Hi! Sora here again!
Well I guess I don't have to say that, of course I'll be here it is my world. ^^''

This world will be all about The Otaku Host Club that Luna and her Mods run. If you would like for me to be your host please Pm Lunastarz and myself.

Or I'm usually running around on ~Here~
It's really fun! Just sign up and introduce yourself and hopefully I will see you there!

Anime Academy ID

Hey
So this ID is for Dn-chan's and Chero-chan's Anime Academy World. Hope it works.

Hey

Hey,

Sorry I've been in and out on TheO lately. ^^'

But anyway I'm just updating a few things. I have a couple new fans on The Otaku Host Club, and if anyone else wants to add me as a Host just Pm me and Luna-chan please. Then I will know who's name to keep track of.

Thanks everyone! See ya later!

Aurora Borealis

Hi everyone!

Sorry I haven't been on much lately, but when I jumped on the computer earlier today I found something really cool! I don't know how many of you guys out there like watching the stars and night sky, I know it's kinda dorky, but I though I should pass it out in case someone is. ^^

Tonight is the last night and it's supposed to be the biggest. So I hope wherever you're at that tonight is clears skys for you. I know I'll be out looking!

Aurora Borealis sightings across the globe-

Dramatic auroras were seen in Denmark, Norway, Greenland, Germany and across the northern United States and Canada yesterday, as the expanding bubble of gas slammed into the Earth's atmosphere.

The frequently beautiful displays are caused by the charged particles in the plasma interacting with the Earth's magnetic field - the solar matter is drawn towards the poles, where they collide with nitrogen and oxygen atoms in the atmosphere. When particles from the eruption reach Earth on the evening of August 3-4, they may trigger a brilliant auroral display known as the Northern Lights.

While no damage seems to have been done by this flare, Nasa astronomers have previously warned that a much larger solar storm could cause havoc with electrical systems on Earth. In 2013, the Sun is expected to reach a stage in its roughly 11-year cycle when large storms are more likely.

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