CAS Week 2018

Renaissance College

Category: CAS Week Blog 2017 (page 1 of 7)

Day 3 – Them Lame Horses

Today it was all about learning how to properly tack up a horse and learning the parts of the bridle and saddle. We started off by braiding the mane and this time I even tried to braid the tail. The muscle located in between the tail made it difficult to braid, but I soon got the hang of it, afterwards we were told to put on the saddle, without any help from the instructors as a means to test our compatibility with the horse as well as good coordination with our partners. Once we were done, we took our horses out of the stables and lined them up next to each other in the paddock. We learnt how to trot. As my partner guided my horse (Star) with the lead, he started jogging, resulting in the horse to follow him and start trotting. At one point my horse became too jumpy and it slightly hurt my pelvic bone. However, we soon regained control of the horse and were able to successfully continue trotting. Once we were all able to fully stay in proper position on the horse, we learnt how to stand up by using the stirrups and the neck piece. After that, we once again trotted, while going up and down with the horse. After lunch we had a vet come to the stables to teach us how to recognise if a horse is ‘lame’, meaning if they are injured. She taught us that if a horse bends his/her head back while trotting, the pain is on the front two legs. She showed us the certain body parts of the horses pointing out which parts are more susceptible to injuries and which are not. The vet also told us what we should do under different circumstances. For instance, if a horse was in slight pain, try resting overnight and if the pain is still there in the morning, we should call a vet. She then brought out one of the horses (Monty) who had a newly discovered injury, and along with her, we all tried to guess which part of his body was in pain. She used a head cap which had a pad as well as a pad placed on the horse’s backside. The pads were connected to her iPad to monitor the changes in movement, which were displayed on a graph. We saw that the graph had more changes on the front right leg, meaning that that was the placed where he was injured. She then felt up and down that leg, looking for a swollen and warm spot, which would be the exact location of his injury and based on that she gave him proper medication and rest instructions to the instructors. We all felt pretty good about ourselves for being able to spot the injury so accurately! After that, we said goodbye to her and the day was over. It was time to go home.

-Amber and Arpita

Post Trip

By Clayton

As a multicultural school, RCHK aims to “promote peace” and to “value diversity”. This concept is truly reflected from our experience in Bali. The exposure to a vastly different culture made us understand the importance of accepting and respecting other cultures, even if aspects of Bali culture contradicts with our own. Furthermore, reinforcing our knowledge, awareness and respect for different cultures.

During the trip we visited the 2002 Balinese bombing memorial. The consequences of disrespecting culture is highlighted in the terrorist bombings. It is evident in the Balinese bombing is a result of tensions and disrespect in society between different cultures. Only the mutual interchange of respect between cultures can lead to a peaceful future.

Another crucial element to the trip was to challenge ourselves as individuals. Different challenges ranging from aquatic abilities, card games and even interacting to locals were important in our learning journey. All of us grew in many different aspects and matured over the course of the trip. It was very satisfying to see our group being very committed to overcoming our own obstacles.

Although there were many obstacles and challenges, we managed to overcome these hurdles as a team. Thank you to Ms.Leung, Mr.Pither and Ketut for organising the trip. We had a memorable, enjoyable and pleasant experience. The trip wouldn’t have succeeded without the leadership of the Bali trip teachers.

Day 7

By Mandy

We travelled to a memorial and learned a part of Bali’s culture. There was a terrorist attack at that area and more than 200 people died. The extremist religious attack group wasn’t respectful to the Hindi culture and planned the attack. Two suicides bombs took place in two different bars and a 1 meter deep hole was left in the road after the massive blast.

Unfortunately today was the last day of surfing, the last taste of enjoying our trip fully. However, it is really rewarding how we developed a new skill and got out our comfort zone for these 3 days of surfing.

Lastly, we had dinner with the head instructor and ended the day by playing games and chilling by the beach.

Day 6

By Jay

This morning when we woke up all of us felt the toll of the ocean, dead shoulders, a painful bruised rib cage and badly friction burned knees. We tried to re-energize by having breakfast, then we headed off to face the ocean with our battle scared bodies.

The waves were bigger that day, which created a great challenge for even to most experienced of us. The wipeouts continued, but so did the successes. When we got back to the hotel it started raining so we got the chance to relax around the hotel and swim for a bit before dinner was served. Before bed we finished the card game competition.

Day 5 – Bittersweet goodbyes~

The day started like every other, bright and early at 10 am sharp, but there was a melancholy feeling in the air as we knew the week was coming to a close. We grabbed our gear and tacked up the horses, most of us successfully doing it ourselves without assistance. We tacked up our horses, knowing this was the last time we’ll be putting bridles on these horses. It makes you wonder, do they also realize that we’ll never see each other again? What are they thinking, would they miss us? Then one of our horses, Toffee, swung his butt in and slammed Lauren against the wall of his stable and we realised that would be a big fat NOPE!

We tested our balance by riding around the arena while standing up in our stirrups, both in walk and trot. We also tried swinging our legs over and behind the horse to see if they could touch before sliding off the horses with grace and class… which let’s face it, most of us barely made it off without breaking our legs!

After lunch, it was time for a test on the theoretical side of what we learnt in the past week. Our four teams were put against each other in a race where Lucie gave us clues, and we had to figure out which horse she was describing and the item we could only find outside their box. Then we had to write detailed lists of what to do when tacking up your horse and when you might need to send it to the vet. We also had to take apart a bridle and put in back together correctly as quickly as possible – it’s much more complicated than it seems… the straps… so many straps…

Finally, it was time for our barbecue! We had burgers, which we all thought were well-deserved. As we ate, we watched another competition going on in the arena with students from other schools riding the horses through an obstacle course. We silently laughed to ourselves when we realised our horses (who mostly were lazy and slow when we rode them) could jump over hurdles and gallop around with such ease and speed.

Finally, our scores were counted up, and it was time to go back inside for prize giving! Everyone received a ribbon of some kind, and we were surprised that some of the slowest horses got decent places – goes to show everyone, horse or human, has a potential of some kind.

We said goodbye to our instructors and ponies finally; last minute photos were taken, and hugs were given, and off we walked to the bus stop outside the correctional facility. (Yes the saddle club is next to an actual correctional institute; maybe that’s where we were this whole time 😉 )

This entire experience has been gratifying; it was so cool to see the connection the horses had with their trainers. We talked to them like we would to our peers from school, and we each formed a bond with our ponies in some way or another.

Each horse and pony has a personality of its own, and that’s evident when you interact with them in real life and take some time getting to know each one. They’re more than just beasts with beating hearts that consume grass 24/7, which is so obvious when you think about it but when you think of the society and environment we live in, we forget to appreciate these animals we share the earth with and treat them like objects or accessories we keep as toys.

From our experience with horses this week we got to understand why riders have such a profound love with these mysterious and beautiful creatures.

A big thank you to Lucie, Christian, Bobo, Daniella and all the other instructors and people we’ve met this past week! You’ve made this experience a blast, and we will miss you and our ponies dearly!

– Lauren & Emika

Day 5

The last day of helping out with Nesbitt Centre really saddened me. We started off the day, by helping Michelle take out some of the old pictures and decorations off a board to help put new Christmas decorations and pictures.

After a short while of doing so, Michelle asked me if I could apply makeup on one of the members face, as this was her weekly reward. I started asking her if she could point to me what she wanted to apply, although I only managed to apply lipstick. Also, she kept on pointing towards Max to help her, guessing that she bonded with him more than me. Hence, I thought that Max could apply the makeup whilst I am assisting and talking him through the process of putting on makeup. But when Max completed applying makeup, we showed her a mirror she disliked it a lot and got angry. That’s when she wanted another Nesbitt Centre staff member to apply her makeup, although she didn’t know how to, so I had to assist her as well.

After the daily morning meeting that one of the staff members hold with the members, I was sent off with a group of students to help out with their weekly yoga session. So we took a bus to the gym or work out centre, where we meet up with the yoga instructor. I was told to help out with two of the members, but it was hard to help them as sometimes they were resisting assistance, so the yoga instructor had to come and help out. I realized that I had to be patient when helping out and recognize to back off and let a professional handle it.

After coming back to Nesbitt Centre, we had lunch where we sat down with the some of the members and had small talk about general things. We had interpersonal skills right after where the members play games and puzzles. I started off by playing easy games with two of members, again where I learned I had to be patient as they had some speech disabilities so I had to use more gestures to communicate with them. Slowly, more members, Hayden and Armandeep joined so we started playing monopoly.

During today’s experience and throughout CAS Week, I really understood how to communicate with adults with special needs and most importantly how to be patient with them.

Author: Radha Sambhwani

Day 7 : 25/11/2017

The last day of our CAS trip was amazing, it was one of the most relaxing and fruitful day of the entire tour in Cambodia. We woke up early as usual and had breakfast in the hotel, which was not of desirable quality, but was still enough to kickstart the day. The first thing we did today was take the bus to the killing fields museum. Just like yesterday, it was an audio tour around a historical site, but in another location that also preserves a major part of the Khmer Rouge’s history. We walked around the execution grounds and observed different parts of the killing field. There were weapon sheds, mass graves and other facilities that were kept in shape in the museum. The mass graves were protected by rainproof sheds and some of them were a large concave underground, used to house many of the dead bodies from the genocide. There was also a large temple containing 17 layers of bones and leftovers from the executions that acted as evidence for the Khmer Rogue. The skulls and skeletons were taken to be inspected with forensic science to determine the mode of deaths to figure out how the torture and killings were carried out, and also what type of people were subjected to death, including their origin, nationality and age in respect. It was truly a moving and depressing experience to learn about the executions and the mass killings that resulted from getting Pil Pot regime. We paid our respect for those who where subjected to torture and execution through this horrible time period after our audio tour around the historical site. We ended with a video that documented some of the scenarios and pictures from the execution period.

After this, we went back to the hotel to pack our luggages. We then took the bus to a BBQ restaurant, where we had our last taste of Cambodian crusine, which seemed similar to all south-east Asian meals, but were distinct in flavour and the minor details which we deeply felt through all the local meals from this trip. We celebrated Mr. Mak’s birthday with a birthday cake provided by the tour package in advance.

After lunch, we went to the Russian market and bought goods to sell in the college fair. We had 200 USD to spend. The most memorable moment was bargaining with the shop owners, lowering the prices as much as possible to maximise the profit. We considered and bought a wide range of different souvenirs and gifts, including wallets pencil cases, bowls, bags and elephant pants. We tried to aim for the more traditional type of gifts that people would buy at the school fair. All the profit we earn from selling these goods will go towards Starfish foundation and Camp international in Cambodia. Our objective is to help contribute and improve the living conditions and expand opportunities that students and the next generation of Cambodians will encounter after multiple encounters with the local villages and communities that face troubles with the basic physiological needs for living.

After shopping, we got on the bus which drove us to Phnom Penh international airport. After checking in, we got some free time to wonder around the airport. At 7:00 pm, the plane finally took off, it is finally time to say goodbye!

For these past 7 days, it was truly a meaningful, and eye opening experience for all 16 of us. From challenging farming work to visiting different temples to tasting Cambodian cuisines and experiencing the Cambodian culture, we grew physically and mentally. We would like to thank Mr. Mak and Ms. So for supporting and taking care of us throughout this entire trip. If it weren’t for them, the trip wouldn’t have been this successful.

By Ethan and Isaac

Day 5 24/11/17 Friday

Writer: Naomi
Today was our last day at HKAPA. I think that this week at HKAPA has been a challenging process for me. As i mentioned before, DT is one of my weakest points in academics, however, I chose to do exactly DT for CAS week. I think that considering that props are such a huge part of theatre and I want to learn more about theatre, I should know what it is like from a first hand perspective. During CAS week, we got to see how the arts students assemble things and how the step to step process is like. It was quite challenging for me to go through with a lot of the things i did, I tried many new things. I worked how to use the bandsaw and saw many techniques that I never knew I could do on the bandsaw. I created a sword during my week and used the bandsaw on my own. Jeremy was also very helpful to me as he helped both Josh and I everyday when we didn’t know what to do and checked up on us from time to time but also let us create products that we wanted. Overall, I believe that this CAS week at HKAPA was both challenging and rewarding for both Josh and I.

A Once-in-a-Lifetime Trip

Author: Chloe

As our CAS trip reaches its final day, we first started off the morning with a cheery birthday celebration for one of our group mates. Followed by that, we reach our last item on the itinerary- Mari Mari Cultural Village. Most of us know that it is a made up collage for tourists and while some might say it’s “fake”, I say different, it shows that the Malaysian government cares about the historical and cultural heritage of native Sabah tribes and find the importance to preserve and let the next generation and people across the world learn about it.

Followed by that, all of us dragged our exhausted shells of our bodies onto the coach for the journey to Kota Kinabalu airport, ready for departure.

The Sabah trip was definitely a life-changing one, giving us a lot of first times. It is indeed amazing how 16 young teenagers along with Mr Sambrook and Mrs DeVries, 18 people who came with an open mind, with either friends or people that they have barely even talked to before could completely change by the end of 8 days.

All the time we spent together, all the challenges that we overcame, all the games of “Mafia” that we played, have allowed us to grow as independent individuals and mature together as a group. Not only have we been able to contribute to Sabah’s local community, but I trust that every single one of us have enjoyed and taken the most out of this trip and we are sincerely grateful for this opportunity that the school and our 2 trip supervisors have provided for us. For without all these people who made this trip happen, we wouldn’t have been able to experience a once-in-a-lifetime and inspiring trip that gave us a different pair of lenses to look through our world.

Overcoming our fears on the World’s longest island to island zipline

Author: Chloe
Another one of the highlights of our trip came up on this day. Tungku Abdul Rahman Park is one of the most touristy places around Sabah. We spent the day mainly in the water on Manukan island as our group just gave ourselves a little more time to enjoy the beauty of Sabah’s natural landscape.
Apart from that, most of us would definitely remember ziplining on the longest island to island zipline (as it claims to be) between Gaya and Sapi islands. Once again, pushing our fear past us and challenging ourselves another step ahead.

Day 6 24/11/17

Today was our sixth day of CAS trip. We were suppose to arrive starfish international school of Cambodia, but we were 30min late because we went to the wrong school. We felt guilty for the students there because they were genuinely enthusiastic to meet us. When we arrived to the actual school, we visited a nearby village. From what we saw in the village, we learned about the wealth gap in Cambodia as the village is placed in a supposedly wealthier place compared to other geographic locations in Cambodia. We saw that the graves were taking up lots of spaces, and watching the children climbing on them like the cemetery was their playground was depressing to watch. There are around 6 people per family in the village, and their homes are as small or even smaller than an average one person bedroom in Hong Kong. Seeing the children giggling and jumping giddily around when they saw our faces made us feel genuinely happy.

When we returned to Starfish, the children ran up to and embraced us, asking us “what’s your name?” “What’s your favourite color?” etc. They were very enthusiastic and passionate about learning as we were teaching them simple games such as pictionary, drawing and ABCs. Playing with the children was probably the most memorable part of the trip. We made a connection with the children even though it was for 1 hour, we had to make our sad farewells and left with smiles on our faces.

We went to eat a Cambodian buffet for lunch, and were surprised with the wide variety of food as we were used to the food served in the camp. We realised the large wealth gap of how wealthier people dress and live from just the geographic location of the country.

Next, we went to the genocide museum S-21. Listening to the tour audio and exploring the fields took us on an emotional ride, learning about the location that was once a secondary school turned into a drastic and tragic setting of torture and murder of the many Cambodians who wanted to live a normal life. We learned so much about one of the most devastating events in the history of Cambodia and payed our respects before we left the venue.

We ended the night eating our last dinner of the trip and celebrating Samantha’s birthday by surprising her with a birthday cake. 🎂🎂🎂

By Anson and Yee Loong

The Canvas of Teaching

24/11/17 Author: Lok Wa

Bad news first: We regretfully could not teach the monks today as there were protests in the area. Although it was incredibly sad for us to learn that our experiences with the monks would end abruptly without a proper goodbye, we remained enthusiastic for the four lessons we had with the students at Deeya Shree Boarding School up ahead.

“Students are not jars to fill up, but a fire to ignite.” — Kwawalung Tashi Choeling Monastery

I think teaching was not exactly the same experience as what we expected it to be. Coming in, we thought that teaching would just be like colouring-in book: You started out with the printed outlines (our lesson plans), and filled it in with colours (following the plan). Of course, there would be variations in what colour you chose depending on the class dynamics and time constraints, but we did not expect much: Come in with a plan, and follow it.

As the days passed and more time was spent teaching, we learnt that teaching is no colouring-in — Teaching is one vast canvas with infinite possibilities. We could choose the colours, we could choose the shapes, we could morph it to anything our mind willed it to be. There are no boundaries. Anything we wanted the lesson be, it could be.

Now, this is not about the academic related things we teach during the lesson; this is about everything else about teaching that we never thought of. The human connections. The camaraderie. The laughs we share. Teaching was so much more rewarding than any of we had sought out to be.

Despite some of us feeling nervous for not having the best of plans coming into a few of the lessons, that feeling gradually subsided as we learned that teaching isn’t strictly about academics. Having a hard lesson plan was one way to paint our lesson. Another is to share our ideas and experiences. The canvas of teaching was in our grasp.

As teachers, we are mentors to the students, and the students are mentors to us. While we share our knowledge and experiences with the students, they share the resilient and open attitude towards life that every one of them holds to us. When we share our experiences with them, we see the light that sparks in their eyes. When we tell jokes so terrifically bad that we have picked up over the years, we hear the gleeful chuckles and giggles envelop the room.

We can all confidently say: Teaching was a complete joy.

The four lessons for the day gave us valuable time to share more of our experience and be touched by the pure happiness that the students possessed. We ended the day with games of football and volleyball in their barren grass field behind the school with bamboo splinters as goalposts. Screams and delighted giggles rung far from the little field. Smiles were on everyone’s faces. As the day drew to an end, hugs and high-fives were thrown around the school and said our melancholic goodbyes.

As we got on the van and saw where our memories formed with the students grow smaller and smaller, we felt an amazing energy in the air. Deep inside, we felt happy. Somehow, perhaps not fully realising it, the energy of the students lingered with each one of us. But we definitely felt it in one way or another. Our experiences with teaching reached far beyond any of our expectations, and our gratitude towards the students cannot be expressed. The four days of teaching felt short, but I think, what we learned will stick with us will last for years to come.

Head in the Clouds

23/11/17 – Siena and Pak

After a night of singing and stargazing, we had an early start, waking up at 6 in the morning. We wrapped up in our warmest clothes and set off for our scheduled sunrise walk. The lookout point was a construction site on the edge of the mountain. We didn’t exactly luck out regarding the sunrise, as there was quite a bit of mist and fog. However, the spectacular view we got of Nagarkot truly took our breath away. What was even more shocking was the fact that the CAS coordinator of RCHK took us urbexing.

We then made our way back and took the path up a hill just behind the eco home of which we were staying at, discovering a turn to some stairs and a temple. The temple was small and looked as if it needed repairing, as there were a lot of cracks throughout the floor. This was probably signs of the impact of the earthquake that hit Nepal in 2015. We then made our way back down, and warmed ourselves back up with a much needed cup of hot chocolate. The Eco Home we were staying at took families in following the earthquake as it was one of the few places in Nargakot not structurally affected. This is just one example of the great work Anita and Semanta who run the hotel have done in the area – they also sponsor many students and families.

The men who were running the eco home were nice enough to prepare us breakfast. We had an abundance of eggs, toast, and yummy homemade papaya jam. We then went back to our rooms and got ready for the long, tiring hike ahead. We were given a bottle of water and two bananas each, and waved off on our way to take a long uphill walk in the cool air.

We hiked along a winding road and caught glimpses of the Himalayan mountain peaks in the distance, the mist slowly lifting the higher we climbed. Two dogs from the eco home even came to accompany us on our journey! We soon arrived at a lookout point where we were met by school children and a Nepalese cowboy on a horse. This was when we had our first proper look at the Himalayan mountain range. The hike really gave us time to reflect on the time we had spent in Nepal. We had time to think about how we have really been living with our heads in the clouds. Our time spent within the school and monastery has been incredibly eye-opening. We are so privileged regarding the lifestyle we lead, and we all have the potential to take responsibility and do our part for society. However, we still choose to neglect the issues within our world and live in our “perfect world” filled with lies.

After we came back from our hike, the eco home had prepared us some lovely momo’s (Nepalese dumplings) and fried rice. We then packed up for the day, before taking our 2 hour bumpy drive back to the Kathmandu guest house, with some of us on the brink of bursting! We then checked back in and went to our new rooms, some of which were incredibly different to the ones we had previously, giving us a nice surprise.

Overall, today has been extremely useful for gathering our thoughts on our experiences within Nepal. It was great to take a step back and take in the silent, peaceful atmosphere away from the constant chaos of the city.

Day 5: Nov 24

Today was the last day of what truly was an eye-opening experience for all of us at Jockey Club Sarah Roe School. I started off the day by reorganising the P.E Storage Room as it was in a mess. At 9:30am, I with a bunch of students at 9:30 went to Kowloon Cricket Club (KCC) to play various sports. We started off by playing tennis in the tennis courts. Even though I had no prior experience to playing tennis, all that we did was teaching the children how to bounce the ball with the racket and how to do a forehand and backhand shot, which were fairly simple for me. It was so nice to see how engaged most of the students were in learning about the sport, and 3 students in particular were very good in using the forehand and backhand shots. They even managed to play a proper game with the teacher! I was teaching the students how to stand and position themselves when hitting a shot and feeding some tennis balls to them for them to try and hit it over the net. After that, we headed down to play some 10-pin bowling. Since there were 8 students and 4 adults, and we had 4 lanes booked, we competed against the students, with 3 people per lane, each with 1 adult competing with 2 other students. This was probably the most fun I had throughout the week as I could connect with the students a lot more through bowling, as they were all very competitive. For the first few rounds, I helped the students in teaching them how to hold the ball and how to throw it to get a good spin on the ball. They took a while but got it later on and managed to have a close game; I obviously won (93 points) but they put up a good fight, with the other students scoring 85 and 87. After we finished bowling at around 11:30, we headed back to the school and then had our lunch. For the remaining part of the school, I had 1 last P.E lesson with only 2 children who had severe autism. We went around the campus for a walk with the 2 students to calm them as they were very hyperactive students. Through this time, I got to learn a lot more about the 2 students from the adults accompanying them and also managed to build a positive relation with the adults as well. For the last 40 minutes of the school day, there was an assembly held. This was probably the most chaotic assembly I have ever been in. Since the school did not have an assembly in a while, there was a lot to go through. They had to give out a lot of different awards for different events that the students had participated in (KGV Sports Run, Sports Day). I was in charge of giving out the awards to the students. The reason I say it was very chaotic was because everytime someone’s name was called, the student would not come up and would be shy and the teachers had to force the students to come up to collect the award. Plus, due to time, the names were being called on very quickly and it was a hot mess on the stage. However, we managed to get the assembly through and I have my final goodbyes to all the staff members and some students and thanked them for everything they helped me in. I have to thank Sarah Roe for exposing me to this new environment and I feel like a different person having volunteered only for a week. It was sad to leave as I had so many good memories within 1 week and the school made me realise for how fortunate I am.

Author: Aryan Sethi

Day 4: Nov 23

After a long journey to Discovery Bay, we finally got to Discovery Bay International School. Sarah Roe school was joined by 3 other schools including Discovery Bay International School in their Sports For All Day. We started the day by letting the kids play on the playground equipment before having a snack. Some of the kids were really excited since JCSRS does not have a playground and were climbing all over it. Yashasvi and I had to be very alert and make sure the kids were safe. Luckily there were a lot of other helpers there if we ever needed help. After snack, we went into the hall and we were welcomed with a chinese drumming performance by the DBIS students. The kids got pretty excited by the drumming noises so we helped them to calm down by doing some yoga and meditation. After the yoga, we organized the students into their groups and began their first activities. I was helping the yellow group for the day.

We started off by playing games like the egg and spoon race, three legged race and some throwing challenges. Some of the students were quite competitive and we let them do some more difficult activities, like doing the egg and spoon race through an obstacle course. I think it was a good opportunity for them to work on their hand eye coordination and following the rules. Next we went to the parachute games activity, where we played a lot of different games involving the parachute. The students had to listen to when they could shake the parachute and stay calm when they weren’t supposed to be shaking it. Then we went on to the obstacle course. The students had to zig-zag through some cones, jump over hurdles, climb over some benches and under some cones, throw a beanbag into a hoop, walk on a balancing beam and jump off a springboard at the end. Once again, some students were very competitive and they wanted to beat their record on how to get through the course. After this activity, everyone was hungry, so we went to have lunch. After lunch on the field, we did a chinese drumming activity where the students had to listen and watch the teacher for when the could hit the drum. I helped a boy called Josh during this activity, because he was a little excited and kept wanting to hit the drum. This was the final activity of the day and we headed back to the ferry after we took a group photo.

Author: Molly Megan

Older posts

© 2018 CAS Week 2018

© Copyright RCHK, 2009-2018. All rights reserved.