Toys for Us Boys (and Girls)

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2wheeledbeemer's picture
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Just back in the house from a Sat. am spin on the two-wheeled time/space compression device, and as I defrost (39 deg. this am when I rolled, even in FL) was wondering what kind of toys our brethern and sistern on the forum enjoy spending all that upfront/retention money on.  Might be fun to learn if our tastes in toys are in line with the preconceived notions we may all have of each other, based on our forum personae.  Me, it's the bikes..BMW R1100S, Kawi ZZR1200, Suzi SV650 naked with imposter Ducati stripes and sport fairing.  Let it fly....

Hank Moody's picture
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Wristwatches and Guns. 

2wheeledbeemer's picture
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Hank Moody wrote:Wristwatches and Guns. 
 
Calibers and models, Hank?  The people demand details!!!  .177 Sheridan pump pellet or .454 Casull, we've got to know what Hank's packin'! 

Indyone's picture
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Black '66 Honda Dream 305, black/red/orange '86 Nighthawk S (working on getting that one show-ready) and a 2006 blue/silver Kawasaki Vulcan cruiser...that's the one I put the most miles on.  I've got a lifetime handgun permit in the works...if you gun enthusiasts don't mind sharing a good gun choice for a newbie (only used rifles/shotguns to this point), I'd appreciate it.  All I know at this point is that I want one with a clip that's easy to load/unload...

Hank Moody's picture
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Indyone wrote:Black '66 Honda Dream 305, black/red/orange '86 Nighthawk S (working on getting that one show-ready) and a 2006 blue/silver Kawasaki Vulcan cruiser...that's the one I put the most miles on.  I've got a lifetime handgun permit in the works...if you gun enthusiasts don't mind sharing a good gun choice for a newbie (only used rifles/shotguns to this point), I'd appreciate it.  All I know at this point is that I want one with a clip that's easy to load/unload...If you want a good carry gun, take a look at the Glock 30. It's a medium sized .45 caliber. Comes with 2 mags - a 9 round and a 10 round. Mine has never jammed or failed to fire. The .45 hollow points will knock them down, as well as dig out a huge cave in the bad guy's body cavity.  It's my primary carry weapon and I trust my life with it.

YHWY's picture
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No upfront money involved, but, bad-ass offshore fishing boat, associated tackle, hardware, fuel, etc.

2wheeledbeemer's picture
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Indyone wrote:Black '66 Honda Dream 305, black/red/orange '86 Nighthawk S (working on getting that one show-ready) and a 2006 blue/silver Kawasaki Vulcan cruiser...that's the one I put the most miles on.  I've got a lifetime handgun permit in the works...if you gun enthusiasts don't mind sharing a good gun choice for a newbie (only used rifles/shotguns to this point), I'd appreciate it.  All I know at this point is that I want one with a clip that's easy to load/unload...
 
Nice wheels, Indy.  My first street bike was a '73 Honda CB350, the son/grandson of your 305.  Great bikes, all.
 
On the weaponry, like Hank, I'd suggest at least a .40 - .45 of some sort.  If you read any police blotter after action reports involving 9mm righteous shoots, the receivers of those 147 grains of jacketed love often absorb an unbelievable amount of rounds, and the last line of the report reads something like, "The suspect is in Mercy Hospital in good condition, considering filing a civil rights violation suit and filling out disability paperwork."
 
If it's a .40 or .45, the obit tells the story.  Hank likes the Glock, a great weapon, simple to operate, striker-fired so no external hammer to mess with or to be caught in clothing if it's a carry gun, which you state yours will be.  S&W and Ruger are also making very solid striker fired, DA only weapons, usually for a little less dough.  Go to the local gun store and handle them all.  Grip size will vary greatly, and I think that's the biggest thing to get comfortable with.  I've owned them all and tend to favor the single action Colt 1911 variants.  Currently making noise with a Springfield Armory .45, custom grips, slicked up trigger and slide.
 
You really might consider a Ruger GP100 series .357 magnum, also.  I know you said you wanted a magazine fed weapon, but it's hard to beat a good .357 as a starting point.  You can shoot the .38 or .357 out of the same unit, so versatile and inexpensive.  A 4" barrelled stainless GP100 rides with me more often than anything else I've got.
 
This is cool! Keep it up!

YHWY's picture
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Springfield Armory .45 That is a beautiful weapon! To me, though, it just reaffirms John Browning's genius over 100 years ago. The Colt 1911 (that you so aptly credited) was/is a weapon WAY ahead of its time. By the way, you're right, this is a cool thread. Keep it up!

Captain's picture
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No upfront money involved... just a little hardwork to keep the wheels on the wagon.

For me, I've got a sailing fetish.

I own three sailboats, and race competitively. We own a Beneteau First 36.7 for client entertainment, cruising with friends, and entertaining clients. A Melges 24 for high speed one-design racing fun, and a Laser for single-person fun and enjoyment. I get to sail 5 to 6 times per week in the summer, and also compete in a number of regattas around the great lakes region. Best race is the Chicago to Mackinac race on the big boat...... lots of fun.

I'm a sailing speed junkie, and am still sailing in the northern climes of Lake Michigan.

This was the video that I took last weekend as we were out sailing the Melges.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5Fz8x3z2h2w

Good times.

C

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Captain wrote: No upfront money involved... just a little hardwork to keep the wheels on the wagon.

For me, I've got a sailing fetish.

I own three sailboats, and race competitively. We own a Beneteau First 36.7 for client entertainment, cruising with friends, and entertaining clients. A Melges 24 for high speed one-design racing fun, and a Laser for single-person fun and enjoyment. I get to sail 5 to 6 times per week in the summer, and also compete in a number of regattas around the great lakes region. Best race is the Chicago to Mackinac race on the big boat...... lots of fun.

I'm a sailing speed junkie, and am still sailing in the northern climes of Lake Michigan.

This was the video that I took last weekend as we were out sailing the Melges.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5Fz8x3z2h2w

Good times.

C Dude, we need to hook you up with some TOW missiles and set you free off the Horn of Africa. Somali Pirates, meet Captain and a big snootful of silent, whispering Death.

Captain's picture
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Hahahahaha.

Good times.

C

2wheeledbeemer's picture
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How 'bout you car guys?  Before the bikes with me, it was cars.  '67 Charger, blood red with black vinyl top, 383, 4bbl, auto; '66 Mustang Fastback, black, K code 289, 4spd., Pony interior with Ralleye Pak gauges; '72 Cougar XR7 convert.,gold w/white top, 351C, 4bbl., auto; '70 Boss 302, Grabber Orange, 4 spd., (I still weep when I remember selling that car.  What an idiot); '85 and '88 Mustang GT; '90 Mustang LX 5.0. And absolutely nothing fun since those.  The local Ford dealer has an '08 Bullitt on the lot that I've smudged a time or 12.  Maybe when all this F stock I've been buying at 1.80 runs back to 20, I'll make my move.

YHWY's picture
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Sorry, no gear-head details to share. My passion is to endeavor to catch large, pelagic creatures. A necessary evil to that end is my 30' Century center console with twin 205hp. Yamaha outboards. I've fished it in the out-islands of the Bahamas, the Florida Keys (often) and, of course, way, way off my home coast of SW Florida.

YHWY's picture
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250 hp's, sorry. (205's wouldn't cut the mustard)

OrDieTrying's picture
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Total gear head here.2002 wrx with some stuff (when they first came out in the US).. I got a ride in the grandson of one of the 20odd richest men in the world's wrx while abroad.1993 5.0 stang'68 camaro2003 350zdatsun 510a turboed lexus sc that never was.I'm a rookie, but I plan on getting some other stuff when I feel I've made it.

jamesbond's picture
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72 stingray, bblk, 4 spd, matching numbers, restoration that took me 5 years to complete. Runs like a dream and turns heads.

guitar1696's picture
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Fender American Strat through an ibanez tube screamer through a HotRod Deville 2x12..... and of course my Breedlove Acoustic.Best. Stress reliever. Ever.

Hank Moody's picture
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guitar1696 wrote:Fender American Strat through an ibanez tube screamer through a HotRod Deville 2x12..... and of course my Breedlove Acoustic.Best. Stress reliever. Ever.
I forgot about the guitars. 1952 Telecaster Reissue made in 1981 and a Martin HD-28 that I bought new in 1995, plus various others.

liquid's picture
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Porsche 356SC Cabriolet, black/tan like my brew.

Mike Damone's picture
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I may buy a better practice amp for my Black Studio Gibson Les Paul.  I'm thinking either Mesa Boogie or Line 6.

UNDERMINDED's picture
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Just sold my Deville 2X12,
Epi Firebird Custom
Yamaha Fullcustum Bass
Ampeg SVT Classic
Peavy 2X15 cab
 
AND a Smith and Wesson 9mm, about to upgrade to the Springfield XD Tactical

guitar1696's picture
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Just sold it?!?!  How come?... I love my deville.  My new weekend project is building a pedalboard for my effects.

OS's picture
OS
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Man C, you're flying in that video!  How fast are you going?
I've always wanted to get into sailing.  What's a good starter boat?

gvf's picture
gvf
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I want one of these for Christmas, OR, The Markets during the last 2 trading sessions:http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rs-jAImScms*The guy on the segway is supposed to represent investors that don't get scared out of the markets

UNDERMINDED's picture
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Sold the deville cuz I needed money to "start my career" last year.  I totally regret it, best amp I've ever had, I'd like to get my hands on a 5150, It's been my dream head for years

ezmoney's picture
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Not a muscle car I know, but still loving my 2008 Mercedes Benz E350 Sport.

Captain's picture
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We are going 19 knots = 21.9 mph - very fast for a sailboat.
 
Most $hitboxes don't go faster than 7 or 8 on a good day.  But, this boat is designed to be a 'planing' hull shape... it's a lot like a skipping stone... staying on top of the water, rather than 'pushing' water out of the way like most sailboats.
 
As for a great starter boat... I've also got a Laser... It's a single person sailboat that is easy to use, fun to sail, and it's inexpensive.  First things first, though... go get some lessons.  Take your family to Florida for a week... take a 4-day learn to sail class, and do it the right way. 
 
It's a good time, truly.
 
C

exEJIR's picture
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UNDERMINDED wrote:
......about to upgrade to the Springfield XD Tactical
 
 
Wonderful weapon.  You'll love it.
 
 

OS's picture
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C, I'm actually planning on doing just that.  Next summer I'm going to take the basic level sailing courses and then go to FL for a week to take a bareboat sailing course.  Then the following year I'm planning on bareboating with some friends in the BVI for 2 weeks (assuming I still have a job).

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Captain wrote: First things first, though... go get some lessons.  Take your family to Florida for a week... take a 4-day learn to sail class, and do it the right way. 
 
It's a good time, truly.
 
C
 
I've watched the John Candy movie Summer Rental numerous times, so I think I'm covered as far as the lessons go.  I mean, to go faster, just start throwing tater tots and whatever else you have off the boat.

BondGuy's picture
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Toyz?
 
We got some:
 
Country Coach Allure 40 - we're not campers. We use Homer to further other pursuits.
 
Boston Whaler Dauntless 18 "Pole Dancer"- Sold, sale closes next week. Fun but we're done.
 
Hobie 16 - Bought new in 1986 and raced extensively. The last of the sail boat fleet.
 
Honda Reflex Scooter- a fun daily commuter bike.
 
R56 Mini Cooper S - Also on the block to sell. Hey, those front tires were fine when I bought it! A fun year, i'm bored, time to move on.
 
Current  Designs Solstice GT HV kevlar sea kayak - OK, the the kayak rides on top of the Grand Cherokee which is flat towed behind Homer. Nova Scotia to Key West, we've covered a lot of ground and a lot of water once we got there.
 
Current Designs Scirocco poly sea kayak - see above
 
Dagger Baja sea kayak - same
 
Bell Merlin 2 Carb/kev canoe- it's 15 ft long and weighs 30lbs. easy to lift.
 
Dagger Reflection 15 Royalex - It's 15 ft long and weighs 50lbs. Not so easy to lift.
 
Mad River Explorer royalex- 16 ft, 70 lbs, of rock bashing long haul trucker canoe.
 
Lemond Zurich road bike - Spine design CF/steel, easy riding century machine.
 
Trek 520 touring bike - The Chevy Suburban of touring bikes. I use mine for LD riding and fitness.
 
Trek 950 hardtail mountain bike - It's 20 years old and starting to show some wear. Still I' ve put about 100 hours on this bike ytd. (I measure off road use by time) it's my rain/snow bike as well.
 
Martin Accoustic Guitar - it's a lefty D15, and it's for sale.
 
DLG RC Gliders - fun but what a learning curve.
 
I'm getting into surf fishing so I'm gearing up for that. And another pursuit in which Homer increases the possibilities with treking between Hatteras and Montauk. Pull into Camp Hatteras, Fish, bike, kite, kayak, and do some RC ridge riding on the dunes. Or, sit and relax on the beach. Nah, sitin is time wastin.
 
 

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OS wrote:C, I'm actually planning on doing just that.  Next summer I'm going to take the basic level sailing courses and then go to FL for a week to take a bareboat sailing course.  Then the following year I'm planning on bareboating with some friends in the BVI for 2 weeks (assuming I still have a job).
 
I've got some seat time in sailboats as well. I would recco that you learn on a small boat. The lazer is an excellent platform but very physical, similar to a Hobie in that way.  I learned on a Flying Scott. An old design 20 foot planing hull. Fast and comfortable. There are many boats in this catagory. And nothing against the Lazer, it's fast fun. Just that in any wind you're going to get a work out and maybe more than a little wet. My cup of tea, but not for everyone. Of course for my money nothing beats the venerable Hobie 16. 25mph hanging on a trapese flying off swells. And it's practically unbreakable. From there move up to the high tech leading edge F18s from Nacra or Hobie. These boats are capable of 30mph+. That's screamin for a blow boat!
 
Why learn on a small boat? Because it is the best platform for learning how to sail. Small boats are very responsive and will give you instant feedback to control input. You will learn more and learn it more quickly. If you can sail a small boat you can sail any boat. And sail it well. I learned more about sailing by racing Hobies  than I did sailing my Bene First 35 around the Chesapeake and then offshore to Bermuda. The Beneteau is now long gone, but i still own that Hobie. And even with it's limitations I'll sail circles around mono hull pilots who have never sailed anything under 30 feet. Moving on to bigger boats is just about learning about winches and aux engines. The sailing the boat part is the same, less exciting, but the same.

OS's picture
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Good stuff BG, thanks!

Captain's picture
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OS -

If you are contemplating sailing schools, you would be very well served using Offshore Sailing School. Lots of great locations, and excellent programs. It's run by Steve and Doris Colgate... they train you in a 26 foot trainer (Colgate 26), and it's a solid boat to sail and learn. You will NOT regret taking instruction from them!

I agree on the Laser... it is a physical boat, but a great boat. No need to get the 'pro' version.... Flying Scots are great too, and yes... learning on a small boat is the best way to start.

Good times, buddy.

C

Morphius's picture
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So captain, I'm dying to know ... at the end of the youtube video did you capsize or were you guys able to spill the wind in time?  Looked like it was going over!Reminded of my X and E scow racing days on inland lakes, but without the frigid temps and open water!  Lots of fun.

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Here's oen in a different direction. Let me have it, I can take it. Some of my best "toys" (non-fishing related) are my knives, cookware, gadgets, grill, BBQ Pit and kitchen. I won't bore you with specs, but there you have it. LOVE to cook.

2wheeledbeemer's picture
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YHWY wrote:Here's oen in a different direction. Let me have it, I can take it. Some of my best "toys" (non-fishing related) are my knives, cookware, gadgets, grill, BBQ Pit and kitchen. I won't bore you with specs, but there you have it. LOVE to cook.
 
YHWY, have you ever done the cooking school events that I'm always hearing wholesalers talk about as good ideas for client events?  Any insight, from the epicure's perspective?

YHWY's picture
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Nope, never have, but it's a brilliant idea, thanks!

snaggletooth's picture
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2wheeledbeemer wrote:YHWY wrote:Here's oen in a different direction. Let me have it, I can take it. Some of my best "toys" (non-fishing related) are my knives, cookware, gadgets, grill, BBQ Pit and kitchen. I won't bore you with specs, but there you have it. LOVE to cook.
 
YHWY, have you ever done the cooking school events that I'm always hearing wholesalers talk about as good ideas for client events?  Any insight, from the epicure's perspective?
 
I've done the cooking class thing, but it might be different than what you think.  There is a great local restaurant with an awesome chef that's in his early 30's here.  The guy is one of those people that others are drawn to.  Anyways, he does his own cooking classes, but we've had our own events, and I'll say it's been awhile. 
 
We've agreed to pay $40/head which includes the class, food, and wine pairing.  There are 3 courses each paired with a different wine. 
 
I'm telling you, $40/head is cheap.  But I've gotten to know the guy and this is his passion.
 
Oddly enough, I won't be able to do them for awhile because he is getting some TV show on the Food Channel apparently, but as soon as it's done filming, I'd like to do more of them.
 
The way I like to do it is to invite clients and have them bring friends as opposed to having everyone cold.  That way it also takes care of some client appreciation.

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Snags, that's what I'm talking about!  How many people have you found to be the magic number for that?  Are you in a major metro area, as I am most definitely not, so finding the hotshot chef could be a challenge.

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The boat has a 600lb lead bulb keel... so, we aren't going over.... ever. We'll see the spreaders touch the water in extreme cases, but we aren't going capsize. It feels like you are going over, but you really don't - it's a sudden stop, though, and if you aren't prepared for it, you'll be potentially swimming.

So.... we popped the boom vang off (released pressure from the main), dropped the spinnaker halyard, gathered the spinnaker on the leeward side, unfurled the jib, sheet on the main, and went back upwind to do it all over again.

We wiped out 4 times during the day... yeah, it was very cold water, and we did NOT want to go swimming.

Nothing better.... it's loads of fun pushing things to their limits every so often. It's proven to be a serious addiction.

Gooooood times.

C

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2wheeledbeemer wrote:
Snags, that's what I'm talking about!  How many people have you found to be the magic number for that?  Are you in a major metro area, as I am most definitely not, so finding the hotshot chef could be a challenge.
 
I don't think I've found the magic number for ANYTHING.
 
In this situation, about 4-5 couples at a time is what I feel to be ideal.  There's two of us, and if you have a wholesaler, that would be a third, so you'd be at 11-13 total.  When the wine starts flowing, everyone gets to know each other very well.  So it comes out to around $600-$700.  I'm telling you though, I got a great deal.
 
I think the key thing is that women love this type of thing.  And some of the time (so I hear), the women control the men.  So it's a great way to get in good with them.
 
Oh yeah, the time and day has to work out for the restaurant/chef.  So that means in their downtime.  For us, that means on a Saturday from 2-4.  But everyone has so much fun, no one thinks twice about the time.
 
Yes I am in a major metro area. 
 
Something I've heard about in case you're not in a major metro area:  If you know of someone, client/friend/whatever, that has put a lot of money into a nice kitchen, you can hire a chef to cook at the house. 

BondGuy's picture
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+1 on Offshore and the Colgate 26. JWorld is another top school, even though racing oriented, they offer cruising courses as well. I've taken courses from them and they are top notch. Their go to platform is the J80, a 26 foot open boat similar to the Colgate 26.  Not as fast as C's Melges but a lot easier to sail.  Still, if you can find a school that uses even smaller boats, all the better. Try sailing clubs in your area. One of the local clubs here offers beginner courses for $250 and uses a Blue Jay. That boat, I think, is 12 feet long. It's an orphan class, no longer produced, but is a great boat to learn the ropes, ah I mean lines. There hundreds of these clubs across the country and all offer lessons as a way of increasing membership. Usually lessons come with no strings attached, but getting in at the local yacht club isn't the worst thing you could do to your career.

2wheeledbeemer's picture
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snaggletooth wrote:2wheeledbeemer wrote:
Snags, that's what I'm talking about!  How many people have you found to be the magic number for that?  Are you in a major metro area, as I am most definitely not, so finding the hotshot chef could be a challenge.
 
I don't think I've found the magic number for ANYTHING.
 
In this situation, about 4-5 couples at a time is what I feel to be ideal.  There's two of us, and if you have a wholesaler, that would be a third, so you'd be at 11-13 total.  When the wine starts flowing, everyone gets to know each other very well.  So it comes out to around $600-$700.  I'm telling you though, I got a great deal.
 
I think the key thing is that women love this type of thing.  And some of the time (so I hear), the women control the men.  So it's a great way to get in good with them.
 
Oh yeah, the time and day has to work out for the restaurant/chef.  So that means in their downtime.  For us, that means on a Saturday from 2-4.  But everyone has so much fun, no one thinks twice about the time.
 
Yes I am in a major metro area. 
 
Something I've heard about in case you're not in a major metro area:  If you know of someone, client/friend/whatever, that has put a lot of money into a nice kitchen, you can hire a chef to cook at the house. 
Good info.  Thanks for the insight.  This is something I've wanted to try in the coming year.

Eyetattoo's picture
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Now lets see, I have an 07 GSXR 600, 04 YFZ450 set up for the sand dunes, SemiAuto paitball gun for when Im really needing to relieve stress.  And now looking to buy an old VW Bug to convert to a Baja monster.  I do like to go fast 

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Captain wrote:So.... we popped the boom vang off (released pressure from the main), dropped the spinnaker halyard, gathered the spinnaker on the leeward side, unfurled the jib, sheet on the main, and went back upwind to do it all over again.

Isn't that illegal in Georgia.

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Not once you get past your sister/mom's second cousin twice removed.

2wheeledbeemer's picture
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Eyetattoo wrote:Now lets see, I have an 07 GSXR 600, 04 YFZ450 set up for the sand dunes, SemiAuto paitball gun for when Im really needing to relieve stress.  And now looking to buy an old VW Bug to convert to a Baja monster.  I do like to go fast 
 
Itat, do you do any track days on the Gixxer?

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2wheeledbeemer wrote:Eyetattoo wrote:Now lets see, I have an 07 GSXR 600, 04 YFZ450 set up for the sand dunes, SemiAuto paitball gun for when Im really needing to relieve stress.  And now looking to buy an old VW Bug to convert to a Baja monster.  I do like to go fast 
 
Itat, do you do any track days on the Gixxer?Not yet, but I really want to start, the only problem is that the closest track to me is almost three hours away.  I have Thunder Hill 3 hours, Laguna Seca 4.5 hours and Infenion 4 hours.  Hopefully next season I will be able to have time/money to start going (New FA here, lol)You ride?

2wheeledbeemer's picture
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Yep, see my previous post at the beginning of the thread.  Interested to know some feedback from anybody that's done one of the track schools at the various places across our fine land.  I'm scheduled to do the Jamie James Yamaha school at Barber this spring, and just curious to know the set up from any previous participants.

Eyetattoo's picture
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Check out sportbikes.net if you haven't already. Great wealth of track knowledge there. Anything your want to learn about your bike is on that site and in it's forums

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