If you’ve been following the band, you’d probably tell by the title of the post what this is all about. I know this is four months late, but going to Coldplay’s A Head Full of Dreams Tour in Pasadena last year was a dream come true for both Roan and myself! We didn’t have the best seats in the house (because expensive), but we (mostly I do) really enjoy going to live concerts, especially if I’m seeing one of my favorite artists!
Roan had a mini-break from work in November, so we had plenty of time to do what we enjoy most: travelling. I know it doesn’t seem like it, but we haven’t been to a lot of places around here in San Diego enough. We are always in search for places we could easily drive to and fro without having to stay overnight.
Greetings from Santa Ana! It may sound like I’m far away from home, but it’s actually just under two hours drive from San Diego. Roan and I are staying here from Sunday afternoon to Tuesday evening since he’s attending a 2-day training/seminar in the South Coast area. I decided to join Roan on this trip to get a chance to explore around the city while he does what he came here for.
Besides hiking Mount Woodson (a.k.a Potato Chip Rock) during the summer, the last time Roan and I have been in the mountains was when we an aerial tramway to Mount Jacinto, which is 8,000+ ft above sea-level. Since the weather in San Diego had been cooler these days, we thought of exploring Palomar Mountain. Following our trip to the Palomar Observatory, Roan and I drove about 10 miles worth of hairpin turns to Palomar Mountain State Park.
When I was about 10 years old, I had a strange obsession with constellations that I wanted to be an astronomer. Back then, I especially looked forward to going to science and space museums on school field trips. The more interactive they are, the more exciting they seem to me. For this reason, I received a telescope (similar) from my parents for Christmas. With the help of Dad, I loved setting it up on our roof deck back home, especially when the sky’s clear and the moon’s bright. You never what you’re missing until you observe celestial objects in the sky through a telescope.