13. What TV shows does your sign suggest? List them. Bold the ones that you like, cross out the ones that you don’t.
Sagittarians are obsessed with travel and world discovery, so travel programs like "Lonely Planet" - and nearly anything on Discovery or National Geographic - will be very appealing to them.
This sign also likes watching people interacting in foreign cities, so shows like MTV's "Real World" and "Survivor" and "Amazing Race" style adventure programs will be among their favorites.
Sagittarians also get a kick out of watching foreign language programs, especially "The Iron Chef" and "Most Extreme Elimination Challenge."
I like travel programs, but thats about it :L
14. The site suggests some places that you (according to your sign) would enjoy traveling to. List the places that are suggested. Bold the ones that you’ve been to, italicize the ones that you want to visit, cross out the ones that you think is just not for you.
15. What is your gem according to your sign? What are some of the aspects and qualities of the gem? Would you wear that gem? Lastly, post the legend of your gem.
Turquoise is a vibrant light-blue stone often seen in Southwestern jewelry. Real turquoise is reasonably priced and quite lovely to behold.
The name turquoise may have come from the word "Turquie", French for Turkey, because of the early belief that the mineral came from that country. (In fact, most of today's finest-quality turquoise in the world comes from the United States, particularly Arizona, California and New Mexico). Another theory is that the name came from the French description of the gemstone, "pierre turquin", meaning "dark blue stone."
When worn by a Sagittarius, the turquoise is supposed to help them to start new projects. In the past, turquoise has been thought to warn the wearer of danger or illness by changing color. It is also believed to bring happiness and good fortune to those who wear it regularly.
Well, it seems like a nice gem and if i had it, i'd wear it.
Turqoise in Legend:
Turquoise is probably one of the oldest gemstones known. It was being used before 4000 BC, and was popular in jewelry worn by the ancient Egyptian Pharaohs and Aztec Kings. In the 13th century, turquoise was thought to protect the wearer from falling, especially from horseback. In the more recent past, this gemstone was extensively worn and used by Indian tribes in the U.S. Southwest and in Mexico. An Indian legend said that if turquoise was affixed to a bow, the arrows shot from it would always hit their mark.