Something I Learned Because It Doesn’t Snow in the Philippines

While classifying invoices at work this day, I come across an item I have no idea about — salt spreader.

So I asked one of my counterpart in Europe what the heck it is. He said it is an equipment to spread salt on the ground, so ice/snow would melt, to prevent people from slipping.

I also have no idea ice would melt in salt. πŸ˜„ I only thought it would make ice colder up to negative degree celcius. 😁

And so, I learned one amazing thing today. My counterpart seemed amused that I don’t know what a salt spreader is. Told him it doesn’t snow here in the Philippines. But I was more amused by his reaction — he doesn’t know there’s no snow in the Philippines. πŸ˜‚ Quits haha.

This is the closest to ‘snow’ PH could handle, fog. 😁


#picoftheday #instagood #fog #travel #igers

4 thoughts on “Something I Learned Because It Doesn’t Snow in the Philippines”

  1. Haha yes, it’s very interesting that they do that. I, too, was surprised when I experienced it first hand. You look very pretty, btw! And I’m digging your red hair. πŸ™‚

    1. Thank you! πŸ™‚ Hope I will be able to see a salt spreader in the future and actually witness one “spreading salt” during snowy seasons. haha. As for my red hair, I just dyed it. Love to dye my hair. πŸ™‚

      1. I wish I could do the same thing to my hair. The other day I just tried dyeing my own hair diy for the first time and it didn’t do much for my hair! I guess I better just go to a professional hair colorist to do mine πŸ˜‰ But yours slay. I envy you!

        1. Maybe because your hair is not yet exposed to chemicals that’s why permanent colors would not still stick. Sometimes, you have to bleach your hair first but that could be very unhealthy for our hair. πŸ™

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