Christeen R. Austin

Jesus spoke of Christianity as a banquet, but never as a picnic.

rainbow

A Two Bedroom Apartment in Denver

When I started looking at Denver apartments, I thought that I was perhaps in over my head. I knew that there are a lot of complexes here, but I was completely surprised by just how many. For someone who has a hard time deciding between pizza or burgers for dinner, the decision I was faced with seemed daunting at best. Thankfully, I picked a great apartment complex to look at first, which is the Gables. It is not that far from where I teach school, which is the main reason I looked at this one first before the others.

Every time I had driven past it, I really liked it a lot. Read the rest of this entry »

Seeing an Old Friend Online

I love living out in the mountains of Colorado. There’s a lot of snow, which makes it great for skiing, which I do a lot of during the year. I live in a fairly rural area where everyone in town knows everyone else. A close friend of mine lives a couple of states over in a big city, and I talk to him occasionally on the phone. He always wanted to video chat with me, but my poor Internet connection couldn’t handle it. Once I got Hughesnet rural Internet in Colorado, my circumstances changed and I could finally video chat with him.

When I did my first video chat after getting a new Internet connection, my friend was surprised to see that I had grown a beard. When we used to hang out, I always had a clean shave, but over time, I got tired of shaving and buying razors. I just invested in an electric razor and now I only trim the edges of the beard and just let it grow out. I was surprised to see that my friend had shaved all of the hair off of his head. He told me that he was starting to go bald, and didn’t want to have bald spots or patches in his hair, so he just got rid of all of it.

My friend and I had a pretty good laugh at the change in our looks. I told him that he looked like a famous bald boxer, and he told me that I looked like some kind of gruff mountain lumberjack. It was good to finally see my friend’s face after so long. Maybe one day he can come to Colorado and do some skiing with me, or maybe I can visit him in the city and do some sight seeing.

Greensky Bluegrass

  1. THE MUTE GODS – Feed The Troll (OFFICIAL VIDEO). Taken from the album “Do Nothing Till You Hear From Me”. Inside Out Music 2016.
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  3. Greensky Bluegrass
    Event on 2016-01-15 20:00:00
    with Horseshoes & Hand Grenades
    Theres this great duality to our band, reflects Greensky Bluegrass mandolinist, vocalist, and songwriter Paul Hoffman. Were existing in a few different places at once: were a bluegrass band and a rock band, were song-driven and interested in extended improvisation.We play acoustic instruments, adds dobro player Anders Beck, but we put on a rocknroll show. We play in bigger clubs and theaters, theres a killer light show, and were as loud as your favorite rock band. Its not easy to make five acoustic instruments sound like this its something weve spent years working on.From these seemingly irreconcilable elements, the five members of Greensky Bluegrass have forged a defiant, powerful sound that, while rooted in classic stringband Americana, extends outwards with a fearless, exploratory zeal. The tension and release between these components tradition and innovation, prearranged songs and improvisation, acoustic tones and electric volume is what makes them so thrillingly dynamic, in concert and on record. In theory, Hoffman explains, greensky is the complete opposite of bluegrass. So, by definition, we are contrasting everything that isnt bluegrass with everything that is.That their sound is so seamless, so organic, is testament to Greenskys enduring vision and tireless dedication. Since their first rumblings at the start of the millennium, they have emerged as relentless road warriors, creating a captivating live show while at the same time developing a knack for evocative, disarming songcraft.Their fifth studio album, If Sorrows Swim available September 9, 2014 and distributed by Thirty Tigers is their most riveting yet, balancing gripping songs (by Hoffman and guitarist Dave Bruzza) and remarkably thoughtful, tight arrangements with an instrumental fluidity born of countless hours playing together on stage and off. From their unlikely base of Kalamazoo, Michigan (home of the original Gibson Mandolin-Guitar factory), Greensky which also includes banjoist Michael Arlen Bont and bassist Michael Devol arrived at their unique take on the bluegrass tradition by working from the outside inward. I found bluegrass through the back door, Beck says, through the Jerry Garcia route. Thats how I got to listening to Bill Monroe and Earl Scruggs. Its really interesting how many people in our generation got into acoustic music through that channel.Approaching their instruments from an open-ended, rock perspective gave them the freedom to create their own rules. We were always coming at bluegrass backwards, Hoffman says. We were better musicians than we were bluegrass musicians. I mean, I didnt buy a mandolin until I was 18. Dave didnt start playing acoustic guitar until he was 18. Bont got a banjo when he was 20. We discovered that, when it came to learning these instruments, we preferred to do so by improvising and writing our own songs, instead playing standard material and fiddle tunes.The roots of Greensky Bluegrass lay in the friendship of Bruzza and Bont. While nurturing a nascent interest in acoustic music, they were joined by Hoffman. The trio shedded intently, playing informally in living rooms and at open mics for years before setting out as a band. Devol, a classically trained cellist, was added in the fall of 2004, and in 2006 Greensky Bluegrass won the coveted band contest at Colorados forward-thinking Telluride Bluegrass Festival. At that point, the members dedicated themselves to Greensky full-time and began widening their touring radius.In 2007, dobroist Beck came aboard. From the sidelines, he was quick to pinpoint the bands appeal. It was all about the songs, he says. You can be the best pickers in the world or the most educated musicians, but, all in all, the things that connect with people are songs, lyrics, and melodies. That was the real kicker.By playing up to 175 shows a year, mostly in rock clubs and more open-minded festivals like Telluride, Austin City Limits, Bonnaroo, and the New Orleans Jazz and Heritage Festival, Greensky Bluegrass became a word-of-mouth underground sensation, cultivating a devoted legion of fans entranced both by the bands improvisational acumen and the quality of their songwriting. Then and now, despite their wide-ranging musical interests, Greensky continues to work within the structure of a classic five-man stringband. The cool thing about a bluegrass band or, really, any drummerless band, Hoffman explains, is that its like acoustic chamber music challenging, exciting, and fun to play.While there are potential limitations because of our instrumentation, Beck adds, a really big part of what is Greensky Bluegrass is about is to essentially ignore those limitations.The depth and sophistication of the bands interplay is showcased throughout If Sorrows Swim, across a program of stirring, resonant original songs. Recorded over ten days, the album was tracked to two-inch tape. The decision to use tape over digital recording is basically the decision to use less, Hoffman explains. Its not about everything being perfect, its about capturing a moment in time."the album mixes previously unrecorded, road-tested concert staples with new material carefully honed with the sort of razors edge focus that the recording studio inspires.If Sorrows Swim opens with Windshield, a haunting rumination that slowly builds in emotional and musical intensity around an an insistent pulse from the bass. The desperation in Hoffmans increasingly anguished vocal is slowly surrounded by churning rhythm guitar and incessant banjo before the tension is dispersed by a plaintive dobro solo. A brooding cello line deep in the mix adds an ominous undercurrent, and underpins the groups swirling counterpoint as the track fades.The albums title derives from Burn Them, a minor key reflection set to a more straight-ahead, driving bluegrass rhythm. There was something on This American Life, Hoffman recalls. Someone was talking about just how upset and sad they were. They were drinking a lot, but they just couldnt drink that pain away. When I heard that, I thought to myself, What if sorrows swim? I couldnt get that thought out of my mind. Tightly orchestrated, the performance is marked by ingenious touches. The transitions between the guitar and mandolin solos are delineated by a quick unison passage played by both instruments, and Bont contributes an especially nimble, melodic break.Having two distinct songwriting voices further enriches If Sorrows Swim, with Bruzza contributing a quartet of varied, insightful songs featuring his burnished, soulful vocals. Worried About the Weather moves between a swinging half-time feel and a breezier, bluegrass tempo reinforcing the contrast between relief and uncertainty embodied in the lyric. Bruzzas brisk Kerosene features some of the albums more daring improvisational passages, and highlights the bands gift for electrically processing their acoustic instruments to emphasize the emotion behind their playing. Hoffmans mandolin solo is colored by subtle delay, while Bruzzas spacious, inquisitive break finds him employing a slightly distorted tone to further escalate the songs intensity.What makes this album different from the last, Hoffman explains, referring to 2011s accomplished Handguns, is that we paid so much more attention to what the song needs. At every juncture, we would ask, Does it serve the song? We ask that a lot. Throughout If Sorrows Swim, Greenskys playing and arrangements are impressively intricate and showcased in a rich, spacious sound that lets each note and accent sing and decay as if in slow motion.The taxing yet rewarding process of recording now behind them, Greensky Bluegrass is anxious to unveil If Sorrows Swims unheard material in concert. The live experience is this springboard, Beck muses. You just see what happens. When youre improvising every night and taking risks, it becomes a very circular thing with the audience the audience feeds off the energy of the band and the band feeds off the energy of the audience and it becomes a much bigger thing.With the release of their first nationally distributed album and a busy touring season ahead of them, Greensky Bluegrass are facing a new level of exposure. Its a challenge they are up to, that they embrace. As their music and their audience has grown, so have they, and their sites are set ever-higher.When we were doing our first shows and making those early records, Hoffman concludes, it was stressful because we wanted to hit the right notes. We just wanted it to be good enough. But now, we want it to be great.

    at The Vogue Theater
    6259 North College Avenue
    Indianapolis, United States

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  5. Hollywood Babble-On: Kevin Smith & Ralph Garman
    Event on 2016-06-10 22:00:00
    Kevin Smith and Ralph Garman take a twisted look at showbiz news and bite the Hollywood hand that feeds them. Sometimes, they feel bad and give Hollywood a tetanus shot and some Neosporin, but, even then, they usually just turn around and bite Hollywood's other hand. They can't help it. It's their nature. It's like that “scorpion and frog” story. But, deep down, they're just two nice East Coast boys… who happen to have a heavy dependence on drugs and alcohol, respectively.

    at Wilbur Theatre
    246 Tremont Street
    Boston, United States

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  7. Greensky Bluegrass
    Event on 2016-01-21 20:00:00
    with Horseshoes and Hand Grenades
    Greensky Bluegrass is Anders Beck (dobro), Michael Arlen Bont (banjo), Dave Bruzza (guitar), Mike Devol (upright bass) and Paul Hoffman (mandolin)."There's this great duality to our band," reflects Greensky Bluegrass mandolinist, vocalist, and songwriter Paul Hoffman. "We're existing in a few different places at once: we're a bluegrass band and a rock band, we're song-driven and interested in extended improvisation.""We play acoustic instruments," adds dobro player Anders Beck, "but we put on a rock'n'roll show. We play in bigger clubs and theaters, there's a killer light show, and we're as loud as your favorite rock band. It's not easy to make five acoustic instruments sound like this it's something we've spent years working on."From these seemingly irreconcilable elements, the five members of Greensky Bluegrass have forged a defiant, powerful sound that, while rooted in classic stringband Americana, extends outwards with a fearless, exploratory zeal. The tension and release between these components tradition and innovation, prearranged songs and improvisation, acoustic tones and electric volume is what makes them so thrillingly dynamic, in concert and on record. "In theory," Hoffman explains, "greensky is the complete opposite of bluegrass. So, by definition, we are contrasting everything that isn't bluegrass with everything that is."That their sound is so seamless, so organic, is testament to Greensky's enduring vision and tireless dedication. Since their first rumblings at the start of the millennium, they have emerged as relentless road warriors, creating a captivating live show while at the same time developing a knack for evocative, disarming songcraft.Their fifth studio album, If Sorrows Swim available September 9, 2014 and distributed by Thirty Tigers is their most riveting yet, balancing gripping songs (by Hoffman and guitarist Dave Bruzza) and remarkably thoughtful, tight arrangements with an instrumental fluidity born of countless hours playing together on stage and off. From their unlikely base of Kalamazoo, Michigan (home of the original Gibson Mandolin-Guitar factory), Greensky which also includes banjoist Michael Arlen Bont and bassist Michael Devol arrived at their unique take on the bluegrass tradition by working from the outside inward. "I found bluegrass through the back door," Beck says, "through the Jerry Garcia route. That's how I got to listening to Bill Monroe and Earl Scruggs. It's really interesting how many people in our generation got into acoustic music through that channel."Approaching their instruments from an open-ended, rock perspective gave them the freedom to create their own rules. "We were always coming at bluegrass backwards," Hoffman says. "We were better musicians than we were bluegrass musicians. I mean, I didn't buy a mandolin until I was 18. Dave didn't start playing acoustic guitar until he was 18. Bont got a banjo when he was 20. We discovered that, when it came to learning these instruments, we preferred to do so by improvising and writing our own songs, instead playing standard material and fiddle tunes."The roots of Greensky Bluegrass lay in the friendship of Bruzza and Bont. While nurturing a nascent interest in acoustic music, they were joined by Hoffman. The trio shedded intently, playing informally in living rooms and at open mics for years before setting out as a band. Devol, a classically trained cellist, was added in the fall of 2004, and in 2006 Greensky Bluegrass won the coveted band contest at Colorado's forward-thinking Telluride Bluegrass Festival. At that point, the members dedicated themselves to Greensky full-time and began widening their touring radius.In 2007, dobroist Beck came aboard. From the sidelines, he was quick to pinpoint the band's appeal. "It was all about the songs," he says. "You can be the best pickers in the world or the most educated musicians, but, all in all, the things that connect with people are songs, lyrics, and melodies. That was the real kicker."By playing up to 175 shows a year, mostly in rock clubs and more open-minded festivals like Telluride, Austin City Limits, Bonnaroo, and the New Orleans Jazz and Heritage Festival, Greensky Bluegrass became a word-of-mouth underground sensation, cultivating a devoted legion of fans entranced both by the band's improvisational acumen and the quality of their songwriting. Then and now, despite their wide-ranging musical interests, Greensky continues to work within the structure of a classic five-man stringband. "The cool thing about a bluegrass band or, really, any drummerless band," Hoffman explains, "is that it's like acoustic chamber music challenging, exciting, and fun to play.""While there are potential limitations because of our instrumentation," Beck adds, "a really big part of what is Greensky Bluegrass is about is to essentially ignore those limitations."The depth and sophistication of the band's interplay is showcased throughout If Sorrows Swim, across a program of stirring, resonant original songs. Recorded over ten days, the album was tracked to two-inch tape. "The decision to use tape over digital recording is basically the decision to use less," Hoffman explains. "It's not about everything being perfect, it's about capturing a moment in time."the album mixes previously unrecorded, road-tested concert staples with new material carefully honed with the sort of razor's edge focus that the recording studio inspires.If Sorrows Swim opens with "Windshield," a haunting rumination that slowly builds in emotional and musical intensity around an an insistent pulse from the bass. The desperation in Hoffman's increasingly anguished vocal is slowly surrounded by churning rhythm guitar and incessant banjo before the tension is dispersed by a plaintive dobro solo. A brooding cello line deep in the mix adds an ominous undercurrent, and underpins the group's swirling counterpoint as the track fades.The album's title derives from "Burn Them," a minor key reflection set to a more straight-ahead, driving bluegrass rhythm. "There was something on This American Life," Hoffman recalls. "Someone was talking about just how upset and sad they were. They were drinking a lot, but they just couldn't drink that pain away. When I heard that, I thought to myself, 'What if sorrows swim?' I couldn't get that thought out of my mind." Tightly orchestrated, the performance is marked by ingenious touches. The transitions between the guitar and mandolin solos are delineated by a quick unison passage played by both instruments, and Bont contributes an especially nimble, melodic break.Having two distinct songwriting voices further enriches If Sorrows Swim, with Bruzza contributing a quartet of varied, insightful songs featuring his burnished, soulful vocals. "Worried About the Weather" moves between a swinging half-time feel and a breezier, bluegrass tempo reinforcing the contrast between relief and uncertainty embodied in the lyric. Bruzza's brisk "Kerosene" features some of the album's more daring improvisational passages, and highlights the band's gift for electrically processing their acoustic instruments to emphasize the emotion behind their playing. Hoffman's mandolin solo is colored by subtle delay, while Bruzza's spacious, inquisitive break finds him employing a slightly distorted tone to further escalate the song's intensity."What makes this album different from the last," Hoffman explains, referring to 2011's accomplished Handguns, "is that we paid so much more attention to what the song needs. At every juncture, we would ask, 'Does it serve the song?' We ask that a lot." Throughout If Sorrows Swim, Greensky's playing and arrangements are impressively intricate and showcased in a rich, spacious sound that lets each note and accent sing and decay as if in slow motion.The taxing yet rewarding process of recording now behind them, Greensky Bluegrass is anxious to unveil If Sorrows Swim's unheard material in concert. "The live experience is this springboard," Beck muses. "You just see what happens. When you're improvising every night and taking risks, it becomes a very circular thing with the audience the audience feeds off the energy of the band and the band feeds off the energy of the audience and it becomes a much bigger thing."With the release of their first nationally distributed album and a busy touring season ahead of them, Greensky Bluegrass are facing a new level of exposure. It's a challenge they are up to, that they embrace. As their music and their audience has grown, so have they, and their sites are set ever-higher."When we were doing our first shows and making those early records," Hoffman concludes, "it was stressful because we wanted to hit the right notes. We just wanted it to be good enough. But now, we want it to be great."

    at Iron City
    513 22nd Street South
    Birmingham, United States

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  9. Greensky Bluegrass
    Event on 2016-01-22 20:00:00
    with Horseshoes and Hand Grenades
    Greensky Bluegrass is Anders Beck (dobro), Michael Arlen Bont (banjo), Dave Bruzza (guitar), Mike Devol (upright bass) and Paul Hoffman (mandolin).Theres this great duality to our band, reflects Greensky Bluegrass mandolinist, vocalist, and songwriter Paul Hoffman. Were existing in a few different places at once: were a bluegrass band and a rock band, were song-driven and interested in extended improvisation.We play acoustic instruments, adds dobro player Anders Beck, but we put on a rocknroll show. We play in bigger clubs and theaters, theres a killer light show, and were as loud as your favorite rock band. Its not easy to make five acoustic instruments sound like this its something weve spent years working on.From these seemingly irreconcilable elements, the five members of Greensky Bluegrass have forged a defiant, powerful sound that, while rooted in classic stringband Americana, extends outwards with a fearless, exploratory zeal. The tension and release between these components tradition and innovation, prearranged songs and improvisation, acoustic tones and electric volume is what makes them so thrillingly dynamic, in concert and on record. In theory, Hoffman explains, greensky is the complete opposite of bluegrass. So, by definition, we are contrasting everything that isnt bluegrass with everything that is.That their sound is so seamless, so organic, is testament to Greenskys enduring vision and tireless dedication. Since their first rumblings at the start of the millennium, they have emerged as relentless road warriors, creating a captivating live show while at the same time developing a knack for evocative, disarming songcraft.Their fifth studio album, If Sorrows Swim available September 9, 2014 and distributed by Thirty Tigers is their most riveting yet, balancing gripping songs (by Hoffman and guitarist Dave Bruzza) and remarkably thoughtful, tight arrangements with an instrumental fluidity born of countless hours playing together on stage and off. From their unlikely base of Kalamazoo, Michigan (home of the original Gibson Mandolin-Guitar factory), Greensky which also includes banjoist Michael Arlen Bont and bassist Michael Devol arrived at their unique take on the bluegrass tradition by working from the outside inward. I found bluegrass through the back door, Beck says, through the Jerry Garcia route. Thats how I got to listening to Bill Monroe and Earl Scruggs. Its really interesting how many people in our generation got into acoustic music through that channel.Approaching their instruments from an open-ended, rock perspective gave them the freedom to create their own rules. We were always coming at bluegrass backwards, Hoffman says. We were better musicians than we were bluegrass musicians. I mean, I didnt buy a mandolin until I was 18. Dave didnt start playing acoustic guitar until he was 18. Bont got a banjo when he was 20. We discovered that, when it came to learning these instruments, we preferred to do so by improvising and writing our own songs, instead playing standard material and fiddle tunes.The roots of Greensky Bluegrass lay in the friendship of Bruzza and Bont. While nurturing a nascent interest in acoustic music, they were joined by Hoffman. The trio shedded intently, playing informally in living rooms and at open mics for years before setting out as a band. Devol, a classically trained cellist, was added in the fall of 2004, and in 2006 Greensky Bluegrass won the coveted band contest at Colorados forward-thinking Telluride Bluegrass Festival. At that point, the members dedicated themselves to Greensky full-time and began widening their touring radius.In 2007, dobroist Beck came aboard. From the sidelines, he was quick to pinpoint the bands appeal. It was all about the songs, he says. You can be the best pickers in the world or the most educated musicians, but, all in all, the things that connect with people are songs, lyrics, and melodies. That was the real kicker.By playing up to 175 shows a year, mostly in rock clubs and more open-minded festivals like Telluride, Austin City Limits, Bonnaroo, and the New Orleans Jazz and Heritage Festival, Greensky Bluegrass became a word-of-mouth underground sensation, cultivating a devoted legion of fans entranced both by the bands improvisational acumen and the quality of their songwriting. Then and now, despite their wide-ranging musical interests, Greensky continues to work within the structure of a classic five-man stringband. The cool thing about a bluegrass band or, really, any drummerless band, Hoffman explains, is that its like acoustic chamber music challenging, exciting, and fun to play.While there are potential limitations because of our instrumentation, Beck adds, a really big part of what is Greensky Bluegrass is about is to essentially ignore those limitations.The depth and sophistication of the bands interplay is showcased throughout If Sorrows Swim, across a program of stirring, resonant original songs. Recorded over ten days, the album was tracked to two-inch tape. The decision to use tape over digital recording is basically the decision to use less, Hoffman explains. Its not about everything being perfect, its about capturing a moment in time."the album mixes previously unrecorded, road-tested concert staples with new material carefully honed with the sort of razors edge focus that the recording studio inspires.If Sorrows Swim opens with Windshield, a haunting rumination that slowly builds in emotional and musical intensity around an an insistent pulse from the bass. The desperation in Hoffmans increasingly anguished vocal is slowly surrounded by churning rhythm guitar and incessant banjo before the tension is dispersed by a plaintive dobro solo. A brooding cello line deep in the mix adds an ominous undercurrent, and underpins the groups swirling counterpoint as the track fades.The albums title derives from Burn Them, a minor key reflection set to a more straight-ahead, driving bluegrass rhythm. There was something on This American Life, Hoffman recalls. Someone was talking about just how upset and sad they were. They were drinking a lot, but they just couldnt drink that pain away. When I heard that, I thought to myself, What if sorrows swim? I couldnt get that thought out of my mind. Tightly orchestrated, the performance is marked by ingenious touches. The transitions between the guitar and mandolin solos are delineated by a quick unison passage played by both instruments, and Bont contributes an especially nimble, melodic break.Having two distinct songwriting voices further enriches If Sorrows Swim, with Bruzza contributing a quartet of varied, insightful songs featuring his burnished, soulful vocals. Worried About the Weather moves between a swinging half-time feel and a breezier, bluegrass tempo reinforcing the contrast between relief and uncertainty embodied in the lyric. Bruzzas brisk Kerosene features some of the albums more daring improvisational passages, and highlights the bands gift for electrically processing their acoustic instruments to emphasize the emotion behind their playing. Hoffmans mandolin solo is colored by subtle delay, while Bruzzas spacious, inquisitive break finds him employing a slightly distorted tone to further escalate the songs intensity.What makes this album different from the last, Hoffman explains, referring to 2011s accomplished Handguns, is that we paid so much more attention to what the song needs. At every juncture, we would ask, Does it serve the song? We ask that a lot. Throughout If Sorrows Swim, Greenskys playing and arrangements are impressively intricate and showcased in a rich, spacious sound that lets each note and accent sing and decay as if in slow motion.The taxing yet rewarding process of recording now behind them, Greensky Bluegrass is anxious to unveil If Sorrows Swims unheard material in concert. The live experience is this springboard, Beck muses. You just see what happens. When youre improvising every night and taking risks, it becomes a very circular thing with the audience the audience feeds off the energy of the band and the band feeds off the energy of the audience and it becomes a much bigger thing.With the release of their first nationally distributed album and a busy touring season ahead of them, Greensky Bluegrass are facing a new level of exposure. Its a challenge they are up to, that they embrace. As their music and their audience has grown, so have they, and their sites are set ever-higher.When we were doing our first shows and making those early records, Hoffman concludes, it was stressful because we wanted to hit the right notes. We just wanted it to be good enough. But now, we want it to be great.

    at Marathon Music Works
    1402 Clinton St
    Nashville, United States

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  12. Gold Pans for Pet And Horse Feed Month @ Gold Rush Guys ! (Charlotte)
    Event on 2016-01-08 00:00:00
    Gold Pans for Pet Foods Month @ Gold Rush Guys ! (Charlotte)

    Besides Thanksgiving, Gold Rush Guys wants all of us to be thankful for our pets. Unfortunately, some pets don't have much to be thankful for. So Gold Rush Guys and Meadow Hill Farm Rescue are teaming up to make some rescue pets have a Happy Thanksgiving and Christmas and beyond!

    Bring Gold Rush Guys a quality can or cans of dog food or cat food and we will give you a gold pan! A 14" gold pan for a can of dog food, OR, a 10" gold pan for a can of cat food! While supplies last.

    Please, make them name brand pet food. ALPO, Benefil, Fancy Feast, Purina, pretty much the same food that you would feed your dog or cat, etc.

    Bring Gold Rush Guys LLC a bale of hay for a horse or Horse Feed, and we will give you a power coated 10" steel gold pan like the old 49er's used in gold or copper! (While supplies last.)

    Make arrangements for a roll of hay and we will give you a real 10 1/2" copper gold pan powder coated in clear so that it will never tarnish!

    It doesn't have to stop there. Anything horse or animal/farm related you wish to donate, including horse feed, beet pulp, alfalfa pellets, to Meadow Hill Farm Animal Rescue you can always drop off at Gold Rush Guys and we will see to it that they get it! Horse feed items can be purchased at Tractor Supply Company, and all feed and horse tack stores. If you have any questions please call 704-390-6081

    Gold Rush Guys are your Carolina source for Gold Prospecting Equipment and Metal Detectors.

    Gold Rush Guys – http://www.goldrushguys.com Visit Meadow Hill Rescue Farm at www.meadowhillfarmrescueforhorses.weebly.com Donations always appreciated.

    at Gold Rush Guys
    6839 Ledgestone Place
    Charlotte, United States

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  14. Shark Feeding – Tropical Reef
    Event on 2016-01-08 15:00:00

    Our spectacular floor to ceiling underwater viewing windows on the Tropics Trail allow you to get a close-up look of our daily Shark feedings.

    at Minnesota Zoo
    13000 Zoo Boulevard
    Saint Paul, United States

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  16. HeroClix constructed tournament at Round Table Games
    Event on 2016-01-08 18:00:00
    Join us for HeroClix at RTG!

    Constructed is a buy Prizes are divided among the top 3 participants.

    Based on the popular Mage Knights system, but utilizing super hero characters from the Marvel and DC Comics Universe.

    The game plays much like a miniatures game, but without the measure-and-move system or the constant consultation of hit charts. Rather, most of the vital statistical information is directly on the base of the characters, which can be rotated as characters take damage from hits.

    Since we're talking super heroes here, each character has special abilities and powers, which give the game its 'comic' book feel. These powers are listed on separate cards which come with the miniatures, in boosters and gravity feed.

    You will earn 10 store points every time you play This link will let you know how those points can be used (and others earned).

    To learn more about HeroClix visit our website

    at Round Table Games
    128 Main Street , Suite A
    Carver, United States

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Zero

  1. Zero
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  3. В прошлом видео писали что игра простая и хорошая. Оцените как легко я прошел второй уровень Mortal Kombay Mythlogies: Sub-Zero.
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  5. This is my first comic, Please give your feedbacks
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  7. Driving through beautiful Swiss landscapes…
    Without emissions, without loud noise,
    but with an extra load of fun!
    Check out Zero Motorcycles, the future is here!

    Test & enjoy at: www.elfar.ch

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    Watch Or Download: http://www.youtube.com.watch-vL6Vqeyxzqc.vian.mblomovie.com/video.php?show=60910&ses=6&eps=8 Life Below Zero Season 6 Episode 8 : Lost in the Wild
    Full Season & Episode : http://www.youtube.com.watch-vL6Vqeyxzqc.vian.mblomovie.com/video.php?show=60910&ses=6&eps=8
    Like MTV: https://www.facebook.com/MTV
    Follow MTV: https://twitter.com/MTV
    MTV Google+: http://goo.gl/OGY79b
    MTV on Tumblr: http://mtv.tumblr.com/
    MTV Instagram: http://instagram.com/mtv
    MTV on Pinterest: http://www.pinterest.com/mtv/

     

     

     

       

Luxury Apartments in Tampa Florida

I remember living in my uncle’s basement when I turned 18. It was close to the university I was attending. He lived a couple of states away from where I grew up. Dad suggested I give him a few bucks for rent and save a fortune on trying to rent an apartment close to campus. I was definitely not into the dorm thing. That was a few years ago. Probably more than a few actually. Now I have a place in Altis highland Park. It is a far cry from my uncle’s basement. I have put in countless hours doing intern jobs and even flipped my share of burgers while I was in school. Now I have some things to show for it. Read the rest of this entry »

Set Up the Man Cave Today

Of course this is really just the basement, but I sank a couple thousand dollars in a pretty good entertainment system and I got a kegerator too. The TV is a pretty nice Samsung, and a really big ticket item as well. At least it cost me a great deal of money. I had the satellite dish and Directv Nfl Sunday ticket already, but this is going to be a bit like a sports bar. I already had a smaller tv down there and I think that I shall put it in the other other corner. That way you can keep one TV on the Red Zone channel and that allows you to keep up with the action. Read the rest of this entry »