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YU HING CITY MALL, Kota Kinabalu

Angeline Wednesday, April 28, 2010 , , , ,
Yu Hing
$$ - $$$
Food: 5/5
Service: 3/5
Cleanliness: 3/5
Visit reviewed: 18/10/09, 28/04/10
 Fried Noodle with Char Siu (Wet)
It had been quite some times since we eat at Yu Hing. This morning, after the cycling class, we wanted to go Station 13 for breakfast but it wasn't open yet. Hence, we ended up at Yu Hing.

The Fried Noodle (Wet) is one of our favourite dish at Yu Hing. You can check out our previous review at Yu Hing's Oct'09 visit.
Kolo Mee with Chicken
Shirley ordered the Kolo Mee with Chicken. Kolo Mee is also one of the hot-pick dish at Yu Hing. You have a choice of Char Siu/ Sang Yuk or Chicken meat to go with your Kolo Mee. Taste wise, it was good.
Thanks Paul and Shirley for the breakfast!!
Total paid, RM28.60

Today's Meditation:
People should never be ashamed to own they have been
in the wrong, which is but saying, in other words, that
they are wiser today than they were yesterday.

Alexander Pope

I've always been afraid to make mistakes and have other people judge me because of them. Somewhere along the line, I fell into the trap of thinking that mistakes were somehow wrong and that they somehow are a reflection of me as a person. It's always been important to me to be "right," no matter what the circumstances.

This need to be right has put a huge burden on me, one that I never deserved to have to carry. Part of it, I know, is cultural--in this age of information at a moment's notice, we've come to expect people to have answers, the right answers, at the drop of a hat. I feel very fortunate that over the last decade or so I've been able to leave the need to be right behind me and move on with my life with a more healthy perspective.

I'm now willing not just to admit that I'm wrong, but also to stick my neck out with ideas or thoughts that may be wrong. The possibility of being wrong no longer threatens my emotional well-being; if I'm wrong, I'm wrong, and I learn from that.

In Paul Young's song "Everything Must Change," he sings: "I was never one to back out of an argument and say I was wrong / Even when I'd seen the other side, I'd hide my foolishness and carry on." This line describes so many of us, continuing to argue even after it's very clear that we're wrong. But what's wrong with being wrong? Absolutely nothing, and it's even a great thing when we consider why we're wrong and learn from it. If we take it too seriously and too personally, we're in trouble. If we use it to help us to grow in wisdom, we're right on course to a better life.

Wisdom is not to be obtained from textbooks,
but must be coined out of human experience
in the flame of life.

Morris Raphael Cohen
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