Breakup by phone

Sun.Star Pampanga - - OPINOIOPNINION -

Makik­i­lala na la na na­man deng ange at laya king kasalung­sun­gang panaun, e mu anting pa­man­gan nung e anti mu na­mang pan­ulu kar­ing miyay­ali­wang sakit deng tau ngeni lak­was na ring man­gatwa. Anting pa­mu­lug pa­man­gan o inu­man anting tsa, deti maragul la ulaga king kaya­pan dang maka­pag­pasikan katawan la­ban kar­ing mangabayat a sakit.

Ing laya ma­g­a­gamit ya anting pan­ulu keng kuku, sakit dun­gus, sakit bu­tul at laman nung gawang sal­a­bat bang inu­man. Ing dil­dak a laya ma­g­a­gamit yang pan­ulu kareng mepile, masakit ipan, mikarimla o mepasma. Kadal­dak ning laya, kak­abit yak eng nung nu at­ing masakit at tatali ya tulid ning mepal­tuk o mepile pati na keng at­ing rayuma at ka­pami­la­tan ning sar­ili nang likas a pali, deng laman o bu­tul o masakit.

Keng pa­man­gan, ma­g­a­gamit ya anting sangkap pa­mu­lug kar­ing lu­tung Ka­pam­pan­gan, anti keng tinola, es­k­a­betsi, paksi, lum­lum at dakal pang pa­man­gan tamu.

Ing ange na­man, anting pisan nang alang pi­la­tan ning laya, dakal ya na­man gamit king pa­maglutu at pa­man­ulu. Ni­n­ung mak­ibalung ing ange ma­g­a­gamit ya keng pa­man­gawang kutsinta? Iti ing mamye kule kar­ing kutsinta pati na ing makakali­wang lasa na. Kar­ing ulam, mar­alas yang mag­a­mit keng kari-kari, al­pang papa, biringi, pi­gan a bal­atung, at iti mag­pa­ban­glu ya na­man karng sablang ulam a mibubu­lug ya iti.

Ing ange ing ma­maye masiglang kule ning nanu mang pa­man­gan— ma­pas­in­gle, ma­pasabo, o anting pakawasa. Peka­manya­man-dil­ing gamit ning ange ing nung sangka­panan yang piga at di­tak mung mayumu. Bang ne mang masikan talab at ma­bilis malaso king dun­gus at magi yang pam­pasikan katawan, sasamu­tan yang di­tak a pam­intang di l dak.

Deni reng mapi­lan kar­ing adakal a sasaup ning ange king katawan tamu:

• Pa­pal­danan na ing rayuma, pauli ning lal­a­banan na ing pa­man­gal­bag da reng katawan tamu.

• Usyan ne ing ate (liver) ka­pami­la­tan ning pa­maglako nang nanu mang makala­sun a bage ka­pami­la­tan ning pami­pasikan keng tungku­lan ning ate.

• Pa­pasik­nan­gan na ing agus ning bye bang apasaluswan ing ka­pal­danan king sakit atdu at ing salusu ning sabo atdu.

• Dagda­gan ing salusu ning pa­mang­du­rut ning daya, at pal­ab­n­wan na ing daya.

• Pa­pal­danan at pa­pas­nwan ing dar­alanan ning pam­palaso pen­gan, at am­patan namu na­man ing pa­man­galat ding bukul dun­gus pauli ning makali­nis ya iti.

• Babawasan na ing sakit at lagnat a makayabe king sakit.

King ker­ak­lan ding pa­manaluse at pa­manalik­sik linawe da na­man ing kegi­wan ning ange king kanser o sakit alang makaulu. Au­ulu na ing sakit keng susu, ate, babo-dun­gus, bituka at maragul a bituka. Ing ange bina nang pa­p­atuk­nan­gan ing maba­gal a pa­manubu ring bayung bukul, ing pa­mandagul at pa­magli­pat da. Sibuk­nan ta na la!

*** Dake Tal­a­bal­dugan: 1. kal­abkab¹ – (palagyu) kabug, karug. English – heart­beat, throb. Alim­bawa king pa­mangamit: “Makakarok kanu king ka­palaran ing pa­manese kala king pibale-bale ring ninu man.”

MORE than half of Filipinos who ended a re­la­tion­ship did so by mo­bile phone - through text, a call, or an in­stant mes­sage.

Of the more than 500 peo­ple sur­veyed by a Filipino on­line sell­ing and shop­ping re­source, 58 per­cent ad­mit­ted to us­ing mo­bile phones to end re­la­tion­ships. Al­most 30 per­cent used text mes­sages, 22 per­cent called, and 7 per­cent used in­stant mes­sen­ger. The use of emo­jis or emo­tion icons like smi­leys was not mea­sured.

To get back to­gether, 75 per­cent agree that giv­ing gifts helps in the rec­on­cil­i­a­tion process, said the sur­vey con­ducted by Lazada.com.ph, a pop­u­lar on­line store where Filipinos can se­lect from a range of items. “I’m sorry” gifts, it said, did not have to be ex­pen­sive.

The on­line sur­vey did not ap­pear to have been con­ducted sci­en­tif­i­cally. It was not as de­tailed as those done by the So­cial Weather Sta­tions or the Pulse Asia Re­search Inc. The Lazada press state­ment was silent on any mar­gin of er­ror.

But the sur­vey re­sult was re­veal­ing of the kinds of re­la­tion­ships in this dig­i­tal, con­nected world.

Lazada said it held the on­line sur­vey on “Heart­breaks and Heal­ing” to in­ves­ti­gate how tech­nol­ogy has af­fected how peo­ple get to­gether, fight, break up, and move on. It found out that on­line pro­fil­ing or check­ing on­line data on an­other per­son has be­come “stan­dard prac­tice” for those who want to de­velop re­la­tion­ships. It said 54 per­cent of re­spon­dents check a po­ten­tial date’s so­cial me­dia pro­file be­fore go­ing out on one. “On­line re­search and dat­ing are now so in­ter­twined that even if they like some­one in per­son, 60 per­cent of peo­ple have said that they lost in­ter­est after do­ing more re­search on so­cial me­dia,” the Lazada state­ment said.

Not ev­ery­body broke up by mo­bile phone. There were those who did it the de­cent way in per­son (34.8 per­cent) and those who split up through hand­writ­ten let­ter (6.3 per­cent).

After a breakup, 52 per­cent or more than half re­port stalk­ing their exboyfriend’s or ex-girl­friend’s so­cial me­dia page. One out of three re­spon­dents ended up get­ting back to­gether with their loved one.

How to get back to­gether? They give peace of­fer­ings or “I’m sorry” gifts, Lazada said, but it also pointed out the prac­tice of shar­ing pass­words. “Trust is one im­por­tant fac­tor. Al­most 65 per­cent of re­spon­dents say they share their email, phone and app pass­words with their sig­nif­i­cant other,” it said. There were oth­ers, 35.5 per­cent, who would rather keep their pass­words to them­selves.

Their Valentine’s Day wish for the ex: “I wish him or her well” (40.2 per­cent), “I wish they get what they de­serve” (33.9 per­cent), and “I don’t think about them at all” (25.9 per­cent).

What the re­spon­dents didn’t say was that, if they split up again, they could al­ways change their pass­words or cre­ate new ac­counts.

With the com­mon use of mo­bile phones, split­ting up is one un­der­tak­ing that can be done through a text or call. Still, the de­cent way to break up is face to face and not through the cow­ardly ap­proach of be­hind a mo­bile phone.

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