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Enide Florestal
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"I thought of you today, but that's nothing new
I thought about you yesterday and the day before that too 
for every day, good or bad, you'll always be in my head
I hope you've understood everything I've said 
this isn't just a joke or a silly lie 
I'd never do anything to make you wanna cry 
I'm sorry if I do something to make you really mad 
it only comes back and makes me really sad 
I really do love you and everything you are 
I hope this relationship gets really far 
I'll never get you out; I simply don't know how 
in fact I'm thinking of you right about now 
you're everything I need and everything to me 
you know exactly who you are and what you want to be
you always make me smile just by being there 
I hope you know how much I really do care
every time I think of you my stomach seems to twist 
This is why I love you, I've made a huge list 
the list goes on forever and never will it end 
neither will our relationship; you'll always be my friend 
not just a simple friend but a special friend, at that
I want to spend my whole life with you."

#love   #friendship   #relationships   #hope   #God   #Gif  
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The Baatara gorge sinkhole, Lebanon || +Amazing things in the world

The Baatara gorge sinkhole is a waterfall in the Tannourine, Lebanon.

The waterfall drops 255 metres (837 ft) into the Baatara Pothole, a cave of Jurassic limestone located on the Lebanon Mountain Trail.

Discovered in 1952 by French bio-speleologist Henri Coiffait, the waterfall and accompanying sinkhole were fully mapped in the 1980s by the Spéléo club du Liban. The cave is also known as the "Cave of the Three Bridges."[6] Traveling from Laklouk to Tannourine one passes the village of Balaa, and the "Three Bridges Chasm" (in French "Gouffre des Trois Ponts") is a five-minute journey into the valley below where one sees three natural bridges, rising one above the other and overhanging a chasm descending into Mount Lebanon. During the spring melt, a 90–100-metre (300–330 ft) cascade falls behind the three bridges and then down into the 250-metre (820 ft) chasm. A 1988 fluorescent dye test demonstrated that the water emerged at the spring of Dalleh in Mgharet al-Ghaouaghir.
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