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my english task 12:59 PM Friday, November 26, 2010
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entah kenapa

ampe skrg hewan yang menurut saya plaing lucu adalah

"grizzly bear"

waktu itu saya main game namanya 'zoo tycoon'

dan di game ini grizzly bear tuh hewan yang lucu banget

dan saya jadiin grizzly bear buat nilai descriptive saya waktu les di smp dulu

"Aaaah, why do I'm really love to see that animal?"

yeah, grizzly bear 'the cute one'

let's see...


The grizzly bear (Ursus arctos horribilis), also known as the silvertip bear or just the grizzly, is a subspecies of brown bear (Ursus arctos) that generally lives in the uplands of western North America. This subspecies is thought to descend from Ussuri brown bears which crossed to Alaska from Eastern Russia 100,000 years ago, though they did not move south until 13,000 years ago.

Grizzlies are normally solitary active animals, but in coastal areas the grizzly congregates alongside streams, lakes, rivers, and ponds during the salmon spawn. Every other year, females (sows) produce one to four young (commonly two) which are small and weigh only about 500 grams (one pound). A sow is protective of her offspring and will attack if she thinks she or her cubs are threatened.

Name

The word "grizzly" in its name refers to "grizzled" or grey hairs in its fur, but when naturalist George Ord formally named the bear in 1815, he misunderstood the word as "grisly", to produce its biological Latin specific or subspecific name "horribilis".[2] The size of a female grizzly is 200-450lbs, males 300-850lbs and the young 500g when born.

Range

Brown bears are found in Asia, Europe and North America, giving them one of the widest ranges of bear species. The ancestors of the grizzly bear originated in Eurasia and traveled to North America approximately 50,000 years ago. This is a very recent event in evolutionary time, causing the North American grizzly bear to be very similar to the brown bears inhabiting Europe and Asia. In North America, grizzly bears previously ranged from Alaska to Mexico and as far east as the Hudson Bay area.[ In North America, the species is now found only in Alaska, south through much of western Canada, and into portions of the northwestern United States including Idaho, Montana, Washington and Wyoming, extending as far south as Yellowstone and Grand Teton National Parks, but is most commonly found in Canada. There may still be a small population in Colorado in the southern San Juan Mountains. In September 2007 a hunter produced evidence of grizzly bear rehabilitation in the Selway-Bitterroot ecosystem, in Idaho and western Montana, by killing a male grizzly bear.] Its original range also included much of the Great Plains and the southwestern states, but it has been extirpated in most of those areas. The grizzly bear also appears on the Flag of California, though they are extinct in the state, the last one having been shot in 1922. In Canada there are approximately 25,000 grizzly bears occupying British Columbia, Alberta, the Yukon, the Northwest Territories, Nunavut and the northern part of Manitoba.] Combining Canada and the United States, grizzly bears inhabit approximately half the area of their historical range.] In British Columbia, grizzly bears inhabit approximately 90% of their original territory. There were approximately 25,000 grizzly bears in British Columbia when the European settlers arrived. However, population size significantly decreased due to hunting and habitat loss. In 2008 it was estimated that there were 16,014 grizzly bears. Population estimates for British Columbia are based on Hair-Snagging, DNA-based inventories, Mark-Recapture and a refined Multiple Regression model.] Other provinces and the United States may use a combination of different methods for population estimates. Therefore it is difficult to say precisely what methods were used to produce total population estimates for Canada and North America as they were likely developed from a variety of different studies. The grizzly bear currently has legal protection in Mexico, European countries, some areas of Canada and in the United States. However, it is expected that the re-population of its former range will be a slow process, due equally to the ramifications of reintroducing such a large animal to areas which are prized for agriculture and livestock and also to the bear's slow reproductive habits (bears invest a good deal of time in raising young). There are currently about 55,000 wild grizzly bears located throughout North America.

Brown bears (of which the grizzly bear is a subspecies) can live up to thirty years in the wild, though twenty to twenty-five is normal.

Reproduction

Grizzly bears have one of the lowest reproductive rates of all terrestrial mammals in North America. This is due to numerous ecological factors. Grizzly bears do not reach sexual maturity until they are at least five years old.] Once mated with a male in the summer, the female delays embryo implantation until hibernation, during which miscarriage can occur if the female does not receive the proper nutrients and caloric intake.] On average, females produce two cubs in a litter[] and the mother cares for the cubs for up to two years, during which the mother will not mate.[Once the young leave or are killed, females may not produce another litter for three or more years depending on environmental conditions.] Male grizzly bears have large territories, up to 4,000 square kilometres (1,500 sq mi),[] making finding a female scent difficult in such low population densities.

Grizzlies are subject to fragmentation, a form of population segregation.] Fragmentation causes inbreeding depression, which leads to a decrease in genetic variability in the grizzly bear species.[ This decreases the fitness of the population for several reasons. First, inbreeding forces competition with relatives, which decreases the evolutionary fitness of the species.[Secondly, the decrease in genetic variability causes an increased possibility that a lethal homozygous recessive trait may be expressed; this decreases the average litter size reproduced, indirectly decreasing the population.[

Diet

A mother grizzly with a cub

Although grizzlies are of the order Carnivora and have the digestive system of carnivores, they are actually omnivores, since their diet consists of both plants and animals. They have been known to prey on large mammals, when available, such as moose, deer, sheep, elk, bison, caribou and even black bears. Grizzly bears feed on fish such as salmon, trout, and bass, and those with access to a more protein-enriched diet in coastal areas potentially grow larger than interior individuals. Grizzly bears also readily scavenge food, on carrion left behind by other animals.[15]

The grizzly bears that reside in the American Rocky Mountains are not as large as Canadian or Alaskan grizzlies. This is due, in part, to the richness of their diet, which in Yellowstone consists mostly of whitebark pine nuts, as well as roots, tubers, grasses, various rodents, army cutworm moths and scavenged carcasses. None of these, however, match the fat content of the salmon available in Alaska and British Columbia.

Plants make up approximately 80%–90% of a grizzly bears’ diet. Various berries make up a large portion of this. These can include blueberries (Vaccinium cyanococcus), blackberries (Rubus fruticosus), salmon berries (Rubus spectabilis), cranberries (Vaccinium oxycoccus), buffalo berries (Shepherdia argentea), and huckleberries (Vaccinium parvifolium), depending on the environment. Insects such as ladybugs, ants and bees are also eaten, but only if they are available in large quantities. At low quantities, the energy gained is not worth the foraging energy output.[] When food is abundant, grizzly bears will feed in groups, foraging together. For example, many grizzly bears will visit meadows right after there has been an avalanche or glacier slide. This is due to an influx of legumes, such as Hedysarum, which the grizzlies consume in massive amounts. When food sources become scarcer, however, they separate once again.

In preparation for winter, bears can gain approximately 400 lb (180 kg), during a period of hyperphagia, before going into a state of false hibernation. The bear often waits for a substantial snowstorm before it enters its den, such behaviour lessening the chances that predators will be able to locate the den. The dens themselves are typically located at elevations above 6,000 feet (1,800 m) on northern-facing slopes. There is some debate amongst professionals as to whether grizzly bears technically hibernate. Much of the debate revolves around body temperature and the ability of the bears to move around during hibernation on occasion. Grizzly bears have the ability to "partially" recycle their body wastes during this period. In some areas where food is plentiful year round, grizzly bears skip hibernation altogether.

Interspecific competition

Female grizzly bear in Yellowstone National Park, US

Most notable in Yellowstone have been the interactions between gray wolves and grizzly bears. Since the reintroduction of gray wolves to Yellowstone, many visitors have witnessed a once common struggle between a keystone species, the grizzly bear, and its historic rival, the grey wolf. The interactions of U. arctos horribilis with the wolves of Yellowstone have been under considerable study. Typically, the conflict will be in the defense of young or over a carcass, which is commonly an elk killed by wolves. The grizzly bear uses its keen sense of smell to locate the kill. Then the wolves and grizzly will play a game of cat and mouse. One wolf may try to distract the bear while the others feed. The bear then may retaliate by chasing the wolves. If the wolves become aggressive with the bear it is normally in the form of quick nips at its hind legs. Thus, the bear will sit down and use its ability to protect itself in a full circle. Rarely do interactions such as these end in death or serious injury to either animal. One carcass simply isn't usually worth the risk to the wolves (if the bear has the upper hand due to strength and size) or to the bear (if the wolves are too numerous or persistent).

Black bears generally stay out of grizzly territory but grizzlies may occasionally enter their terrain to obtain food sources both bears enjoy, such as pine nuts, acorns, mushrooms, and berries. When a black bear sees a grizzly coming it either turns tail and runs or climbs a tree. Black bears are not strong competition for prey because they have a more herbivorous diet. Confrontations are rare because of the difference in size, habitat, and diet of the bear species. When this happens it is usually with the grizzly being the aggressor. The black bear will only fight when it is a smaller grizzly such as a yearling or when the black bear has no other choice but to defend itself.

The segregation of black bear and grizzly bear populations is possibly due to competitive exclusion. In certain areas grizzly bears outcompete black bears for the same resources.] For example, many Pacific coastal islands off of British Columbia and Alaska support either the black bear or the grizzly, but rarely both.] In regions where both species coexist, they are divided by landscape gradients such as age of forest, elevation and openness of land. Grizzly bears tend to favor old forests with high productivity, higher elevations and more open habitats compared with black bears.

The relationship between grizzly bears and other predators is mostly one-sided; grizzly bears will approach feeding predators to steal their kill. In general, the other species will leave the carcasses for the bear to avoid competition or predation. Any parts of the carcass left uneaten are scavenged by smaller animals.

Polar bears do not often come in contact with grizzlies due to different habitats and diets. However when they do meet, the grizzly is the aggressor, often driving the polar bears off.[citation needed] This is partly because grizzlies are territorial and Polar Bears are not.[citation needed] Cougars, however, generally give the bears a wide berth. Grizzlies have less competition with cougars than with other predators such as coyotes, wolves, and other bears. When a grizzly descends on a cougar feeding on its kill, the cougar usually gives way to the bear. When a cougar does stand its ground, the cougar will use its superior agility and its claws to harass the bear yet stay out of its reach until one of them gives up.

Coyotes, foxes, and wolverines are generally regarded as pests to the grizzlies rather than competition, though coyotes and wolverines may compete for smaller prey such as rabbits and deer. All three will try to scavenge whatever they can from the bears. Wolverines are aggressive enough to occasionally persist until the bear finishes to eat, leaving more than normal scraps for the smaller animal.

Ecological role

The grizzly bear has several relationships with its ecosystem. One such relationship is a mutualistic relationship with fleshy-fruit bearing plants. After the grizzly consumes the fruit, the seeds are dispersed and excreted in a germinable condition. Some studies have shown that germination success is indeed increased as a result of seeds being deposited along with nutrients in feces.This makes the grizzly bear an important seed distributor in their habitat.

While foraging for tree roots, plant bulbs, or ground squirrels, bears stir up the soil. This process not only helps grizzlies access their food, but it also increases species richness in alpine ecosystems. An area that contains both bear digs and undisturbed land has greater plant diversity than an area that contains just undisturbed land.] Along with increasing species richness, soil disturbance causes nitrogen to be dug up from lower soil layers, and makes nitrogen more readily available in the environment. An area that has been dug by the grizzly bear has significantly more nitrogen than an undisturbed area.

Nitrogen cycling is not only facilitated by grizzlies digging for food, it is also accomplished via their habit of carrying salmon carcasses into surrounding forests.] It has been found that spruce tree (Picea glauca) foliage within 500 m (1,600 ft) of the stream where the salmon have been obtained, contains nitrogen originating from salmon the bears have preyed on.[26] These nitrogen influxes to the forest are directly related to the presence of grizzly bears and salmon.[27]

Grizzlies directly regulate prey populations, and also help prevent overgrazing in forests by controlling the populations of other species in the food chain.] An experiment in Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming, USA, showed that removal of wolves and grizzly bears caused populations of their herbivorous prey to increase.] This in turn changed the structure and density of plants in the area, which decreased the population sizes of migratory birds. This provides evidence that grizzly bears represent a keystone predator, having a major influence on the entire ecosystem they inhabit.

Conflicts with humans

Grizzlies are considered by some experts to be the most aggressive bears even by the standards of brown bears] Aggressive behavior in grizzly bears is favored by numerous selection variables. Unlike the smaller black bears, adult grizzlies are too large to escape danger by climbing trees, so they respond to danger by standing their ground and warding off their attackers. Increased aggressiveness also assists female grizzlies in better ensuring the survival of their young to reproductive age.] Mothers defending cubs are the most prone to attacking, being responsible for 70% of fatal injuries to humans. Historically, bears have competed with other large predators for food, which also favors increased aggression.

Campers are warned to hang food, garbage, and toiletries out of reach of bears, or to use a secure bear cache.

Grizzly bears normally avoid contact with people. In spite of their obvious physical advantages and many opportunities, they almost never view humans as prey; bears rarely actively hunt humans.] Most grizzly bear attacks result from a bear that has been surprised at very close range, especially if it has a supply of food to protect, or female grizzlies protecting their offspring. In such situations, property may be damaged and the bear may physically harm the person.

Exacerbating this is the fact that intensive human use of grizzly habitat coincides with the seasonal movement of grizzly bears. An example of this spatiotemporal intersection occurs during the fall season: grizzly bears congregate near streams to feed on salmon when anglers are also intensively using the river. Some grizzly bears appear to have learned to home in on the sound of hunters' gunshots in late fall as a source of potential food, and inattentive hunters have been attacked by bears trying to appropriate their kills.
Increased human-bear interaction has created ‘problem bears’, which are bears that have become adapted to human activities or habitat. Aversive conditioning, a method involving using deterrents such as rubber bullets, foul-tasting chemicals or acoustic devices to teach bears to associate humans with negative experiences, is ineffectual when bears have already learned to positively associate humans with food. Such bears are translocated or killed because they pose a threat to humans. The B.C. government kills approximately 50 problem bears each year] and overall spends more than one million dollars annually to address bear complaints, relocate bears and kill them.
It is imperative for all campers in areas inhabited by grizzly to maintain a clean campsite. Even oil from food cooked outdoors can attract a bear. Reports have indicated that something as innocuous as a tube of lip balm can entice a bear to come near a campsite in search of food. A bear accustomed to finding food around campsites will usually return to those sites. Park rangers may at this time decide that the bear has become a threat to campers, and kill it. For back-country campers, hanging food between trees at a height unreachable to bears is a common procedure, although some grizzlies can climb and reach hanging food in other ways. An alternative to hanging food is to use a bear canister.

Traveling in groups of six or more can significantly reduce the chance of bear-related injuries while hiking in bear country.

Legal status

The grizzly bear is listed as threatened in the contiguous United States and endangered in parts of Canada. In May 2002, the Canadian Species at Risk Act listed the Prairie population (Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba range) of grizzly bears as being wiped out in Canada. In Alaska and parts of Canada however, the grizzly is still legally shot for sport by hunters. On January 9, 2006, the US Fish and Wildlife Service proposed to remove Yellowstone grizzlies from the list of threatened and protected species. In March 2007, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service "de-listed" the population, effectively removing Endangered Species Act protections for grizzlies in the Yellowstone National Park area. On September 22, 2009, a federal judge reinstated protection for the bears.

Protection

Grizzly bear in Bear Country USA.ogg
A grizzly bear in Bear Country USA.

Within the United States, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service concentrates its effort to restore grizzly bears in six recovery areas. These are Northern Continental Divide (Montana), Yellowstone (Montana, Wyoming, and Idaho), Cabinet-Yaak (Montana and Idaho), Selway-Bitterroot (Montana and Idaho), Selkirk (Idaho and Washington), and North Cascades (Washington). The grizzly population in these areas is estimated at 750 in the Northern Continental Divide, 550 in Yellowstone, 40 in the Yaak portion of the Cabinet-Yaak, and 15 in the Cabinet portion (in northwestern Montana), 105 in Selkirk region of Idaho, 10–20 in the North Cascades, and none currently in Selway-Bitterroots, although there have been sightings These are estimates because bears move in and out of these areas, and it is therefore impossible to conduct a precise count. In the recovery areas that adjoin Canada, bears also move back and forth across the international boundary.

The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service claims that the Cabinet-Yaak and Selkirk areas are linked through British Columbia, a claim that is disputed.

All national parks, such as Banff National Park, Yellowstone and Grand Teton, and Theodore Roosevelt National Park have laws and regulations in place to protect the bears. Even so, grizzlies are not always safe in parks. In Glacier National Park in Montana and Banff National Park in Alberta, grizzlies are regularly killed by trains as the bears scavenge for grain that has leaked from poorly maintained grain cars. Road kills on park roads are another problem. The primary limiting factors for grizzly bears in Alberta and elsewhere are human-caused mortality, unmitigated road access, and habitat loss, alienation, and fragmentation. In the Central Rocky Mountains Ecosystem, most bears have died within a few hundred meters of roads and trails.
On March 22, 2007, the U.S. government stated that grizzly bears in and around Yellowstone National Park (Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem) no longer need Endangered Species Act protection. Several environmental organizations, including the NRDC, have since brought a lawsuit against the federal government to re-list the grizzly bear. On September 22, 2009, United States District Judge Donald W. Molloy reinstated the grizzlies' protected status due to the decline of whitebark pine tree, whose nuts are a main source of food for the bears.
Farther north, in Alberta, Canada, intense DNA hair-snagging studies on 2000 showed the grizzly population to be increasing faster than what it was formerly believed to be, and Alberta Sustainable Resource Development calculated a population of 841 bears.]In 2002, the Endangered Species Conservation Committee recommended that the Alberta grizzly bear population be designated as Threatened due to recent estimates of grizzly bear mortality rates that indicated that the population was in decline. A recovery plan released by the Provincial government in March 2008 indicates that the grizzly population is lower than previously believed. The Provincial government has so far resisted efforts to designate its declining population of about 700 grizzlies (previously estimated at as high as 842) as endangered
Environment Canada consider the Grizzly bear to a "special concern" species, as it is particularly sensitive to human activities and natural threats. In Alberta and British Columbia, the species is considered to be at risk.

Recently the International Union for Conservation of Nature moved the Grizzly bear to "Lower Risk Least Concern" status on the IUCN Red List..

The Mexican Grizzly Bear (Ursus arctos nelsoni) is extinct.
Conservation efforts

In 2008 it was estimated that there were 16,014 grizzly bears in the British Columbia population. As of 2002 Grizzly Bears were listed as Special Concern under the COSEWIC registry and considered threatened under the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Conservation efforts have become an increasingly vital investment over recent decades as population numbers have dramatically declined. Establishment of Parks and protected areas are one of the main focuses currently being tackled to help reestablish the low grizzly bear population in British Columbia. One example of these efforts is The Khutzeymateen Grizzly Sanctuary located along the north coast of British Columbia and 44,300 hectares in size, composed of key habitat for this threatened species. Regulations such as limited public access as well as a strict no hunting policy have enabled this location to be a safe haven for local Grizzlies in the area. When choosing the location of a park focused on grizzly bear conservation, factors such as habitat quality and connectivity to other habitat patches must be considered. To maximize protection for grizzly bears in protected areas, regulations should also be put in place once the park is created. These generally include a ban on hunting and limited human visitation and access.

The Refuge for Endangered Wildlife located on Grouse Mountain in Vancouver is an example of a different type of conservation effort for the diminishing Grizzly Bear population. The refuge is a five-acre terrain which has functioned as a home for two orphaned Grizzly Bears since 2001. The purpose of this refuge is to provide awareness and education to the public surrounding Grizzly Bears, as well as providing an area for research and observation of this secluded species.

Another factor currently being taken into consideration when designing conservation plans for future generations are anthropogenic barriers in the form of urban development and roads. These elements are acting as obstacles causing fragmentation of the remaining grizzly bear population habitat and prevention of gene flow between subpopulations (For example: in Banff National Park). This in turn is creating a decline in genetic diversity, and therefore the overall fitness of the general population is loweredIn light of these issues conservation plans often include migration corridors by way of long strips of “park forest” to connect less developed areas, or by way of tunnels and overpasses over busy roads. Using GPS collar tracking scientists can study whether or not these efforts are actually making a positive contribution towards resolving the problem. To date it has been found that most corridors are infrequently used and thus genetic isolation is currently occurring, which can result in inbreeding and therefore an increased frequency of deleterious genes through genetic drift. Current data suggests that female grizzly bears are disproportionately less likely than males to use these corridors, which can prevent mate access and decrease the number of offspring.

Hunting

Trophy hunting causes an imbalance between the male and female sexes, since older males are primarily sought to be hunted for their size. The hunting of older males creates a gender imbalance within an area specific population. The killing of older male bears in their own territory allows other males to migrate in and claim the late bear's territory. Older male bears will have had cubs with existing female bears in the region. This may cause the newly migrated male bear to become potentially infanticidal towards cubs of the resident females and the late male bear. Generally females try to avoid these immigrant males causing a reduction in the female's reproduction rate to approximately three to four cubs per mating season.


credit: wikipedia.com

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Family Outing - Family Day lyric 8:00 PM Sunday, November 21, 2010
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Lyrics : Yu Jae-suk, Lee Hyo-ri, Yoon Jong-shin, Kim Soo-ro, Lee Chun-hee, Park Ye-jin, Kang Dae-sung, Kim Jong-kook

Music : Yoon Jong-shin

Performed by : Yu Jae-suk, Lee Hyo-ri, Yoon Jong-shin, Kim Soo-ro, Lee Chun-hee, Park Ye-jin, Kang Dae-sung, Kim Jong-kook


English Sub

FAMILY OUTING - FAMILY DAY

Whenever Jaesuk calls
I quickly get up and go
Without knowing where I’m going

One by one we find each other
With sleepy eyes half open
Such beautiful sights to see

Family has arrived

Restless, talkative Jaesuk-ie
Game Devil Stepmother Sooro
Recuperating middle aged Jongshin

Hmm~

The guys are all scared, Hyori-yah
Knife in hand Young Lady Yejin-ie

And so we make
A bond between us all

Wouuuooh~

Everyone: In no time our memories
Become like grandmother’s kimchi
One by one coming through in our little song

Oooouuuuooooh~

In no time we’re Family
I won’t ever forget you all
In the warm village
Sharing each passing season

When we hear our PD’s voice
shouting ’start the game!’
Our greed for body gags come out

The village chief gives us food
That we cook in many ways
Who’s going to get the table ready?

A day with the Family

Muscular chatterbox Jongkook-ie
With love in his small eyes
Can’t believe Clumsy Chunhee’s IQ is that high

Chunhee-ah!

Doesn’t have the eyes of an idol
Our young~est Daesung-ie

And so we make
A bond between us all

Everyone: In no time our memories
Become like grandmother’s kimchi
Accumulating mileage to go see each other

In no time we’re Family
I won’t ever forget you all
In the warm village
Sharing each passing season

In the warm village
Sharing each passing season

Chunhee-yah!
Eeh??…

Credits to Ramen Soup Fan Sub

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Family Outing 7:07 PM
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Saya udah lama nonton "Family Outing"
ini variety show yang bener - bener buat saya ketawa ampe sakit perut
mereka semua artis sama penyanyi yang lucu - lucu
malah saya kira mereka kayak pelawak
SBS Korea yang produksi acara ini
dan mereka semua adalah pemain dari Family Outing Season 1
saking seringnya nonton ini, saya inget semua nama mereka mulai dari kiri yaaa,

Lee Chun-hee
dia dipanggil Chunderella atau Clumsy Chun Hee
*dia aktor sama model terkenal di korea lo. tapi, imagenya jadi aneh kalo d fam-out
walau begitu Chun-hee oppa tetep ganteng ^^

Kim Su-ro
di fam-out dia dikenal sebagai Stepmother Kim
karena dia suka ngebullied Chun-hee ato Chunderella
*dia juga aktor senior di Korea dan dia tetep keren walopun udah 40 tahun

Lee Hyo-ri
di fam-out dia dipanggil National Fairy
dan suka banget nge-cheat kalo lagi gam di fam-out
yeah, u-go girl!
*dia penyanyi terkenal di korea, sekali lagi di fam-out pemiannya emang terkenal-terkenal

Yu Jae-suk
di fam-out dia adalah Dumb dan dipanggil Dumb and Dumber Brother
karena suka ngelakuin hal yang bodoh
dia MC di fam-out
*dan dia adalah MC nomor 1 di korea, terkenal deh pokoknya ^^

Yoon Jong-shin
dia dipanggil Sickly, Old Man, dan Tired Man
karena selalu kelihatan sakit dan gak punya semangat
tapi tetep aja bikin orang ketawa, umurnya 41 tahun dan semua manggil dia Hyung
*dia musisi terkenal dan penyanyi terkenal tahun 90-an Korea

Park Ye-jin
dia dipanggil Lady Yejin Sweet and Savage
dia jago banget kalo urusan 'nangkep hewan' ato 'potong-potong'
dia manis banget, yaa namanya juga artis
*dia artis dan model terkenal di Korea

Kang Dae-sung
anggota BIG BANG ini paling muda di fam-out
dia ini baby nya fam-out, imut terus lucu
dan dipanggil Dumber karena anggota dari Dumb and Dumber Brother sama Yu Jae-suk
*anggota big bang lo, idol korea ^^

Kim Jong-kook
One Man itu panggilan Jong-kook oppa
dia baru gabung waktu episode 19 fam-out
dan baru aktif karena abis wajib militer di Korea
Jong-kook suka digosipin sama Hyo-ri ato Ye-jin, karena kerjaannya si Dumb and Dumber
*dia penyanyi terkenal di Korea



dan saya udah bener - bener tergila - gila sama family outing
variety show ini lucu banget!
walopun Chun-hee oppa sama Ye-Jin unnie nya cuma sampe episode 53 doang
huaaaaah, sedih banget pas episode terakhir Chun Hee oppa sama Ye-Jin unnie

tapi,
family outing
tetep asyik karena masih ada family yang laen

Yeah,
I LOVE FAMILY OUTING SEASON 1


see ya, get well soon!

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"Today, I decide that its true."