The return of the shark’s fin soup

This was right after the Great East Japan Earthquake.
One of my junior high school classmates is the owner of a famous Chinese restaurant.
He contacted me and asked me to deliver 2 million yen in cash to the mayor of Kesennuma.
In Kesennuma City, there is Koyama G’s senior citizen home.
I asked if he could give it to the facility instead, but told me he wants it delivered to the mayor.
Apparently, at a meeting of Chinese restaurant managers, he decided to donate money and collected the money on the spot.
When I asked why Kesennuma City was chosen, I was told that shark fins are essential to Chinese cuisine, and Kesennuma is where they originate.
This was the first time I had heard of it, and I interpreted it to be a shipping port.
Through my mediation, the cash was safely delivered to the mayor.
He was impressed, wondering if there was such a way of thinking.
There is a Chinese restaurant in Ginza that specializes in shark fins.
Although it is expensive, it has many fans among doctors.
I’m thinking of going there for the first time in a while.
I’m getting tired of the rice cakes I eat at home.
I try not to step on the scale during the New Year, but it’s about time I have to weigh myself.
I feel like the buttons on my shirt are getting tighter.

Pulse oximeter 96/97/97
Body temperature 36.6 Blood sugar 154

New shirts in progress
CEO Yasunari Koyama


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