Military Survival

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PostSun Jul 15, 2012 9:04 pm » by Shaggietrip

I am a bit lax on posting much on this. I do have 641mb of data that may or may not be of interest.

It is up to the MODS and the Admin

Please understand it would be all copy paste from what I have.

Here is the preface. I do need a response from those with authority here for an ok to post such items.

Keep in mind it will be little by little. I could post subject I have or i will post what would seem 1st priority down.

This is a range of items. From Nuclear to Sniper to field manuals.

Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . iii
Part 1: THE EFFECTS OF NUCLEAR WEAPONS . . . . . . . 1
Part2: WARNING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Part 3: POPULATION PROTECTION . . . . . . . . . . . 12
Part 4: SHELTER LIVING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
Appendix A: PERMANENT SHELTERS . . . . . . . . . . . 31
DOOR-COVERED TRENCH SHELTER . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
LOG-COVERED TRENCH SHELTER . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37

Most counties and cities throughout the country have civil preparedness programs to reduce the loss of life and property in the event of major emergencies. These emergencies can range from natural disasters such as hurricanes, floods, or tornadoes to man-made emergencies like hazardous materials spills, fire, or nuclear attack.
This booklet focuses on the ultimate disaster—nuclear attack. It discusses what individuals and families can do to improve their chances for survival in the event of a nuclear attack on the United States. Basic information is provided on the physical effects of a nuclear detonation, attack warning signals, and what to do before, during, and after an attack.
Much has been done to address emergency needs unique to nuclear attack. Public fallout shelter space has been identified for millions. In addition, some warning and communications networks have been “hardened” against blast and electronic disruptions, preparations have been made to measure fallout radiation, and many local emergency services personnel have been trained in use of radiation detection instruments and other emergency skills.
This booklet contains general information applicable anywhere in the United States to supplement specific local instructions. Local plans are more detailed and are adapted to particular communities. When local instructions differ from this general guidance, the local instructions should always take precedence.
For more information on plans for your community, contact your local or state emergency management (civil defense) office.

Understanding the major effects of a nuclear detonation can help people better prepare themselves if an attack should occur. When a nuclear weapon is detonated, the main effects produced are intense light (flash), heat, blast, and radiation. The strength of these effects depends on the size and type of the weapon; the weather conditions (sunny or rainy, windy or still); the terrain (flat ground or hilly); and the height of the explosion (high in the air or near the ground). In addition, explosions that are on or close to the ground create large quantities of dangerous radioactive fallout particles. Most of these fall to earth during the first 24 hours.
Figure 1 illustrates the damage that a one-megaton weapon* would cause if exploded on the ground in a populated area.


What Would Happen to People
In a nuclear attack, most people within a few miles of an exploding weapon would be killed or seriously injured by the blast, heat, or initial radiation. People in the lighter damage areas—as indicated in Figure 1—would be endangered both by blast and heat effects. However, millions of people are located away from potential targets. For them, as well as for survivors in the lighter damage areas, radioactive fallout would be the main danger. What would happen to people in a nationwide attack, therefore, would depend primarily on their proximity to a nuclear explosion.
What is Electromagnetic Pulse?
An additional effect that can be created by a nuclear detonation is called electromagnetic pulse, or EMP. A nuclear weapon exploding just above the earth’s atmosphere could damage electrical and electronic equipment for thousands of miles. (EMP has no direct effect on living things.)
EMP is electrical in nature and is roughly similar to the effects of a nearby lightning stroke on electrical or electronic equipment. However, EMP is stronger, faster, and briefer than lightning. EMP charges are collected by typical conductors of electricity, like cables, antennas, power lines, or buried pipes, etc. Basically, anything electronic that is connected to its power source (except batteries) or to an antenna (except one 30 inches or less) at the time of a high altitude nuclear detonation could be affected. The damage could range from minor interruption of function to actual burnout of components.

Equipment with solid state devices, such as televisions, stereos, and computers, can be protected from EMP by disconnecting them from power lines, telephone lines, or antennas if nuclear attack seems likely. Battery-operated portable radios are not affected by EMP, nor are car radios if the antenna is down. But some cars with electronic ignitions might be disabled by EMP.
What is Fallout?
When a nuclear weapon explodes on or near the ground, great quantities of pulverized earth and other debris are sucked up into the nuclear cloud. The radioactive gases created by the explosion condense on and into this debris, producing radioactive particles known as fallout.
There is no way of predicting what areas would be affected by fallout or how soon the particles would fall back to earth at a particular location. The amount of fallout would depend on the number and size of weapons and whether they explode near the ground or in the air. The distribution of fallout would be determined by wind currents and other weather conditions. Wind currents across the U.S. move generally from west to east, but actual wind patterns differ unpredictably from day to day. This makes it impossible to predict where fallout would be deposited from a particular attack.
An area could be affected not only by fallout from a nearby exploding weapon, but also by fallout from a weapon exploded many miles away. Areas close to a nuclear explosion might receive fallout within 15-30 minutes. It might take 5-10 hours or more for the particles to drift down on a community 100 to 200 miles away. No area in the U.S. could be sure of not getting fallout, and it is probable that some fallout particles would be deposited on most of the country.
Because fallout is actually dirt and other debris, the particles range in size. The largest particles are granular, like grains of sand or salt; the smallest are fine and dust-like.
At the time of explosion, all fallout particles are highly radioactive. The larger, heavier particles fall within 24 hours, and they are still very dangerous when they reach the ground. The smaller the particle, the longer it takes to fall. The smallest, dust-like particles may not fall back to earth for perhaps months or years, having lost much of their radioactivity while high in the atmosphere. (The rate at which fallout radioactivity decays is described in Figure 2.)
Fallout radioactivity can be detected only by special instruments which are already contained in the inventories of many state and local emergency services offices.

Protection from Fallout
For people who are not in areas threatened by blast and fire, but who need protection against fallout, there are three major factors to consider: distance, mass, and time.
The more DISTANCE between you and the fallout particles, the less radiation you will receive. In addition, you need a MASS of heavy, dense materials between you and the fallout particles. Materials like concrete, bricks, and earth absorb many of the gamma rays. Over TIME, the radioactivity in fallout loses its strength. Fallout radiation “decay” occurs relatively rapidly.


The decay of fallout radiation is expressed by the “seven-ten” rule. simply stated, this means that for every sevenfold increase in time after detonation, there is a tenfold decrease in the radiation rate. For example, if the radiation intensity one hour after detonation is 1,000 Roentgens (R)* per hour, after seven hours it will have decreased to one-tenth as much—or 100 R per hour. After the next sevenfold passage time (49 hours or approximately two days), the radiation level will have decreased to one-hundredth of the original rate, or be about 10 R per hour. The box below illustrates how, after about a two-week period, the level of radiation would be at one-thousandth of the level at one hour after detonation, or 1 R per hour.
Radiation exposure is measured in Roentgens [r] .


One way to protect yourself from fallout is by staying in a fallout shelter. As shown by Figure 2, the first few days after an attack would be the most dangerous time. How long people should stay in shelter would depend on how much fallout was deposited in their area. In areas receiving fallout, shelter stay times could range from a few days to as much as two weeks, or somewhat longer in limited areas.

diation sickness—that is, physical and chemical damage to body cells. A large dose of radiation can cause serious illness or death. A smaller dose (or the same large dose received over a longer period of time) allows the body to repair itself.
Broadly speaking, radiation has a cumulative effect, acting much like a chemical poison. Like chemicals, a large single dose can cause death or severe sickness, depending on its size and the individual’s susceptibility. Usually the effects of a given dose of radiation are more severe in the very young, the elderly, and people not in good health. On the other hand, people can be subjected to small daily doses over extended periods of time without causing serious illness, although there may be delayed consequences. Also, like illness from poison, one person cannot “catch” radiation sickness from another; it’s not contagious.
There are three kinds of radiation given off by fallout: alpha, beta, and gamma. Alpha radiation is stopped by the outer skin layers. Beta radiation is more penetrating and may cause burns if unprotected skin is exposed to fresh fallout particles for a few hours. But of the three, gamma poses the greatest threat to life and is the most difficult to protect against. Gamma radiation can penetrate the entire body—like a strong x-ray—and cause damage in organs, blood, and bones. If exposed to enough gamma radiation, too many cells can be damaged to allow the body to recover.
Following are estimated short-term effects on humans after brief (a period of a few days to a week) whole-body exposure to gamma radiation.

50-200 R exposure. Less than half of the people exposed to this much radiation suffer nausea and vomiting within 24 hours. Later, some people may tire easily, but otherwise there are no further symptoms. Less than 5 percent (1 out of 20) need medical care. Any deaths occurring after this much radiation exposure are probably due to complications arising from other medical problems such as infections and diseases, injuries from blast, or burns.
200-450 R exposure. More than half of the people exposed to 200-450 R in a brief period suffer nausea and vomiting and are ill for a few days. This illness is followed by a period of one to three weeks when there are few if any symptoms—a latent period. Then more than half experience loss of hair, and a moderately severe illness develops, often characterized by a sore throat. Radiation damage to the blood-forming organs results in a loss of white blood cells, increasing the chance of illness from infections. Most of the people in this group need medical care, but more than half will survive without treatment.
450-600 R exposure. Most of the people exposed to
450-600 R suffer severe nausea and vomiting and are very ill for several days. The latent period is shortened to one or two weeks. The main episode of illness that follows is characterized by extensive bleeding from the mouth, throat, and skin, as well as loss of hair. Infections such as sore throat, pneumonia, and enteritis (inflammationof the small intestine) are common. People in this group need extensive medical care and hospitalization to survive. Fewer than half will survive in spite of the best care.
600 to over 1,000 R exposure. All the people in this group begin to suffer severe nausea and vomiting. Without medication, this condition can continue for several days or until death. Death can occur in less than two weeks without the appearance of bleeding or loss of hair. It is unlikely, even with extensive medical care, that many can survive.
Several thousand R exposure. Symptoms of rapidly progressing shock occur immediately after exposure. Death occurs in a few hours to a few days.
Symptoms of radiation sickness may not be noticed for several days. The early symptoms are lack of appetite, nausea, vomiting, fatigue, weakness, and headache. Later, the patient may have a sore mouth, loss of hair, bleeding gums, bleeding under the skin, and diarrhea. Not everyone who has radiation sickness shows all these symptoms, or shows them all at once. Even for people who survive early sickness, any exposure to fallout radiation could have effects that may not appear for months or years.

An enemy attack on the United States probably would be preceded by a period of international tension or crisis. This crisis period would alert citizens to the possibility of attack and should be used for emergency preparations.
How you receive warning of an attack would depend on where you were. You might hear the warning given on radio or television, or from the outdoor warning system in your city or town. Many communities have outdoor warning systems that use sirens, whistles, horns, or other devices. Although they’ve been installed mainly to warn citizens of enemy attack, some local governments also use these systems to alert people to natural disasters and other peacetime emergencies.
The Standard Warning Signals
Two standard emergency signals have been adopted by most communities:
is a 3- to 5-minute steady blast on sirens, whistles, horns, or other devices. In most places, this signal means the local government wants to broadcast important information. If you hear the attention or alert signal, turn on your radio or television and —stay tuned for news bulletins.
will be sounded only in case of enemy attack. The signal itself is a 3- to 5-minute wavering sound on sirens, or a series of short blasts on whistles, horns, or other devices, repeated as necessary. The ATTACK WARNING SIGNAL means that an actual attack against the United States has been detected and that immediate protective action is necessary.
Page 9
If you hear the attack warning signal, go immediately to a public fallout shelter or to your home fallout shelter and stay there, unless instructed otherwise. If possible, keep a battery-powered radio with you, and listen for official information. Follow the instructions given.
Sirens are tested regularly, often monthly, at a specific date and time. The test is a 90-second blast or a 90-second rising and falling tone.
Set Up a “Warning Watch”
Not all communities in the U.S. have outdoor warning systems. Or you may live too far from the signal to hear it— especially while you’re asleep.
If either of these cases applies to you, set up a “warning watch” during a period of international crisis. At least one person in your family should be listening to the radio or television at all times. If the United States is threatened by attack, most radio and television stations would be used to alert the public through the Emergency Broadcast System and carry official messages and instructions. Persons listening can alert other family members.
Set up your warning watch in shifts, taking turns with family members or neighbors. Alert any hearing-impaired people in your area to news updates.
Be Prepared Now
Find out now from your local civil defense office what warning signals are being used in your community, what they sound like, what they mean, and what actions you should take when you hear them. Check at least once a year for changes.
Also, identify fallout shelters in your area. Know which are closest to you and how to get to them. Have ready at least a two-week stock of water, food, and supplies to bring to shelter.
Page 10
If There is a Nuclear Flash
It’s possible that your first warning of an enemy attack might be the flash of a nuclear explosion. Or there may be a flash after a warning has been given and you are on your way to shelter.
Because the flash or fireball can blind you (even though you are too far away for the blast effects to harm you immediately), don’t look at the flash.
Take cover immediately, preferably below ground level.
Page 11
These are the most important ways you can improve your chances for survival. First, read and understand available survival information. This publication contains survival information which can generally be used anywhere in the United States. Ask your local or state emergency management (civil defense) office for information unique to your locality.
Any attack on the United States probably would be preceded by a period of growing international tension and outbreaks of hostilities in other parts of the world.
Keep abreast of the news through the media. Listen for emergency information being broadcast or watch for printed information—like newspaper supplements—for your area. And be sure you know the signals used in your community to indicate alert and attack.
EVACUATION and SHELTER are the two basic ways people can protect themselves from the effects of a nuclear attack.
If an international crisis threatens to result in a nuclear attack on the United States, people living in likely target areas may be advised to evacuate. These are generally metropolitan areas of 50,000 or more population or places that have significant military, industrial, or economic importance. Designating a place as a “risk” area does not mean that it will be attacked; it does indicate a greater potential for attack.
Evacuation planning has been in progress for several years in many parts of the country. These plans could be used not only under the threat of attack, but also for other emergencies like floods, hurricanes, or hazardous materials incidents. Local authorities are responsible for such planning because
Page 12
they are familiar with local factors affecting evacuation. To find out about evacuation plans for your area, contact your local emergency management (civil defense) office.
In a period of growing international tension, you would have time to take a few preparedness measures which would make an evacuation easier:
• Assemble a two-week supply of food (canned foods and
nonperishable items) and drinking water in closed containers.
• Gather an ample supply of special foods or medicines needed.
• Collect all important papers and package them, preferably in
plastic wrappers, in a metal container (tool or fishing tackle
box, etc.).
• Check your home for security. See that all locks are secure.
Store valuables to be left behind in a safe place.
• Be sure to have enough gasoline in your car. If possible, take
tools to help improvise fallout shelter.
• Go over instructions with your family so that you all understand
what to do.
Page 13
The following is a suggested checklist of items you may want to take with you when evacuating, depending on how you are traveling and whether you plan to stay in a public or private shelter.
Food and Utensils
Food (Take all the food you can carry, particularly canned or dried
Food requiring little preparation.)
Special foods (for diabetics, babies)
Thermos jug or plastic bottles
Bottle and can opener
Eating utensils
Plastic or paper plates and cups
Plastic and paper bags
Personal Safety, Sanitation, and Medical Supplies
Battery-operated (transistor) radios, extra batteries
Flashlight, with extra batteries
Candles and matches
Plastic drop cloth or sheeting
Shaving articles
Sanitary napkins (or tampons)
Towels and washcloths
Toilet paper
Emergency toilet (bucket and plastic bags)
Garbage can
First aid kit and manual
Special medication (insulin, heart tablets, etc.)
Toothbrush and toothpaste
Clothing and Bedding
Work gloves
Work clothes
Extra underclothing
Outerwear (depending on season)
Rain garments
Extra pair of shoes
Extra socks or stockings
Sleeping bags and or blankets
Page 14
Tools for Constructing Fallout Protection
Pick axe
Nails and screws
Wrenches and pliers
Roll of wire
Baby Supplies
Bottles and nipples
Milk or formula
Powder, oil, etc.
If an evacuation is advised, follow your local authorities instructions. They will tell you where to go for greater safety.
There are two kinds of shelters—blast and fallout. Depending on its strength, a blast shelter offers some protection against blast pressure, initial radiation, heat, and fire. However, even a blast shelter would not withstand a direct hit. If you live in a likely target area, you should plan to evacuate to a safer place.
If you live in a small town or rural area away from large cities or major military or industrial centers, the chances are you re not going to be threatened by blast, but by radioactive fallout from an attack. In such a place, a fallout shelter can give you protection.
A fallout shelter is any space that is surrounded by enough shielding material—which is any substance with enough weight and mass to absorb and deflect fallout’s radiation— to protect those inside from the harmful radioactive particles outside. The thicker, heavier, or denser the shielding material is, the more protection it offers.
If you are advised to take shelter, you have two options:
go to a nearby public shelter or take the best available shelter in your home.
Page 15
Public Fallout Shelters
Existing public shelters are fallout shelters; they will not protect you against blast. They are located in larger public buildings and are marked with the standard yellow-and-black fallout shelter sign. Shelter can also be found in some subways, tunnels, basements, or the center, win-dowless areas of middle floors in high-rise buildings.
Find out now the locations of public fallout shelters in your community. If no designations have been made, learn the locations of potential shelters near your home, work, school, or any other place where you spend considerable time.
This advice is for all family members. Children and the disabled or elderly especially should be given clear instructions on where to find a fallout shelter and on what other actions they should take in an attack situation.
Home Fallout Shelters
In many places— especially suburban andrural areas—there are few public shelters.If there is no public shelter nearby, youmay want to build a home fallout shelter.
A basement, or any underground area, isthe best place to build a fallout shelter.Basements in some homes are usable asfamily fallout shelters without majorchanges, especially if the house has two ormore stories and its basement is belowground. If your home basement—or one cornerof it—is below ground, build your falloutshelter there.
Page 16
However, most basements need some improvement in order to provide enough protection against fallout. Many improvements can be made with moderate effort and at low cost.
You can build a permanent shelter in your basement that can be used for storage or other useful purposes in non-emergency periods. The shelter should be located in the corner of your basement that is most below ground level. The higher your basement is above ground level, the thicker the walls and roof of the shelter should be, since your regular basement walls and ceiling can offer only limited protection against fallout’s radiation. If the ceiling of the shelter itself is higher than the outside ground level, you can increase your basement shelter’s fallout protection by adding shielding material to the outside, exposed basement wall where the shelter is located. For example, an earth-filled planter can be built against the outside basement wall.

I will stop there. this post alone would consist of 42 pages in pdf.

I will get a list of all I have and post the list. Keep in mind if I do post these item it is copy paste and tons of text and read over all. Some may be outdated but the info could save your life along with others.

Opinionated turds. Thats what its about

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PostSun Jul 15, 2012 9:39 pm » by Shaggietrip

I have eliminated some items.

Here is the list

(ebook-txt) How to Live on Twenty-Four Hours a Day

(FEMA.Emergency. Disaster. preparedness.Survival.) 7_Day_Supply_Calendar

(survival - text) - How do you Live without Electricity

(survival - text) - How to make a blowgun

(survival - text) - Plants - Bamboo-Some Uses and Facts

(survival - text) - Plants - Beans

(survival - text) - Plants - Blueberries

[Combat Guerrila Survival Skills] Bear went over the mountain, Soviet combat tactics in Afghanistan, 1996

[Ebook - Electronics] Understanding the GPS - An Introduction to the Global Positioning System - Wha

[ebook.pdf] [martial.arts] USA.Kenpo.Combatives.Self-Defense.Course.Apprentice.Levels.1.thru.5 []

[EBOOK] How To Obtain FBI Files About You

[Ebook].[Survival].[Cooking On An Open Fire]

[martial arts] (ebook PDF) - Principles of War

[Osprey] - [New Vanguard 107] - US Anti-tank Artillery 1941-45

Anarchists Cookbook ebook v2000

Armas Improvisadas Parte I e II

Armas Improvisadas Parte III

Combat Survival Guerrila Skills - Handbook of the Chinese People's Liberation Army

Encyclopedia of Modern US Weapons

Firearms - Combat Survival Weapons Improvised 7.62-mm SVD Dragunov Sniper Rifle -Technical Description & Service Manual

Fm-Field Manuals Us-Army Index

Hilfe Gps Bluetooth, Tomtom Navigator 3, Falk Navigator 2, Destinator Version 3

Military - US Army Ranger Handbook

Never Say Die Canadian Survival Manual


Parts Kit And Survival Gunsmithing


Survival - 60 Uses of Vinegar

Survival - Cooking - Homemade Recipes For Many Things

Survival - Drying Food

Survival - Emergency Preparedness Checklist

Survival - First Aid for Soldiers

Survival - Homemade - Traps And Snares

Survival - Homemade Massage Oil Recipes

Survival - Map And Compass

Survival - Plants - Edible and Medicinal Plants

Survival - The Seven Major Mistakes in Food Storage

Survival - Wilderness Shelter Types

Survival - Winter Time Camping

survival text Survivalists Herbal Formulas

Survival-Evasion & Recovery Manual

Survival-Tracking Techniques

The proper anarchists cookbook

US -Army - Knife Fighting Manual Techniques

US Army - Combatives (hand-to-hand combat) FM 3-25.150

US Army - Engineer Diving Operations FM 5-490

Us Army - Field Manual Fm12-80 Kill Or Get Killed

US Army - Mountaineering Techniques (Basic)

Us Army - Navy Seal Patrol Leaders Handbook

US Army - Pistol Training Guide (ebook)

Us Army - Survival Field Manual [1992]

US Army course - Mountaineering Techniques (Advanced)

US ARMY EN 5151 Engineer Course - Design Forms For A Concrete Wall En5151

US ARMY MM 2598 course - Identifying Ammunition MM2598

US Army Operators Manual for AK47

US Army Special Forces Medical Handbook

US ARMY UFC 3-440-01 Design - Active Solar Preheat Systems UFC 3-440-01

US Marine Corps - MWTC Winter Survival Course Handbook.pdf (01_37) (1)

US Marine Corps - Survival - MCRP 3-02F

US Marine Corps Sniper Manual FMFM 1-3B

US Navy Diving Manual

If any of these interest you plz let me know.

Any mod does have my permission to scrub this thread if they feel so in my interest or the sites..

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PostSun Jul 15, 2012 11:12 pm » by The57ironman


..great info , for sure..

i would think everybody would want to have it..

It is up to the MODS and the Admin

Please understand it would be all copy paste from what I have.

Here is the preface. I do need a response from those with authority here for an ok to post such items.

...i'm not sure what to tell ya' , shaggie...

...maybe one of the ''old timers'' knows what the precedent is..

....edit.....i brought it up to the rest of the mods... :cheers: you know , here's one of the rules...

2c. Copyrighted material: If you quote text from another web site then please properly credit the source. Not doing so constitutes plagiarism, always include a source link with quoted material. Members are asked to copy only as much as is necessary when quoting copyrighted material from other web sites, do not copy and paste entire articles or web pages.
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PostSun Jul 15, 2012 11:52 pm » by Shaggietrip

I will take your advice. Thank you for responding. I will try to abide to the rules.

I will post one of what is on the list tomorrow.

If anyone has anything in particular for me to post 1st plz leave suggestion.
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PostMon Jul 16, 2012 2:11 pm » by domdabears

Post it in the documents section. There's a section now with a bunch of PDF documents.

For me right now I get an error when I go to it, but It should be fixed some time.

Then link it in the forum if you want a discussion on the document.


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PostMon Jul 16, 2012 2:16 pm » by The57ironman

Domdabears wrote:Post it in the documents section.

For me right now I get an error when I go to it

. long has that been in use..?

...i've never used it.. :cheers:
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PostMon Jul 16, 2012 3:00 pm » by domdabears

The57ironman wrote:
Domdabears wrote:Post it in the documents section.

For me right now I get an error when I go to it

. long has that been in use..?

...i've never used it.. :cheers:

It was part of the new stuff for 2.0

It's been there since the new site came in.


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PostMon Jul 16, 2012 3:06 pm » by The57ironman

if you don't like my opinions....please lower your standards Image


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PostMon Jul 16, 2012 3:07 pm » by domdabears

Yeah, I get the same thing.

Someone should tell Lukas.


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PostMon Jul 16, 2012 11:57 pm » by Shaggietrip

This thread is...


If anyone wants part of or the list provided pm me when the document section works.

Stay well. This thread should be deleted. I have saved link to document section. Notify me if is is ever operational.

Opinionated turds. Thats what its about


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