Join Me!

Come back every other Sunday and see what new additions we have. Between hot guys and history and a little fun in between we'll celebrate giving-and getting-all year long.


Sunday, November 22, 2009

Naughty things you can only say at Thanksgiving

I have to thank my good friend Misty for this.

Naughty things you can say only on thanksgiving

1. Talk about a huge breast

2. Tying the legs together keeps the inside moist.

3. It's cool whip time!

4. If I dont undo my pants, I'll burst!

5. Thats one terrific spread

6. I'm in the mood for a little dark meat.

7. Are you ready for seconds?

8. Its a little dry, do you still want to eat it?

9. Just wait your turn, you'll get some.

10. Don't play with your meat.

11. Just spread the legs open and stuff it in.

12. Do you think you'll be able to handle all these people at once?

13. I didn't expect everyone to come at once.

14. You still have a little bit on your chin.

15. How long will it take after you stick it in?

16. You'll know it's ready when it pops.

Any more you'd care to add? ; )

Friday, November 13, 2009

Neverending Story

I want to invite everyone to visit I have recently joined a group of fantastic authors writing a roundrobin type story. Come read the story from start to current. As the title implies this is an ongoing story with multiple authors giving their own unique touches. It promises to be a great read. You never know what will happen next!

Tuesday, November 3, 2009


According to The Celtic Connection at, The Reed tree also known as Ngetal, is the sacred tree from 0ct 28-November 24.

Ngetal- as an Ogham means Harmony, unity and wisdom. The symbol for this is 3 diagonal parralel lines with a straight line through the center

For those curious as to what an Ogham is it is the Celtic alphabet of one of the Irish runic languages. It was the alphabet used prior to the ninth century by ancient Irish and other Celtic nations.
“The oghams seem to have been merely tree-runes. The Irish regarded the oghams as a forest, the individual characters being trees (feada), while each cross-stroke is called a twig (fleasg).” —Isaac Taylor: The Alphabet, vol. ii. chap. viii. p. 226. Source: Dictionary of Phrase and Fable, E. Cobham Brewer, 1894

The ancient Druids were said to be able to talk to eachother with their hands using the Ogham to keep their conversations secret from outsiders.

For me being of Celtic descent I find these little historical snypets to be fascinating.

Sunday, November 1, 2009

After Halloween Party

Don't leave your pumpkins unattended!