In this episode of Griefing Time, WAFLNeo traps and annoys 2 northern campers who enjoy a good mum joke or 200! Sorry for the long delay of griefing, personal life overcome me but rest assured, I really enjoyed griefing this way and if you people enjoy the video, I will make more like the good ol’ days. I recorded another grief just before this video but it seems too short, instead I will use it as a template to show you guys how to grief in tutorials and then I will upload the video along with the template so you guys see how a video is made…confusing until you see the tutorials
More thoughts as i hike through the Hollywood Hills. www.youtube.com/sharig74 www.facebook.com/sharing.w.shari
A brief video of a section of my 2011 Appalachian Trail thru hike. This video focuses on whats in my pack through SHenandoah National Park, where I managed to keep it under 15 pounds throughout the hike. Check out my seldom updated blog @ www.thingsgoingsmoothly.com
Preview of Nancydeb’s blog at TravelPod. Read the full blog here: www.travelpod.com This blog preview was made by TravelPod using the TripAdvisor™ TripWow slideshow creator. Entry from: Sooke, Canada Entry Title: “A whale of a time hiking in Vancouver Island” Entry: “Juan de Fuca trail This trail was formed to celebrate the 1994 Commonwealth games and it follows the coast, in a slightly less extreme version of the more famous West Coast trail (which requires reservations). We only had the long weekend for it, so we limited ourselves to the most interesting 29 kms and gave ourselves time to enjoy the views. Our research had suggested that the trail was quite a tough walk but we didn’t find it so. On day one we left ourselves just 8 kms to hike, and it followed a trail soft with pine needles through giant pine tree rainforest. It was very green from moss, and cool beneath the trees. Difficult descents or crossings were made from steps cut into massive fallen trees. I think we found a cougar track in the mud. No cougars though, and no bears either, although we looked hard. The park makes great efforts to alert you to the possibility of finding bears and cougars, with catchy slogans like ‘a fed bear is a dead bear’ (not to mention ‘rodents can ruin your breakfast’). My favourite warning was on the bear cache – where it suggested referring to the website for more information. That’ll be handy. We had lunch overlooking a cove where seals (harbour seals I thought) swam sedately …
Question: My deep sadness lead me to this question: When’s the last time you were really sad?
For me it was today. I found out something that hurt more than I expected it to. I’ve been crying like all day and my head hurts like heck.
“There’s always going to be another mountain…I’m always going to want to make it move sometimes I’m going to have to lose. Not about how fast I get there, its about whats waiting on the otherside…It’s the climb” – Yes I’m quoting Miley Cyrus (How bad is that?)
Answer by Kay
When I found out my dog was sick and has to get put down soon.
Question: What Camping equipment does a first time camper need?
What equipment do I need if I want to go camping for the first time? Four of us are planning to go including 2 children under 10. We plan to camp for a couple of days.
Answer by mrpants
You need different stuff depending on what kind of camping you are going to do. Most important thing is to be prepared, you never know what kind of unexpected things might happen that you need extra supplies for. Check out this site for a good thourough checklist: http://www.lovetheoutdoors.com/camping/Checklists.htm
Question: If you go mountain climbing do you need to spend time in a pressure chamber?
A friend and I were discussing changes in pressure when he blurted out “that’s why you have to go into a pressure chamber when you go mountain climbing.” Now I have never heard of this and said that really doesn’t make to much sense, but then again I have never gone mountain climbing so I don’t know. So I put the question to you. Are their pressure changes on mountains?
Answer by Cody
No, most high altitude mountaineers do not use pressure chambers to prepare for climbs. They are too expensive for most people and their benefits have been shown to be not that impressive. To acclimate to high altitudes (low atmospheric pressures), climbers spend a long time on the route, from several days to several weeks depending on altitude and experience. This allows them to slowly acclimate and allows their bodies to build red blood cells to deal with the lower oxygen levels.