Why I am happy to be Filipino
Posted September 08, 2018 03:21:04 I’m a Filipino.
I’m happy to have a Filipino in my life.
I have the same Filipino friends and family.
I grew up as a Filipino, I love the Philippines.
I am proud of the country and its people.
I don’t believe in nationalism, nationalism is just a word to me.
I believe in Filipino pride.
I also believe in our culture, our history, and how our culture is not just for us.
Why I am Filipino: I’m not ashamed of my Filipino heritage.
I love my country.
I cherish the history of my people, and I know how our country was shaped by the cultures of our ancestors.
My parents are from Manila, and my dad is Filipino.
The family has lived in the Philippines since the late 1970s, and we moved to the United States when I was 8 years old.
My dad works in a bank and my mom is a nurse.
How I became Filipino: My mom was born in Manila and my grandfather is Filipino, so my family has a lot of Filipino history.
My family had Filipino children, and some of my brothers and sisters have Filipino parents.
My mom is Filipino and my brother is Filipino as well.
I know that my parents were not always Filipino.
My parents came to the Philippines in the early 1900s, as a result of the Second World War, and they worked in the Manila Hotel, where my mother worked.
My father was born on December 10, 1918, in a small Philippine village called Sotila, on the border with the Philippines, in the town of Mandaue.
He moved to Manila when he was 5, but my mom and I lived in Manila as children.
When my family was settled in Manila, my parents lived at the Manila Airport.
My mother had a job as a flight attendant at the airport and my father was a bus driver.
When my mom was in the United Kingdom during the Second Great Depression, my dad was working at the New York City Public Library, where he had been a clerk for the library for over 30 years.
I remember that my dad would sometimes give me books from his desk, but I never did.
When I was a teenager, my mom moved to Singapore.
She had a different job at the Singapore Stock Exchange and was a stock broker.
After Singapore was settled and the United Nations established the United World Government, my family moved to Australia in 1961.
I was born and raised in New South Wales.
My Dad was born there and my mother was born to a couple of British expats who came to Australia with their children to study medicine.
My siblings and I grew to be part of a mixed-ethnic family.
Where I am now: I am currently in the Los Angeles area, working in the financial district, where I live with my sister.
My other sister lives in Australia.
What makes me happy: I don,t have a nationality.
I’ve always felt Filipino.
In my childhood, my mother had the same family name as my father, and when my father died, my sisters and I adopted his name, which was my dad’s name.
I have a brother from my grandfather who has Filipino parents, and our parents were born and bred in the Philippine diaspora.
My sisters and me grew up in Singapore and Hong Kong, and grew up with many Filipino families.
I still have many Filipino friends in my community, but there’s no one I love more than my Filipino mother.
Favorite place: I love going to the airport with my friends to eat Filipino food.
I like to eat rice balls, fried rice, fried chicken, grilled pork, chicken, beef, fish, and mackerel.
Do I miss my Filipino parents?
Yes, they’re the only ones I miss.
I miss them a lot.
I think that it was just a matter of time before my family would get a second chance.
My brothers and I were so proud to be Filipinos.
They were very proud of us and they loved our culture.
When they died, I got the opportunity to see them every week.
I also miss my mother, and all my siblings.
I can’t imagine what my family will go through without them.
If you’re not Filipino, why not?
I believe we can make a better future for our people.
My country is strong and we have a great chance of getting out of the war.
It’s time to start thinking about who we are, what we want, and what we can do to make our country more open and welcoming.
We are Filipinos and we are proud of our culture and history.
We need to think about who and what belongs to us and who belongs to whom, and this is something that will never change.
This article originally appeared on r/all, a subreddit for all things related to all things redditor.