During this visit, Roshani showed us her family album. She pointed out her parents, brothers and sisters, aunts and uncles, and cousins. She showed us pictures of her home in Bhutan. She told us stories of how her house was smaller than the apartment she’s living in now but the house had to accommodate more people though. She even told us a story of when an elephant comes to the village, it would destroy all of the houses since they were constructed from weak material such as bamboo and leafs. The villagers would use torches to scare the elephant away. Looking at the pictures of village life reminded me of my own village. I remember going to the stream to catch fish, crabs, and tadpoles. It felt like a trip down memory lane. I felt like I can relate to how her life was like in Bhutan. She compared her life in the village to her life in America. In the village, they had lots of free time so people would visit each other and talk to pass the time but in America, everyone is always busy doing things. There is no free time to talk and visit family. This observation was very accurate considering we have to call ahead before we drop by to visit family and friends. Roshani’s family just comes and goes through out the day. They would come in and sit for a few minutes and move on to another family home. This was very exciting since you never know who would come by or for what reason, every day was a surprise; unlike in America, where everything is scheduled.