- Pasteleria Manila, a bakery founded by Cecilia “Ces” Lopez in 2009, shared a photo of a 10×14 inches caramel cake on Facebook and Instagram on Tuesday.
- “Yes, there is such a thing, uh huh,” the bakery captioned the photo on social media.
- The cake, addressed to a person named “Tristan,” was piped with lengthy messages covering the entire surface of the cake.
- Pasteleria Manila said in an interview with Pilipino Star Ngayon Digital that the design is the longest birthday message they’ve ever received from a customer.
- “What is this, a last will?” one social media user joked. Other commenters praised the bakery’s icing piping skills.
Sometimes it’s hard to convey how you really feel to a loved one on a special occasion, so a customer at a bakery in the Philippines decided to write an entire heartfelt letter on a cake.
A Chinese woman thought she was the victim of racism after receiving a letter from her alma mater addressed to a “Ms. Ching Chong,” but was shocked and relieved to learn the truth.
Former University of Queensland student Sierra Chen took to the Facebook group UQ Stalkerspace, which is described as “a platform for discourse about University of Queensland campus life,” to share the letter she received from the university and to see if anyone could help her contact the addressee to verify whether the letter was sent maliciously.
A letter threatening violence against Chinese and Indian immigrants for “stealing” jobs in information technology from Americans has become the subject of a police investigation in Irving, Texas.
As of this writing, the matter is being treated as an isolated incident, though there are other similar claims.
An Asian interracial family in the predominantly White city of Vacaville, California received a disturbing letter from an anonymous sender asking them to move out of their neighborhood as the family are “not welcome here.”
Marc Yu, who is of Chinese and Filipino descent, found the letter in their mailbox as he was heading to work on Wednesday morning.
A man who penned an earnest message for his son-in-law has been touching people’s hearts on social media.
On May 14, Ting Yi Yeh posted a video of her father reading his letter at her sister’s wedding in Kaohsiung, Taiwan, on Facebook.
A 7-year-old girl in Heilongjiang Province, northeastern China, who asked to stop her cancer treatment, has touched the hearts of many netizens.
Zhang Jiaye, who was diagnosed with leukemia in May 2016, expressed her wish in a letter to her father that went viral.
Jason Powell, a passenger on the same United Airlines flight as David Dao, said that one of the three officers was “laughing” as he dragged the 69-year-old doctor off the plane.
On April 11, the Chicago Tribune published an op-ed letter in which a Louisville, Kentucky, high school teacher described the incident on Sunday that involved Dao being forcibly removed from an overbooked flight at O’Hare International Airport.
After only a week of dating, Timothy Chee began sending his now-wife Candice Catherine handwritten love letters, the first of which started with a capital “W.”
Candice, 25, received 13 more letters during the Australian couple’s three-year relationship with each love note starting off with a capital letter that would eventually spell out the words “Will you marry me.”
Chloe Bridgewater is only seven years old, but she already has her sights set on working for Google in the future. The young girl from Hereford, U.K. proved she wasn’t kidding either when she wrote a letter to the company to ask for a job.
Her father, Andy Bridgewater, would later share where she got the inspiration on his Linkedin account:
Some people think that thank you letters are obsolete — those may be the people not getting jobs.
Answering millions of questions about your past during a job interview is hardly what most would call an enjoyable experience, but even after you walk out of the interrogation room, there is more to do.