“Unlimited Memory”, Kevin Horsley

Earlier this week, I finished reading a book called “Unlimited Memory”. As the title might suggest, the book is about memory, and more specifically, about how to train your brain to remember more.

To be honest, I bought the book on a whim and picked it up, sceptical that I would learn anything of great value from it. I have to say, however, that I am happy to have given it a chance. I already knew a lot of the tricks mentioned in “Unlimited Memory”, but, reading it brought them all back to the surface again. It has motivated me to incorporate memory techniques while studying and treat the sometimes “boring” study sessions as memory games. Here are some of the notes that I took while reading:


All memory methods work with the formula (LTM + STM = MTM):

Long-term memory + Short-term memory = Medium-term memory

One of the techniques for memorization taught in the book is known as The Journey Method. It’s easy. The first step is choosing a location stored in your long-term memory. This can be anywhere – just make sure that you know the place or route well. Then, the second step is creating clear images of the things that you want to remember and placing these images in distinct spots within the location you’ve chosen.
When imagining the scene, try to use the SEE principles. They are:

  • S for SENSES: Utilize your senses. “Hear a piece of information and three days later you’ll remember 10% of it. Add a picture and you’ll remember 65%.”
  • E for EXAGGERATION: “What is easier to remember: a strawberry that is normal size or one the size of a house?”
  • E for ENERGIZE: give your pictures action.

My mum actually taught me this trick years ago when I was still at school. I used it to memorize difficult quotes for an exam and I remember being so impressed that I knew each quote word for word without having put effort into studying them. All of that to say, the Journey Method definitely works.


A method for remembering numbers was also introduced in the book. This is something I had never heard of before and found interesting. The technique requires you to put a little bit of work at first, but once you’ve started using it a few times, it gets easier. The first step is remembering this table:

0: S, Z or C sound
5: L sound
1: T or D sound
6: J, Sh, Ch or G sound
2: N sound
7: K or C sound
3: M sound8: F or V sound
4: R sound
9: B or P sound

It might look a little tedious but, it’s worth the trouble because, once that’s done, you can memorize any number in a short amount of time. For example: 3472 9401215 721110 is the same as remembering aMeRiCaN PReSiDeNTiaL CaNDiDaTeS. The way that the author remembers dates is by taking the three last digits in the date and then using the code above to remember them. The Nobel Prize was first awarded in 1901. This can be remembered by imagining that the first prize was made of PaSTa (a bit silly but it works).

“Do You Remember” by Jack Johnson

It’s 2019 and I’m finally writing on my blog again! I’m back with the most recent song that I’ve taught myself on the guitar: “Do You Remember” by Jack Johnson.

I like Jack’s music a lot because I associate his songs with my childhood. They remind me of the English lessons that I had in primary school. My teacher, that I really adored, loved Jack Johnson and used to play his albums during class. I remember being so excited to finally be able to speak English and still cherish the memories that I have of these lessons. Jack’s music brings me back to English class 🙂

Little side-note: I made a silly lyric mistake at the start of the video which explains why I sang a part of the song twice.

Here are other songs that I’ve learned:
– Don’t Know Why – Norah Jones
Hallelujah – Jeff Buckley

About love

The past months have been quite intense for me. In a good way. I’ve learned a lot, met plenty of people and have been genuinely happy. But, the intensity of my daily life has meant that I haven’t had as much time for myself, to reflect. Moments spent alone are essential to me and I deeply miss having more of them.

Even though I haven’t been as active on this blog, I’ve kept reading and have kept learning about things that I usually post here. I’ve noticed that the books I currently feel like reading are less ‘educational’ than they used to be. At the moment, I am drawn to books that make me think about ideas rather than teach me about facts. I suppose this is linked to me missing my alone time. Reading books with less objective content probably allows me to reflect more during daily life, as I read in the bus, in between class or anywhere else.

All About Love

Currently, I am reading a book by Bell Hooks entitled “All About Love”. I had previously read another one of her books (“Ain’t I A Woman”) which I liked, and was thus intrigued when I saw that she had written a book on the topic of love.

Personally, the concept of love, especially the romantic kind, brings up a lot of questions for me. Though I did not always relate to what Bell Hooks wrote in the book, it’s been soothing to reflect on this topic.

I wonder, what is love? Is it the intense feeling of wanting to be with someone? Or, is that simply the description of infatuation? Instead, is it the choice that you make, everyday, when you decide to continually commit to the person you love? Or, is it still a feeling, but a calmer one, which comes up when you’ve been with someone for a long time and truly know them?
Is love a combination of all of the above? Or, does it represent something different for everyone?

I also ask myself, does love grow? Or, does love always disappear? Can love and abuse coexist? Why is it possible to love people that aren’t good for you? Is everyone going to know love? Or, do most people settle for something milder? When people say they love me, do they love me? Or, do they love the embellished idea that they’ve created of me? Similarly, when do I know that I truly love someone else rather than the idea that I’ve constructed of them?

I realize that I’ve just flooded this post with difficult and intimate questions. Somehow, just like in my previous post, writing them here feels good and makes it easier for me to find my answers to them.

Sarah Kay

On top of being drawn to books that make me reflect, I have also started watching and reading poetry. I stumbled upon a spoken poetry Youtube channel and have loved watching the performances. This led me to discover Sarah Kay. She inspires me and I therefore wanted to share a video of her here.

In case you are interested to hear some of her poems, here are a few:
* The Type
* Private Parts
* Mrs. Ribeiro

Guitar update

Finally, here is a short guitar progress update. The first part of the video is the intro to Stairway to Heaven. I liked playing it but haven’t learned the rest of the song because I personally think it sounds much better on electric guitar. The other part of the video is a song that I discovered on Youtube. I tried playing it because it looked easy (and it was) and therefore also learned the lyrics to the song.



On selfishness

Am I selfish for being this dedicated to my own self-development? Should I let go of some of my dreams to be there for the people around me? Are all extremely passionate people selfish in some way?
Does it have to go hand in hand? Or am I just doing it wrong?

Am I selfish for needing this much time alone when other people want me to be with them? Does the need for solitude necessarily mean that I care less? Or does it merely mean that I show love differently?

If selfishness is needed for me to be content and for me to love myself, doesn’t it also mean that it is needed for me to love others? Is it ultimately selfish then? Why does it feel as though it is?

I know that I usually only post about things that I learn, but in this case, I’m not exactly sure about how to find the answers to my questions. I guess there isn’t a right or wrong answer to them.
I hope that with time, I’ll find the ones that feel right to me.

Painting by Gustav Klimt

first Python code

My first Python code

I’m currently learning how to program at school and have just finished writing my first Python code.  The game that I’ve made took me a few weeks to write. I am so stoked to be done with it! I enjoyed programming way more than I thought I would and can’t wait to learn more about it.

Because programming is something that I would like to get better at, I thought it would be nice to post my progress here on my blog.

Here is the code.

Bulgarisk Patiens – the instructions:

The game is in Swedish. It’s called: “Bulgarisk Patiens”. These were the instructions (also in Swedish).

In short, the user is first allowed to choose an amount of cards between 2 and 52. This amount is then divided into different stacks, randomly. If the user, for example, chose to play with 10 cards, the stacks could look like this: [4, 4, 2].
3 stacks with 4 cards in the first one, 4 in the second and 2 in the third. The value of the cards isn’t important in this game.

When that is done, a card is then taken from each stack and a new stack is created with these cards. Using the same example as before, the next step of the game would look like this: [3, 3, 1, 3].

The process is repeated until stabilty, called “patiens”, is reached. For example:
(I’ve sorted each list in the order of magnitude)
[2, 2, 2, 4]
[1, 1, 1, 3, 4]
[2, 3, 5]
[1, 2, 3, 4]
[1, 2, 3, 4]
[1, 2, 3, 4]

The game is now over. The process can be repeated indefinetly and the stacks would always end up looking the same: [1, 2, 3, 4].

If “patiens” isn’t reached within 25 steps, the game stops. It also stops when it finds a “cycle”. For example:
[2, 3]
[1, 2, 2]
[1, 1, 3]
[2, 3]
… etc

Second part of the game:

The second option that the user has when playing the game is getting to look at statistics for it. He can choose the amount of games that he wants the computer to play and then gets to see how many times stability has been reached in those games. For example, if the user chooses 5 games, he could see:
“3 games reached ‘patiens’ and 2 didn’t.”

The final instruction that I had was to create a GUI (Grafical User Interface) for the game. Learning how to do this took a bit of time for me but it’s super fun to be able to actually click on buttons and see things happen when playing my game. All in all, I’m so happy to have finished writing the code and I can’t wait to write my next one.


“Candles” by Daughter

“Candles” is the most recent song that I have taught myself on the guitar. I liked learning it because it wasn’t too easy, neither too hard. As always, I found that syncing the singing and the playing was the hardest part of the whole learning process.

Here is the original song. Daughter’s voice is very high, which was difficult for me to replicate. I tried my best but, can’t nail it perfectly.

In case you wonder, the video is dark because I filmed it in the morning.

Candles – Daughter

Here are other songs that I’ve learned:
– Don’t Know Why – Norah Jones
Hallelujah – Jeff Buckley



“Let My People Go Surfing”, Yvon Chouinard

“Let My People Go Surfing” is the most inspiring book I’ve read in a while. It was written by Yvon Chouinard, the founder and owner of Patagonia, Inc. Originally, the book was intended to be a philosophical manual for the company’s employees. But, to the surprise of everyone at Patagonia, it gained popularity, became a bestseller and succeeded in influencing people all over the world.

Personally, I stumbled upon “Let My People Go Surfing” because my dad was reading it. I knew of Patagonia before and have admired them since hearing about the way that they conduct business. However, I was unaware of there being a book about Patagonia, describing how Yvon runs his company. I was therefore thrilled to hear that “Let My People Go Surfing” existed.

Yes, for those who wonder, the book is definitely advertisement for the company. But, that doesn’t make reading it uninteresting. There’s a lot to learn from Patagonia. It’s an unconventional company that genuinely wants to do good in the world. If I ever start a company, Patagonia will definitely be the first one to pop into mind when in need of inspiration. They are, without a doubt, my favourite clothing company.

The part of the book that I particularly enjoyed was the one about Patagonia’s philosophies. I took notes while reading and made a short summary of what I found compelling here:


Financial philosophy

– Profit happens when “you do everything else right”. Making profit is therefore not even part of the company’s mission statement. The amount of good that the company can accomplish is more important.

– A few of Patagonia’s unwritten rules regarding finance:

  1. No debt.
  2. Growth at a “natural rate”.
    The company grows when the products are constantly out-of-stock and customers are frustrated. Demand should not be created artificially by advertising for people that don’t need the products in the first place (such as advertising in the Vanity Fair for example).
    Why? Because it’s hard to keep the company running the way you want it to – without sacrificing core values – when it is growing very fast. “It’s easier to try to be the best small company than the best big company.”
  3. Transparency when dealing with the government.
    Even if it is possible to legally modify the reported earnings from one year to the next, this shouldn’t be done. Taxes should be paid with ‘honesty’.
  4. “Our intent is to remain a closely held private company, so we can continue to focus on our bottom line: doing good.”

Product design philosophy:

The company strives to “make the best quality product” of its kind. Yvon believes that, contrary to taste, quality is objective. He developed a checklist of criteria that would help Patagonia’s designers develop quality products. Here is a small part of the checklist:

  1.  Is the product easy to care for/ clean? This is important because the postsale care of a clothing product has the environmental impact of as much as 4 times the entire manufacturing process.
  2. Is the product repairable? “A zipper should be sewn in to be easily replaced without the entire jacket having to be taken apart”.
  3. Is the product functional/ multifunctional? “Why buy two pieces of gear when one will do the work of two?”
  4. Does the product cause any unnecessary harm?
  5. Is the product as simple as possible? “Good design is as little design as possible”.
  6. (…)

Product design philosophy – personal thoughts

Creating quality products is extremely important for Patagonia. I love that this isn’t tied to profit. The company will, for example, repair clothes for free and make decisions that won’t directly benefit them in terms of money. They do these unconventional things because building a company that they are proud of is more important than making money. They also trust (as stated in the financial philosophy part) that profit happens when “you do everything else right”.
So, why worry about money?

Also, I want to add that the product design checklist above has taken years for Patagonia to develop.  Implementing each point is difficult and I think that they are still working on perfecting the quality of each of their products. For example, Yvon wrote in the book that “the way to cause the least amount of harm in the making of clothing is to be aware of what you are doing in every step of the process from the farmer’s field or mill to the customer.” This is, however, easier said than done. For instance:

The air circulating system wasn’t functioning properly in one of Patagonia’s stores (it was just recirculating the same air). This was noticed when employees started complaining about headaches. It was later found that they had been breathing in formaldehyde.
Instead of simply fixing the air circulating system, questions were asked. Apparently, most 100% pure cotton clothing is only 73% cotton. The rest is composed of chemicals (formaldehyde) used to prevent wrinkling. Patagonia was unaware of that fact until the incident. They have since switched to organic cotton but, if questions hadn’t been asked, they wouldn’t have known about the importance of organic cotton.

Human resource philosophy

Ultimately, Patagonia wants a company where the employees see work and play as the same thing. Additionally, the employees should be able to view themselves as the customers for the products they create.

Culture: Patagonia seeks diverse and passionate people that love the outdoors. “We can hardly continue to make the best outdoor clothing if we become primarily an ‘indoor’ culture”.

Benefits: (you can learn more about the benefits here)

* Let My People Go Surfing flextime policy: employees are allowed to work flexible hours, as long as it doesn’t negatively impact others and as long as the work eventually gets done.
Why? “This flexibility allows us to keep valuable employees who love their freedom and sports too much to settle for the constraints of a more regimented work environment. We’ve found that rarely has an employee abused that privilege.”
* On-site child care.
* Paid maternity/paternity leave: 16 weeks for the mother and 12 for the father – fully paid.
* Cafeteria with healthy organic food.
* Comprehensive health insurance.

Environmental philosophy

Finally, a large part of the book examined what the company does to “inspire and implement solutions to the environmental crisis”. This chapter was super interesting to me. More information about it can be found here.


On flow and Ayurveda

On Flow and Climbing

A few days ago, I came back to Stockholm after having spent a week with my family in Brussels. To tell the truth, I was sad to leave and felt the characteristic ‘sinking feeling in the pit of my stomach’ as the plane took off. Yes, I know that I’ll see my family again soon and I’m truly happy to be living by myself in Sweden. Nonetheless, knowing this doesn’t make goodbyes any easier. The ‘sinking feeling’ will probably always come back to me when it’s time to say bye to my family and the people that I love.

As soon as I arrived, I went climbing. I hadn’t climbed in almost a month and, as I did, I forgot about all of my prior thoughts and emotions. It’s amazing how a simple activity such as climbing can almost immediately allow you to forget about worries, time and sometimes even about your sense of self. Usually, how well I climb doesn’t even matter. Of course, it’s always nice to send problems that I’ve worked hard on. But, just being there, with a clear challenge in front of me, in an environment that I really like, makes me happy – in a peaceful kind of way.

Flow: The Psychology of Optimal Experience

These thoughts made me think of a book called “Flow”. I can’t write a thorough review of it because I read it too long ago, but, I believe the author was right when he argued that incorporating “flow” activities in your life is a key component to happiness. I think, if I remember correctly, that he defined flow as the process of ‘losing yourself’ while engaged in an activity. He mentioned a few conditions that are usually present during flow experiences:

  1. Engagement in a challenging activity.
  2. Concentration on the activity.
  3. Clear and well defined goal(s) that can be reached within our control,
    • winning the lottery is therefore not a good example.
  4. Immediate feedback,
    • with climbing, you fall or you don’t; alternatively, the movements feel good or they don’t.
  5. Effortless involvement in the activity,
    • I never feel like I’m working out while climbing. Of course, some of it is hard but I definitely want to be there and the activity as a whole feels almost relaxing.
  6. Sense of control over actions,
    • the better you get at climbing, the more you can control what you’re doing (obviously) – and that feels good.
  7. Concern for self disappears (= “losing yourself” in what you are doing).
  8. Alteration of time,
    • I can easily spend 7 or 8 hours in the climbing gym and feel like I’ve spent 2.

I thought it was interesting to realise to what extent climbing is a flow activity for me. I’ve also felt a similar flow while playing guitar, reading, practicing yoga or when solving challenging physics problems. The book “Flow” in itself was a bit too long and repetitive for my taste. However, I still liked reading it and it might be interesting for people that are looking to find flow in their daily life.


Why I’m becoming vegan

Whether or not I should eat animal products has been on my mind for a long time. At 15, I tried vegetarianism but, not for long. My doctor advised me to stop as she claimed that my deficiencies were due to the fact that I wasn’t eating fish and meat. I left it at that.

This past year, I’ve become increasingly aware of animal cruelty. But, I believed that because I rarely ate fish and meat, as well as, only bought animal products that were organic, came from local farms and had “free range” labels, I probably wasn’t part of the problem – it didn’t concern me. And even if I did contribute to the problem, I wasn’t going to stop eating animal products and do what my doctor and loved ones didn’t think I should do, right?

Yet, I kept having the feeling that something was off, changed my opinion on this subject countless times and often felt bad about not knowing what I thought was right.

Recently, I’ve done more research on this subject and have realised to what extent animal cruelty is really cruel. I also realised that, contrary to what I thought, I am part of the problem. I don’t always know where the animal products that I buy come from. Furthermore, I didn’t even know what the labels that were ‘so important to me’ meant. What is “free range”? Does ecological meat mean that the animals were treated better? Or, is it just about my health? How can I claim that I’m not part of the problem when I don’t know anything about the problem?

In addition to these realisations, I’ve also understood that it is possible to eat vegan and still be healthy. That I can get the right amount of nutrients without eating animal products. Now that I know that, I wonder, is it morally okay to take animal’s lives when you don’t even need to eat them to survive? Yes, I’m aware that it won’t taste the same and I know that veganism requires effort, but, isn’t it worth a try?

In this post, I am going to talk about why I’m becoming vegan instead of only vegetarian and how I am going to eat to prevent the typical deficiencies people get on a vegan diet. I’m changing the way that I eat mostly because of animal cruelty but, the environment is also a big factor in my decision. The environmental impact of animal-based industries won’t be covered in this post though.

Also, I would like to add that I know that veganism isn’t a viable option for everyone. My decision to not eat animal products is personal and necessary for me, but I don’t claim that I know what is right for you. However, I do think it’s important to be educated and to be aware of what you eat so that you can make an informed decision based on what you think is right and what works for you.

The WHY – (why do I want to be vegan and not just vegetarian?)


Why do cows produce milk?

It probably sounds stupid, or rather ignorant, but, I only recently became aware of the fact that cows’ sole purpose for producing milk is feeding their babies. Of course, it makes sense when you think about it. Why would cows otherwise be producing milk?

If you think about it a bit more you’d quickly realise that in order to have babies, female cows need to first be pregnant. So you can probably guess that, to maximize milk production, these cows are kept in an endless cycle of pregnancy and birth. In the industry, the impregnation is called “artificial insemination”. Had it been done to humans, we’d call it rape. In fact, the female cows are put into devices known as “rape racks”. Once the cows are restrained in the device, an arm is inserted in their rectum to reposition the uterus and then, a metal instrument is forced in their vagina.

When the baby cows are born, they are immediately taken away from their mother. The males are killed and sold for veal. The females become milk machines, just like their mums.


A dairy cow can, as a result of selective breeding, produce about 10 times more milk than what her calf would need. This might be good for production but it puts a strain on the animal. For example: “the great weight of the udders often causes painful stretching or tearing of ligaments and frequently causes foot problems, such as laminitis. These foot problems can be associated with significant pain.”

Additionally, the endless cycle of pregnancy and birth causes exhaustion and
mastitis (a condition in which a woman’s breast tissue becomes painful and inflamed). When the female cows reach their limit and are too exhausted to keep producing milk, they too are killed and sold for beef.

Technically, the dairy industry is the meat industry. Buying milk basically amounts to buying beef. Cows should normally be able to live for about 20 years. In the dairy industry, they usually don’t live past 

– Dairy industry explained in 5 minutes
– Dairy industry in Sweden (in Swedish)
– About dairy cows



What does “free range” on a pack of eggs really mean?

I used to buy “free range” eggs thinking that they came from hens who had lots of space to move around, who were spending their time outside and had good, happy lives. I mean, that’s what the picture on the pack shows, so why not?

In Sweden, “free range” means that the hens can move freely (they are thus not placed in cages) but the label doesn’t imply that these hens have access to the outside. In fact, most free-range hens live inside. Additionally, yes the hens are not in cages but, I wouldn’t say that they can move freely. In most cases, there are about 9 hens per squared meter. That’s not a lot of space to move around.
Only 3% of the hens in Sweden are ‘real’ “free range” hens – hens that are allowed to go outside at least once per day. For those hens, the maximum is set at 4 hens per squared meter.

What about the ecological egg production? In Sweden, the maximum is set at 6 hens per squared meter. The hens are fed with organic feed (95% organic ingredients) and, the hens have access to the outdoors in the summertime and during at least a third of their life.

Problems and common practices

Within flocks, chicken have a social hierarchy known as a pecking order. It is thus normal for hens to peck each other in the establishment of this order. However, when hens live in crowded conditions, feather pecking and cannibalism occurs. “Free range” hens are no exception. Diseases are also more likely to spread in confined spaces.

In the US (and other countries), the hens’ beaks are trimmed to reduce the risk of feather pecking and cannibalism. The practice is known as debeaking. The beak is an organ with a considerable amount of nerve supply – the debeaking process is thus very painful and harmful for the hens. Some of them die because they can’t eat or drink as a result of the procedure. Debeaking is illegal in Sweden. Still a thing in the UK though.

Another practice (prohibited in Europe, thank god – but widespread in the US) is called forced molting. It consists of depriving hens of food for long periods of time, from 5 to 14 days. Under stress, the hens start producing more eggs than usual. The equation is fairly simple: no food = more eggs = more money.  Most hens die after this procedure.

What happens to the male chicks?

Male chicks born in the egg industry are killed as soon as they come to life. They are usually ground up alive or suffocated in plastic bags.
Do we eat these male chicks? No, they share the egg-laying hens’ genes and are thus not fit to be eaten (they don’t get big enough).

I used to think that no animal was killed for eggs, but, that’s not the reality. Millions of male chicks are killed every year. The hens are then also killed, once they’re done laying eggs.

– What’s wrong with eggs?
– Egg industry in Sweden (in Swedish)


Here, I mentioned a few of the things that made me think twice about eating animal products. But, there is a lot more that I don’t know and there is a lot more to learn. I am probably going to read quite a bit about this in the future and will add links to books and documentaries here, in case you want to learn too.


– Eating Animals, Jonathan Safran Foer
A book written by a soon-to-be father who tries to learn about what we eat and writes about his findings. Although it was written a while ago and talks mainly about the US, I still thought it was compelling and I learned a lot.

The HOW – (how can I be vegan but still remain healthy?)

I know most people eat and aren’t particularly interested in what they eat or in how the food that they eat affects their wellbeing. I am not that way. At an early age, I realised that food could dramatically impact the quality of my life. From then onwards, I’ve tried to understand what makes me the healthiest, happiest me. In fact, one of the reasons why I considered studying neuroscience was because the relationship between our brain and food is fascinating to me.

Consequently, when I was told that vegetarianism wouldn’t be healthy, I listened to that advice. Being vegetarian or vegan for a few years and then eventually finding myself sick isn’t what I want. I’d like to lead a happy life while being vegan.

I’ve heard people claim that it is impossible to be vegan and deficiency free. I’ve heard others who believe that it is possible. In the end, the only way that I can know is by trying for myself. If in a while I realise that I need to eat a small piece of meat every two months (or something else), I’ll probably listen to my body and do it. Ultimately, this is my decision and I’m not stressed about it fitting what other people believe veganism should look like. I want to do what I think is right both for the world and for myself. What that will look like? I don’t know. But, if it eventually doesn’t fit the label – it’s okay.

I also want to say that I don’t want to become obsessed with what I eat. I don’t want to count the amount of nutrients present in my food. However, I still think it’s important to be aware of what I should eat and pay attention to.

Here’s what I’ve found so far:

How to prevent deficiencies as a vegan

Of course, this pdf isn’t perfect and will be updated.

“Hallelujah” by Jeff Buckley

A few weeks ago, I decided to learn how to play the typical acoustic guitar players’ song: Hallelujah. I chose Jeff Buckley’s version as it is the one that I prefer.
Because it is a song that a lot of guitar players know, I thought it would be an easy one to learn. Actually, it was harder than I expected and it’s probably the most difficult song that I’ve learned so far. I think it might be because Jeff Buckley’s version is a bit more demanding guitar-wise. I could thus probably have learned an easier version.

I started by playing the intro for a few days, then, progressively added the verse and the chorus. I only started singing a week later. It’s funny how something can seem hard at first but, when you break it down and take it step by step, it becomes easy.

Hallelujah – Jeff Buckley


Here are other songs that I’ve learned:
– Don’t Know Why – Norah Jones
– Wish You Were Here – Pink Floyd