MLK Memorial, at the FDR Memorial, and under the Jefferson Memorial. There’s also a couple of dedicated cherry blossom gift-shop tents in the parking lot next to the paddle boats. All of them have books geared toward kids, coloring books, as well as other odds and ends. Kids’ Books on the Cherry BlossomsThese books on the cherry blossoms designed written specifically for kids and can be useful for getting them excited about what they’ll see on the big trip. [amazon_link asins=’1426309848′ template=’ProductAd’ store=’0506-chpl-20′ marketplace=’US’ link_id=’41de5647-0060-11e7-9068-c9f2c620eb13′] This one, produced by National Geographic Kids, is aimed at kids aged 4 to 8. It includes quite a lot of photos as well as information on the cherry blossoms and their history. [amazon_link asins=’1589809548′ template=’ProductAd’ store=’0506-chpl-20′ marketplace=’US’ link_id=’8d0fc211-0060-11e7-9f8d-25dfc54da686′] Aimed at kids 5 to 8, this one tells the story of Eliza Scidmore’s persistent efforts in the early 20th-century to bring cherry blossoms to Washington DC. Protecting the TreesEvery year I see parents encouraging their kids to climb the trees to get a fun family photo. Please don’t. Aside from the safety issues, many of the trees that are most inviting to climb are over a century old and easily damaged. Enjoy your visit! Latest Development MilestoneThe cherry blossoms are now done for 2017. Green Buds (Feb 24) Florets Visible (Mar 1) Extension of Florets (Mar 6) Peduncle Elongation (Mar 8) Puffy White (Mar 22) Peak Bloom Mar 25 Get Updates by EmailSign up to receive an email when new updates are posted on the 2018 cherry blossoms. (There won't be much to report until early 2018.) E-Mail Address Washington DC Guides A History Lover's Guide to Washington, D.C.: Designed for Democracy...Buy on AmazonLonely Planet Washington, DC (Travel Guide)Buy on AmazonSale National Geographic Walking Washington, D.C. (National Geographic Walking...Buy on AmazonComments Cancel replyYour email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * Name * Email * Website Notify me of follow-up comments by email. Does Rain (or Storms) Affect the Cherry Blossoms?The Floral LibraryDavid Coleman PhotographyI'm a professional travel & location photographer. Based in Washington DC. Traveling all over. Seven continents. Dozens of countries. Up mountains. Under water. And everywhere in between. CONTACT ConnectLicensing & PrintsLooking for travel stock photos or prints? I might be able to help. You can search my collection here: If you already have a buyer account with Alamyand would prefer to use that, you can search my images directly here. Twitter @havecameraRecommended SD Cards for the Garmin VIRB Ultra 30 - https://t.co/6NvrhlWw3v##garmin#garminvirbultra30https://t.co/NK9HZoMY80November 29, 2017 2:13 pmGoPro Tips: Can I Use 128GB in GoPro? - https://t.co/syvygmzWPE#gopro#goprotipsNovember 28, 2017 8:04 pmLightroom Tips: How to Convert RAW Files to JPG in Lightroom - https://t.co/8NYKVd86Ys#lightroomNovember 27, 2017 7:58 pmFollow @havecamera© 2010–2017 David Coleman// Have Camera Will Travel LLC // all rights reserved Privacy & Disclosure· Disclaimer· Terms of Service· Copyright
Best of the 2018 Cherry Blossom Festival: Washington, D.C.
2018 National Cherry Blossom Festival Dates: March 20 – April 15. Washington, D.C. welcomes the arrival of spring with the National Cherry Blossom Festival, a tradition that showcases the beautiful gift of 3,000 cherry trees that the city of Tokyo gave to our nation’s capital in 1912. The annual three-week, city-wide event features more than 200 international cultural performances and over 90 other special events.From arts and exhibits to cuisine and sports, there is something for everyone to enjoy! The blossoming cherry treessymbolize the arrival of spring and brighten the area surrounding the Jefferson Memorial on the Tidal Basinwith their vibrant pale pink and white flowers. The National Cherry Blossom Festival kicks off the busy tourist season in Washington, D.C. and includes many special activities near the monumentsand the museums on the National Mall. If you are visiting from out of town, it is a good idea to make hotel reservations as early as possible. See a Guide to...MORE Washington, D.C. Hotelsfor advice on places to stay. Getting to the Cherry Blossom FestivalGetting around the city during this popular event can be challenging, especially on the weekends. Parking is limited in the city, so the best way to get to the Tidal Basin and the National Mall is by public transportation. For tips on getting to the cherry blossoms and festival events, see a Cherry Blossom Festival Transportation Guide. Cherry Blossom season is Washington, D.C.’s most beautiful time of year. But what is there to do during the festival? See the following guide to learn about the best ways to enjoy the season.
Washington DC Cherry Blossom Watch Update: March 25, 2017
How to Get ThereTips for Taking Young Kids to the Cherry BlossomsMonuments of the Tidal BasinDoes Rain (or Storms) Affect the Cherry Blossoms?Climate Change & the Cherry BlossomsHow to Find the Indicator TreeKwanzan Cherry BlossomsPhotosInstagramFacebookPhoto TipsAboutCherry Blossom Watch Update: March 25, 2017Tidal Basin, Washington DC Cherry Blossom Watch Updates// 2017 Cherry Blossom Watch Last updated about 8 months ago // Originally published about 8 months ago UPDATE: The NPS posted this afternoon that the cherry blossoms reached peak bloom today, March 25. Peak bloom is when 70 percent of the blossoms are fully blooming. This year, it’s calculated on the blossoms that weren’t knocked out by the cold.They’re looking great this morning, and they’ll look even better as the weekend warms up and coaxes even more flowers out. While it’s definitely much busier than it has been so far this year, it’s not nearly as crowded early this morning as it has been in past years. But there are still plenty of people out and about enjoying it. It’ll get busier as the day goes on. The NPS expects the blossoms to reach peak bloom sometime today or tomorrow, and they look to be on track for that. As always, the trees aren’t all on exactly the same schedule. The ones by the FDR Memorial are a bit further ahead; the ones to the east of the MLK Memorial are a little behind. And, of course, you can easily find tell-tale signs of the damage caused by the freezing temperatures, although they’ve bounced back remarkably well and are looking better than you might expect when you hear that 50 percent of them were wiped out. There are new photos from this morning below that show how they’re looking so far today. Weren’t all the cherry blossoms killed in the snowstorm?Despite the photos of cherry blossom popsicles, it wasn’t so much the snowstorm as a couple of nights with freezing temperatures right around that time. Hard freezes wiped out the blossoms that were in the last stage before actually blooming. That was about 50 percent of the total. But it turns out that that sounds worse than it looks, and they’ve bounced back remarkably well. There’s no question that the cold caused damage, and it’s very easy to find the after effects, especially up close. But they look much betterthan you might expect when you hear that half of them were wiped out. The fresh blossoms are to some extent masking the damage, and even some of the damaged blossoms are flowering. So my guess is that you’ll be pleasantly surprised at how good they look. The photos below were all taken this morning and give a good sense of where they’re at now. They’ll be looking even better over the next few days. So even if it’s probably not going to be a banner year for the cherry blossoms this year and they might not be bursting at the seams quite as much as usual, they’re still putting on a beautiful show. For First-Time VisitorsIf you’re visiting for the first time, you’re in for a treat! The bloom is a stunning spectacle. I’ve put together some posts that might help with the logistics. I have information on where to find the cherry blossoms and how to get to them. On the weekend, almost any other mode of transport will be a better option than driving, but if you are going to drive I’ve put together some ideas for parking options. And here’ssome advice for getting around town this weekend from the Washington Post. And as you wander around the Tidal Basin you’ll come across several monuments and landmarks. Here’s a quick guide to them. And I’ve also put together some ideas if you’re bringing young kids to the cherry blossomsbecause there are some logistical and safety considerations to factor in. Finally, please don’t pick the cherry blossoms or climb on the trees. Some of the old, gnarled ones (ie. the easiest to climb) are from the original planting over a century ago and are easily damaged. So as tempting as that selfie might be, please consider not climbing on the trees to get it. For PhotographersThis morning’s sunrise was mostly masked by clouds. It looks like tomorrow’s might be too. Sunrisetomorrow is at 7:01AM and sunset at 7:26PM. Because it’s still close to the equinox, the sunrise and sunsets are lining up wonderfully with the monuments on the National Mall, which runs directly East-West. If the clouds would just clear out…. You have to try pretty hard not to get some nice photos of the cherry blossoms, but for anyone interested, I’ve put together a quick guide on how to take this shot of cherry blossoms with Washington Monument. Today is NPS Staff Appreciation DayOkay, so no, this isn’t a real thing, but it’s an idea I like to throw out there each year as a gentle suggestion: that as you come across the NPS rangers, staff, or volunteers as you wander under the cherry blossoms, let them know you appreciate their efforts. They’re not just there to be tour guides and help with directions. It’s the NPS staff who, day in day out and year-round, empty the trash cans, keep the facilities clean and safe, clear the snow and leaves, and keep the monuments in great shape–and I know from witnessing it personally that they do it at all hours and even in the most miserable weather conditions. And, of course, it’s NPS staff that tend to the cherry trees and keep them in such tip-top condition that some of the trees are now over a century old–much, much older than the typical lifespan of these trees. The National Park Service itself is woefully underfunded, but the NPS staff still manage to do a wonderful job in caring for the monuments and Tidal Basin area. A simple “thank you” goes a long way. So When Are They Going to Bloom?The cherry blossoms are blooming now. If you do miss the main ones (Yoshinos), there’s another variety that blooms around 2 to 3 weeks later, the Kwanzan cherry blossoms. There are fewer of them, but they’re very pretty. How Long Do the Cherry Blossoms Hang Around?How long the cherry blossoms stick around is about as predictable as everything else about them. Sometimes they can be out for a week or even, in ideal conditions, two. Sometimes they can be mostly gone a few days after the peak bloom date. It depends a lot on the weather. Cool, calm weather prolongs the bloom. Warm, windy, rainy weather encourages a quick exit. I’ve put together a photo timeline based on recent yearsthat gives some idea of what to expect, when. It also shows how much variation there can be year to year. This year, there are still a number of trees trailing well behind the others. They probably won’t bloom until next week. That’s going to work in favor of drawing out the bloom even more than we’ve already seen (the first flowers started coming out on the indicator tree over three weeks ago.) This year there have been so many curveballs that it’s even less predictable. That said, and because it’s a natural question that so many people are asking, here are my current best guesses based on the expectation that they’ll reach peak bloom around this coming weekend. Take these predictions with a grain of salt–I might well be wrong. Which weekend? If you’re trying to decide whether to go this weekend (March 25-26) or next (April 1-2), this weekend is going to be better for blossoms. It’s also likely to be the most crowded. Middle of next week. There should still be quite a few out in the middle of next week. There might still be many out. The current weather forecast suggests it should be warm with some rain, but nothing torrential. That warmth isn’t great for prolonging things, but the relatively calm conditions help. For what it’s worth, about 2-3 days after peak bloom is my personal favorite time, so the beginning of next week should be beautiful. The flowers will start turning light pink and can look even better (in my humble opinion) than on the actual peak bloom day. You can see some examples here. Weekend of April 1-2. The odds of there being much left by the weekend drop off quite a bit, but it still might be possible to see at least some blossoms. Aside from being roughly a week after peak bloom, current weather forecasts suggest that conditions might become more unsettled, with more rain and maybe even thunderstorms. Most of the blossoms will likely be well on their way out by then, but there’s still a good chance of the late bloomers sticking around. It might not be many, but there’s potentially a chance of seeing at least some blossoms. Weekend of April 8-9. The main ones (Yoshinos) will be done, and it’s pretty unlikely that they won’t be all or nearly all leafing out by this point. But the timing could be excellent to see the Kwanzan cherry blossoms (and perhaps the tulips, another spring highlight around here). There are fewer of them, but blossom for blossom the Kwanzans are arguably even prettier than the Yoshinos. I have more information on them, including a map showing where to find some of the larger clusters, here. The Story So FarIf you’re just tuning in, here’s a quick recap of where we’re at. It has been a topsy-turvy leadup to the bloom this year. A warmer than normal winter led into a very warm February. That brought the cherry blossoms to the verge of blooming around mid-March. It was even shaping up to be possibly the earliest on record. Then an arctic blast hit (well, actually two, but the second, longer one was the most significant for the cherry blossoms–the saucer magnolias got wiped out in the first one). It slowed the development to a crawl. It also wiped out about half of the blossoms because it came right when many were at the stage just before blooming where they were at their most vulnerable. A snow and ice storm turned them into cherry blossom popsicles. But we’re through that now, temperatures are (mostly) moderating, and we’re well on the way to a second attempt at the bloom over the next several days. Cherry Blossom Watch on Instagram FeedI’ve started a new Cherry Blossom Watch Instagram account: @cherryblossomwatch. I’ll often be able to post short updates there more quickly than on the website, so if you want to get a jump on the very latest updates, be sure to check it out. LogisticsBest Way to Get to the Cherry Blossoms?The most famous of DC’s cherry blossoms, and the ones you’ve seen on postcards and TV, are around the Tidal Basin. That’s right next to the National Mall. There are many ways to get there. Most of them are better than driving, especially on a weekend around peak bloom. Here’s a rundown of the main options. Parking for the Cherry Blossoms?This is something I get asked a lot, so I’ve put together a dedicated page on the subject with some ideas. You can find it on the post titled, appropriately enough, Parking for the Cherry Blossoms. Best Time to Avoid Crowds?Weekdays are typically less crowded than weekends. Very early in the morning (around sunrise) is often the quietest (it’s all relative), with crowds building as the day goes on. If crowds really aren’t your thing, the cherry blossoms around the Tidal Basin aren’t the only show in town. Hereare some other places you can find them. Maine Ave SW Parking LotIt’s closed for the National Cherry Blossom Festival. There are currently tents, a stage, food tents, and activity areas in there. Traffic Restrictions on Ohio DriveThe temporary traffic restrictions are now in place. Ohio Drive SW is now one-way, and the entrance to it from the Lincoln Memorial end is closed. To get to it you have to enter via Maine Ave SW and go around the Jefferson Memorial. Photos from this MorningHere’s how they’re looking early this morning. Warm temperatures today will bring out more flowers. The ones on this tree are trailing a bit behind and will probably bloom next week sometime. A close-up example of ones that were partially damaged but are determined to bloom anyway. Latest Development MilestoneThe cherry blossoms are now done for 2017. Green Buds (Feb 24) Florets Visible (Mar 1) Extension of Florets (Mar 6) Peduncle Elongation (Mar 8) Puffy White (Mar 22) Peak Bloom Mar 25 Get Updates by EmailSign up to receive an email when new updates are posted on the 2018 cherry blossoms. (There won't be much to report until early 2018.) E-Mail Address Washington DC Guides A History Lover's Guide to Washington, D.C.: Designed for Democracy...Buy on AmazonLonely Planet Washington, DC (Travel Guide)Buy on AmazonSale National Geographic Walking Washington, D.C. (National Geographic Walking...Buy on AmazonComments Cancel replyYour email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * Name * Email * Website Notify me of follow-up comments by email. Cherry Blossom Watch Update: March 24, 2017NPS Says that DC’s Cherry Blossoms Reached Peak Bloom Today: March 25David Coleman PhotographyI'm a professional travel & location photographer. Based in Washington DC. Traveling all over. Seven continents. Dozens of countries. Up mountains. Under water. And everywhere in between. CONTACT ConnectLicensing & PrintsLooking for travel stock photos or prints? I might be able to help. You can search my collection here: If you already have a buyer account with Alamyand would prefer to use that, you can search my images directly here. Twitter @havecameraRecommended SD Cards for the Garmin VIRB Ultra 30 - https://t.co/6NvrhlWw3v##garmin#garminvirbultra30https://t.co/NK9HZoMY80November 29, 2017 2:13 pmGoPro Tips: Can I Use 128GB in GoPro? - https://t.co/syvygmzWPE#gopro#goprotipsNovember 28, 2017 8:04 pmLightroom Tips: How to Convert RAW Files to JPG in Lightroom - https://t.co/8NYKVd86Ys#lightroomNovember 27, 2017 7:58 pmFollow @havecamera© 2010–2017 David Coleman// Have Camera Will Travel LLC // all rights reserved Privacy & Disclosure· Disclaimer· Terms of Service· Copyright
5 Things You Need to Know About the National Cherry Blossom Festival
If there’s anything you need to know about the National Cherry Blossom Festival and DC's famous cherry blossom trees, it’s all right here.The cherry blossom trees are without a doubt the stars of springtimein Washington, DC. Visit the District during this time and you’ll find the nation’s capital is accented in pink for the National Cherry Blossom Festival, which takes place from March 18 - April 16, 2017. Here are five things you need to know before planning your trip to see the cherry blossoms.
Enamel Clip Cherry Blossoms Safety Beads Fit Bracelets & Necklaces DIY EFC
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