Monday, July 11, 2011

How about a medal for finishing PQS early!

This is so wrong in so many ways, I don't even want to blog about it. Just read and cry the beloved Navy.

127 comments:

  1. Grandpa Bluewater.01:25

    Agree completely. Beyond the pale.

    ReplyDelete
  2. Anonymous02:30

    Recently, I've seen a few A-holers in the gym or pool when they should have been at their desks, or commands. One in particular comes to mind, an O-5 who at his outgoing CoC thanked every single person that trained with him during the two year tour - so he could be a friggen triathelete. NO ONE who worked under this person, that kept the command going during his repeated absences was ever mentioned. Of course, the command suffered greatly under this tenure. Now you guess the outcome - did this CDR go up or out? It was up, Baby! Up.

    ReplyDelete
  3. NavyGatorRet04:02

    Couldn't agree more.  I'm just about to give up all my navy related subscriptions because they are becoming to depressing to read! 

    ReplyDelete
  4. Combat Wombat05:40

    Sal: I think that's "medal"

    ReplyDelete
  5. Combat Wombat05:47

    Next, we can be like army and af and award for graduating boot camp....

    ReplyDelete
  6. G-man06:10

    Wasn't it Napolean who said something to the effect of using cheap medals with flashy ribbons to motivate his troops?

    Next up is the Rainbow Ribbon for commands that meet the established Diversity Goals.  Which is way more important then that Safety S or Battle E or Battenburg Cup

    ReplyDelete
  7. CDR Salamander06:43

    That's funny.  Once I typed "navel" instead of "naval."  Mefixie.

    ReplyDelete
  8. Former 336406:53

    It cracks me up up that an Information Systems MC thought this up. First there is the "Information Dominance" pin and now this!  It appears that the Information Systems community has too much time on its hands.

    The last thing I was worried about was getting an outstanding on PRT, because that didn't support the watchbill , get maintenance done, or getting the boat underway.  I'm sure that the sailors on those "optimally manned" ships feel the same way.  

    Wasn't the PRT score added to the new 5.0 Eval in the 90s? I believe that Military Bearing was affected by your PRT score. (The 5.0 system also screwed with the Frank Cable (AS-40), "The Navy's only 4.0 Tender")

    ReplyDelete
  9. LT B07:09

    The class of '90 had to get new diplomas because it read Navel Academy.  Good times, good times.

    ReplyDelete
  10. LT B07:13

    Everybody gets a trophy!  We are lost, we truly have lost the traditions that were such an important part of the Navy's culture. 

    ReplyDelete
  11. LT B07:29

    I watched Men of Honor this past weekend and there was a scene that really hit home w/ me.  The quote is referenced in the article posted below.  I am quite certain that most people look at CAPT Hanks with distaste, even our senior leadership.  That said, we are being run by a bunch of CAPT Hanks.  Did they aspire to this type of "leadership?"  How does one go from JO to this?  Yet, this is what I've seen coming out of DC.  We, as a nation, and more honestly, as the Army and Marine Corps are at war.  The Navy and Air Force are in support roles so have not had to trim the fat.  By fat, I mean admirals and captains that are of a martial mind.  I found this site and thought I'd share:

    http://singlesailor.com/node/4

    ReplyDelete
  12. Old Farter07:41

    That's good reading, LT B. Thanks.

    ReplyDelete
  13. UltimaRatioRegis07:53

    Will this medal have precedence over the Good Posture Medal and the Perfect Attendance Ribbon?

    Was a topic of discussion this weekend at KU11.  Sailors hate the idea.  ("We're becoming the Air Force!")

    That Navy leadership is considering such crap is a sign that perhaps "leadership" is a misnomer.

    ReplyDelete
  14. Andrew08:29

    I gave up on SurfWarMag last year becuase I started yelling and throwing things every time I read a new issue.

    ReplyDelete
  15. Facts08:31

    If you read the article, only 6,300 Sailors would currently be eligible for the award.  With an end strength exceeding 320,000 active duty Sailors, that hardly qualifies as "everyone" getting a trophy.  It doesn't seem any different than giving an award for marksmanship in rifle or pistol if you ask me.

    ReplyDelete
  16. Andrew08:36

    Not to ruin the party here or anything, but as sad as this is it's pretty similar to the "marksmanship" medals the Navy gives out. I mean, I'm a decent pistol shot and had no trouble scoring a perfect 300. I also got expert rifle the first time I ever fired an M-16. I'm under the impression you actually have to know what you're doing in the USMC to get these kind of awards?

    ReplyDelete
  17. UltimaRatioRegis08:49

    Well, in the USMC, to fire expert you have to be quite proficient. 

    Sharpshooter still has to have an idea of what he/she is doing. 

    Marksmen can generally hit near where they aim.  But especially in combat arms, wearing a "toilet seat" or "pizza box" of the marksman badge is grounds for asking "What's with the rifle (or pistol)?" of any rank. 

    ReplyDelete
  18. UltimaRatioRegis08:50

    And I should add that failure to qualify for an officer or SNCO is an adverse fitness report.  And it should be.

    ReplyDelete
  19. Wow, full circle.  It's like being in NROTC again. 

    ReplyDelete
  20. Aubrey09:35

    Next up, the medal for being on-time five times!

    ReplyDelete
  21. LT B09:36

    My apologies, I denegrated the idea of the medal.  NOT everybody gets a trophy.  This is still a crappy and useless medal, but feel free to rationalize and justify this mess.  Global Force for Good is at it again. 

    ReplyDelete
  22. Aubrey09:36

    Err, I'm a civilian and I am blind in one eye, and even I've qualified as Expert on the Navy pistol requirements...

    ReplyDelete
  23. Salty Gator09:41

    I agree that the proposal to award chest candy for PRT achievement is unfounded, however you and I diverge on the importance of PT.  I'm a former Gator sailor.  Hauling in lines, deck evolutions, 115 degree engineering spaces courtesy of 600 pound steam plant means that you need to either be a tough son of a bitch or you need to be in shape, or preferably, both.  You can't be a fat ass and expect to be able to save yourself and your shipmates when the ship takes damage.  You won't be able to pull yourself out of a burning space, you will go through your SCBA bottle (which is rated for 30 minutes) in about 5 minutes (because you are huffing and puffing), and you will not be able to provide any resemblance of Force Protection to your ship when you are standing sentry.  Physical fitness has been shown to coexist with higher mental acquity, endurance, alertness, HEALTH (let's not forget Navy healthcare costs folks), and happiness.  If you accept fat sailors with their guts hanging over their coverall belts, then you will reap what you sow.  Does this mean that we should bilge critical NEC's because they are a few pounds overweight?  No . If 500 pound behemouth crybabies can lose the poundage, then so can fat Chiefs.

    ReplyDelete
  24. Salty Gator09:44

    I disagree about marksmanship medals.  Small arms is a tenant of military service, regardless of which branch of the Armed Forces.  Period.  We all do a few things (or are supposed to):
    1. Close order drill
    2. PT
    3. Marksmanship with small arms

    ReplyDelete
  25. P.S. Wallace10:29

    We actually don't disagree. I simply argue there is a difference between being physically able to do your job, and just being athletic. That is why I said "modicum of physical fitness" and  "After a certain point, and unless it is your hobby, every hour you spend in a gym".  

    I am opposed to efforts to make every sailor an athlete, as I think it focuses on the wrong thing. Societal norms at large richly reward those who are athletic, and I'm sure FITREPs and EVALs reflect those norms. We need not give it greater emphasis. One can set-and enforce--standards without awarding naval sainthood to those who excel in meeting them.

    ReplyDelete
  26. Sean10:46

    Stu:

    You got a ribbon for passing the PRT while in NROTC?

    I was in NROTC but I guess my CO was different since he did not allow any of the NROTC ribbons to be worn or awarded....the only ribbons you were allowed to wear were ones "legal" for the rest of the Navy.

    Consequently most of us were ribbon-less for our time in NROTC. But that was okay...we got to make fun of our AIr Force and Army ROTC classmates who could not fall down a flight of stairs without picking up a ribbon or two!

    ReplyDelete
  27. John10:47

    But, this will discriminate against the people with sort legs, the pregnant, and the fat people [no fault of their own, ntach!], and even wounded warriors.

    Methinks that MCPO ALston and her cronies have too much time to spend on useless crap and not enough on warfighting skills.

    Will the ribbons look good on the aquaflage uniforms?

    I wonder if Alson is part of the diversity zampolit as well?

    This is a really worthless idea.

    ReplyDelete
  28. P.S. Wallace10:55

    Basically, my contention is that inculcating a "culture of the jock" in no way benefits the Navy (and in my view to some extent harms the officer corps by preventing those in the initial stages of their career from moving on from their college years). I thus retract my above statement "I am opposed to efforts to make every sailor an athlete", and replace with "I am opposed to efforts to make every sailor a jock."

    ReplyDelete
  29. are they going to include hustling five shot clips of 40 MM,
    how about loading 5" 38 into the breech,
    or carrying 50 each of 24# (doubled up) boxes of frozen food to the reefer decks every other day,
    or stowing 70 tons of ice cream on saturday afternoon duty section?

    maybe dragging trash cans so heavy that the  handles pull off of them, up three ladders. down the gang way and into the big dumpster on the pier in the rain.

    naah thats just light work.

    ReplyDelete
  30. Salty Gator11:12

    Mr. Wallace, I think that we still disagree.  The Navy is full of former jocks.  This is why the Naval Academy recruits athletes, and I don't just mean for its D-1 teams, they recruit kids with athletic backgrounds because they tend to be leaders, extremely competitive, and less likely to quit when they encounter resistance.  There are qualities which are honed in youth on the field of play that transfer to the field of battle.  Just ask the Brits, the Greeks and the Native Americans. They perfected the transition from Sports to Soldiers.  Every sailor need not be a World Class Athlete, but having that jock instinct is a huge plus.

    ReplyDelete
  31. naah that was early chow five days in a row.

    C

    ReplyDelete
  32. PRT awards in NROTC?  YGBSM!  In my unit (nearly 30 years ago), anything less than an outstanding on the MARINE CORPS PRT resulted in some "friendly" encouragement from the staff Gunny.

    ReplyDelete
  33. UltimaRatioRegis11:17

    Culture of the jock?  Salty's point is a good one.  The extremes of what duty may call for requires a fairly high level of physical fitness.  Which is precisely what every Sailor should be training with an eye toward, all the time.

    There are some out there who would suffocate trying to do a sit-up.  More chins than a Hong Kong phone book.  Hardly culture of the jock. 

    Anyone wanna try "warrior mindset"?

    ReplyDelete
  34. I'm not sure even the idea of a MEDAL would motivate many of the 20-something smokers that my fat 40+ year old body used to routinely beat on that PRT run...in some cases by MINUTES.

    ReplyDelete
  35. Squidly12:01

    It was quite comical showing up for SWOS and counting the handful of ROTC grads wearing their ROTC chest candy.  Of course, we had one idiot from the boat school forget his shoulder boards (I guess that's better than wearing both boards and collar devices on summer whites...seen that too).

    ReplyDelete
  36. Squidly12:03

    We had some of these in Baghdad...guys who spent more time at the gym and zero time actually working.

    ReplyDelete
  37. Squidly12:03

    Do we really want to become like the Air Farce?

    ReplyDelete
  38. That horse done left the barn....

    ReplyDelete
  39. To say "I got" one would be a stretch.

    I didn't play many of the reindeer games in NROTC.  I saw it for what it was, means to an end, and simply kept a low profile, did my studies and blew my stipend in less than 24 hours on beer. 

    ReplyDelete
  40. LT B12:13

    Sid, you get a NAM for answering first!  Good job, Shipmate!

    ReplyDelete
  41. P.S. Wallace12:17

    I stand my ground. As this is an evolving thesis--I am against the culture of the jock. I am not against the culture of the competitive athlete. On the other hand, I am not entirely sure what sports Decatur, Hull, and Bainbridge lettered in.  

    You can put entirely too much emphasis on mere physical strength and endurance for its own sake. I think that point gets reached all too often, and thus I am against this medal.

    ReplyDelete
  42. Mike M.12:25

    Time for a compromise solution.

    Ditch the regular PT. 

    Substitute unarmed combat drill.  And reissue cutlasses - we'll revive cutlass drill, too.  Learn to fight, not run.

    ReplyDelete
  43. UltimaRatioRegis12:27

    Mr. Wallace,

    It would seem that perhaps you are looking at this 3200 mils out. 

    This is an attempt to reward what should be ingrained as the requirements of someone in the profession of arms.  Not triathletes, nor marathon runners, nor sports events, much as I love sports (which is as much as the next guy). 

    What I seem to see in the Navy, particularly in the YOUNGER ranks, which is disturbing, is a reflection of the sedentary and unhealthy civilian lifestyle.  A good number I see appear soft and overweight, lacking in muscle structure, with poor carriage. 

    Perhaps not entirely true, as some will surprise, but as a general rule such body types in someone so young identify people who lack strength and muscle endurance, lack stamina, and will have an increasingly high proportion of avoidable health issues.  But the important thing is their readiness for handling the stresses of combat for extended periods.  Pardon me for doubting the physical and mental toughness of those who have not had the self-discipline to get themselves into the high physical condition required of their profession.

    ReplyDelete
  44. P.S. Wallace13:20

    Cutter races, between divisions and ships.

    ReplyDelete
  45. UltimaRatioRegis13:22

    Mike M., sometimes you have to run TO the fight. 

    But yes, combat skills, shipboard tasks, tests of strength and endurance, are an appropriate test of fitness.

    ReplyDelete
  46. UltimaRatioRegis13:23

    Aren't there machines to do all that?  8-)

    ReplyDelete
  47. Grumpy Old Ham13:44

    In order to completely do that, the USN would have to institute a PT and fitness evaluation based on junk science and a fixation on a <40" abdominal measurement.  

    ReplyDelete
  48. Pogue13:45

    A medal or ribbon is a little over the top, but a patch to go on the PT uniform similar to what the Army has would accomplish much the same thing.  Although from a practical standpoint the people who rate those patches are generally self motivated, the patch is just gravy...

    ReplyDelete
  49. Anonymous13:49

    Being physically fit supports silly things like damage control, firefighting, VBSS, flight deck operations, stores onloads, etc.  Not everyone gets to sit behind a computer and push buttons.  In fact on most Navy ships evolutions such as DC and firefighting are All Hands evolutions.

    A true PFA would evaluate a Sailor in accomplishing tasks such as donning and performing a MSFD while wearing a FFE/SCBA.  Or perhaps climbing 50 feet the hull of tanker to do a VBSS mission.  I am sure the aviators, submariners and SeaBees could add some additional examples.  These tasks are realistic, and require perparation a high level of fitness.  Sailors are (should be) athletes and need to train to the level of fitness required. 

    ReplyDelete
  50. Sean14:10

    We had one guy from OCS who obviously was not paying attention during the discussion of summer whites who thought that his black shoes went with the white uniform! Hey, at least he blended in with the enlisted in their white uniform and black shoes!

    I always wanted to ask him what he thought the white shoes went with if not the summer whites?!?!.....di he think that they were issued to him by mistake?!

    ReplyDelete
  51. Grandpa Bluewater.14:29

    I could go for a badge, somewhat like expert pistol or rifle, for expert casualty care, including evacuating them from deep trunks, or expert rescue swimmer, or expert DC olympian.  Now a wee slip of a girl who can do a mirror weld in a frame bay while being held upside down by her ankles is a lot more valuable than some cross country star, or standard PT test star, and the last guy I saw bring a RHIB alongside in a heavy chop would never be confused with a gazelle, but he did have the eye, the touch and the sea legs - none of which get tested in a PT score.

    This is Headquarters wienies looking for a way to rate above fleet sailors on small ships. It also undermines the awards system.

    If the minimum wasn't good enough, it wouldn't be the minimum.  Most of the women can't carry anywhere near the load of the men and get a lower min score, well below what is a BFOQ.

    When the admirals got no money they screw with the uniform and mess with JFK's. Bank on it.

    ReplyDelete
  52. Salty Gator14:40

    Guest, I think that what you are describing is what the Marines would call a "Combat Fitness Test."  That is 1/2 of it.  The other half is general physical fitness...something that is measured in capability in calisthentics, flexibility and body fat composition.  I'm totally with you that the USN needs to incorporate ability to perform sailorly duties into its overall readiness assessment of its sailors.

    ReplyDelete
  53. MT1(SS)WidgetHead15:55

    Wow! You mean I could receive yet another ribbon just for doing my job along with what's expected of me in general?
    Could I also ask for a ribbon for successfully taking a dump while we we're just a few meters above crush depth once or maybe twice?

    None of the other services have a PT ribbon...why would we need one?

    ReplyDelete
  54. FDNF Squid16:00

    Years ago we made up t-shirts for the PRT that said: '3 Mile Club'

    I guess it was funny then at 21-22 before age and gravity showed up.....

    ReplyDelete
  55. UltimaRatioRegis16:21

    Uh huh.  When I was 19, I used to laugh at my first Platoon Sergeant because he was old (probably 31) and smelled of Ben-Gay. 

    He would tell me my time was coming.  Boy, was he right.

    ReplyDelete
  56. FDNF Squid16:32

    When that metabolism turns it's nasty head and says 'dude, are you really going to eat that?' it is time to get serious about daily exercise.

    All joking aside it is important both to be able to perform your tasks at sea and ashore (much easier bombing up and down ladders and stressing your body both in mind as well as body) and improving your quality of life overall. But to rate a ribbon? Smells like a FITREP bullet that fell on the floor at the Good Idea Factory and crawled it's way onto a PPT slide.

    ReplyDelete
  57. NAnoymous18:07

    Or a medal for doing your d*$@ job...

    ReplyDelete
  58. UltimaRatioRegis18:28

    That would be what the boys used to call the "Normal Achievement Medal". 

    ReplyDelete
  59. Old Farter18:30

    Unfortunately the patch would not be compatible with the PT uniform and either cause the uniform to rust or simply fall apart quicker.

    ReplyDelete
  60. Old Farter18:33

    I remember the NROTC ribbon. But, that was in the days of pullups and the 3 mile run. The only ones who got it were the Marine option ninjas who scored 300. I had no problem with that.

    ReplyDelete
  61. UltimaRatioRegis18:33

    Hey Facts, the original idea of the marksmanship badges was to show to the unit who the most proficient killers were.  The USMC has three different badges for the three qualification categories.  They aren't medals, they are qualification badges.  Light years apart.

    ReplyDelete
  62. Anonymous19:18

    As a Junior Officer in a Combat Arms Unit of the Army, i can say without a doubt that failure to pass a PT test or to qualify with your weapon is unacceptable period. My Battery CO heard that an incoming LT failed his PT test at OBC, 5 minutes latter and a trip to the BN CO and S1s offices and that LT is not coming to our unit. 

    ReplyDelete
  63. UltimaRatioRegis19:27

    Hokey smoke, Bullwinkle.  Failed the PFT coming out of the officer basic course at Sill?  I thought that was grounds for recycle or reassignment.  No more? 

    At that age, the race should be to max the thing, not to pass it.

    ReplyDelete
  64. Actus Rhesus20:45

    except that in combat I might have to be proficient with a firearm.  I doubt the enemy will be beaten into submission by my stellar sit-up skills.

    ReplyDelete
  65. Actus Rhesus20:56

    are we going to actually account for the PRT coordinators who allow "navy pushups" for the senior types?  Are we going to account for the guys that run their "outstanding" on a rubber comp track in 70 degree sun, while others tough it out on uneven asphalt and headwinds?

    Probably not.

    This is retarded.

    ReplyDelete
  66. Squidly23:15

    Ummm...having "attended" what the Air Farce calls "marksmanship training" - aka Beretta familiarization at MacDill, I can honestly say that all they teach you is how not to shoot yourself in the foot (and even then I question that syllabus).  Compare this to NIACT, which while not perfect, did a much better job of performing weapons training (even if everyone, and I mean everyone) somehow managed to qualify.  Never knew that M-16s had a secret 2-round mode (one shot was the student missing the target, the second report was the sniper drill sargeant in the treeline).

    ReplyDelete
  67. Squidly23:17

    Heh...and then there's the NDSM.  Join the military and get a ribbon. Yay.
    Kind of like the gay IDWO pin (oh wait, that's another story).

    ReplyDelete
  68. Actus Rhesus23:35

    actually Squiddy, the NDSM does have a point...it's to differentiate between people who served during times of armed hostilities and those who served in peace time.  (hence why some older folk have additional stars on theirs...multiple conflicts.)

    ReplyDelete
  69. Bull Snipe23:53

    The 1915 Navy knew exactly how to do this.  7 1/2 minutes in, but a lot of fun getting there.

    http://www.filmpreservation.org/preserved-films/screening-room/u-s-navy-documentary-1915

    ReplyDelete
  70. LT B07:02

    A headbob is a push up in the Fleet!  :)

    ReplyDelete
  71. Salty Gator09:40

    that's what I thought as a first tour DivO getting a non end of tour NAM at the same time as a few other guys got NAMs for mess cranking...

    ReplyDelete
  72. Grumpy Old Ham10:35

    Uh-oh.  Looks like the Ike's XO was getting a little extra joint training for the run.

    ReplyDelete
  73. Anonymous15:50

    Been there, done that.  Maybe there should be a minimum time in for it. 

    ReplyDelete
  74. or...give everyone who scores probationary a NUM (Navy Underachievement Medal.)  They take 2 pts on the rating exam for every NUM...

    ReplyDelete
  75. Anonymous20:17

    It is grounds to stay at OBC for a re-test or 2 depending on how good of an officer you are otherwise, If you fail 2 times (the test and re-test) your gone or if your a real good artilleryman 3 times your gone. and you can not leave OBC overweight or failing the PT test.

    ReplyDelete
  76. Anonymous20:54

    generic xanax xanax 1mg side effects - xanax bars green monsters

    ReplyDelete
  77. Anonymous13:18

    can you really buy xanax online drug interactions biaxin xanax - xanax side effects in women

    ReplyDelete
  78. Anonymous22:53

    buy tramadol online effects of 100mg tramadol - tramadol 800mg

    ReplyDelete
  79. Anonymous07:05

    buy tramadol online canadian online pharmacy tramadol - how tramadol addiction is treated

    ReplyDelete
  80. Anonymous16:34

    generic xanax xanax vs ativan - what is xanax xr 2mg

    ReplyDelete
  81. Anonymous08:05

    buy xanax online no prescription buy xanax online cod - buy alprazolam 2mg online no prescription

    ReplyDelete
  82. Anonymous15:37

    buy tramadol online buy tramadol and soma - buy tramadol australia

    ReplyDelete
  83. Anonymous21:59

    xanax online buy alprazolam mexico - xanax pills appearance

    ReplyDelete
  84. Anonymous04:52

    xanax online order xanax from overseas - do xanax pills expire

    ReplyDelete
  85. Anonymous07:52

    buy tramadol online buy tramadol no prescription needed - tramadol 99 free shipping

    ReplyDelete
  86. Anonymous17:31

    generic xanax xanax vs generic alprazolam - 10mg hydrocodone 2mg xanax

    ReplyDelete
  87. Anonymous18:59

    carisoprodol 350 mg carisoprodol generic for soma - carisoprodol 350 mg xanax

    ReplyDelete
  88. Anonymous09:03

    xanax online much does 1mg xanax cost - how much does generic xanax cost

    ReplyDelete
  89. Anonymous09:53

    buy carisoprodol carisoprodol pharmacy - carisoprodol online no rx

    ReplyDelete
  90. Anonymous22:23

    buy carisoprodol carisoprodol 350 mg drug test - carisoprodol 350 mg and hydrocodone

    ReplyDelete
  91. Anonymous22:55

    buy tramadol cod tramadol hcl 50 mg mylan - 2 50mg tramadol

    ReplyDelete
  92. Anonymous17:56

    xanax online xanax drug screen - xanax xr online

    ReplyDelete
  93. Anonymous04:57

    buy tramadol online tramadol sale no prescription - tramadol 100 mg sandoz

    ReplyDelete
  94. Anonymous12:29

    buy cialis online safely cialis daily needed - cialis online mexico

    ReplyDelete
  95. Anonymous20:00

    cialis online buy cialis 20 mg online - cialis daily dose effectiveness

    ReplyDelete
  96. Anonymous20:56

    buy tramadol online can you buy tramadol over the counter in the us - tramadol 50 mg long does last

    ReplyDelete
  97. Anonymous11:30

    cheap xanax online generic xanax 1 mg - xanax xr generic cost

    ReplyDelete
  98. Anonymous13:58

    buy tramadol online no prescription buy tramadol online fedex delivery - how to buy tramadol online overnight

    ReplyDelete
  99. Anonymous18:53

    cialis online cialis что это - cialis online from usa

    ReplyDelete
  100. Anonymous22:36

    buy cialis online can you buy cialis usa over counter - cialis 50mg pills

    ReplyDelete
  101. Anonymous09:41

    cialis online where to order cialis online - cialis online usa

    ReplyDelete
  102. Anonymous11:30

    xanax online how can you buy xanax online legally - xanax dosage fear flying

    ReplyDelete
  103. Anonymous15:42

    cialis price cheap cialis professional - generic cialis levitra

    ReplyDelete
  104. Anonymous02:53

    cialis online buy cialis online greece - cialis online pharmacy reviews

    ReplyDelete
  105. Anonymous19:50

    cialis online cialis 20 mg - generic cialis available

    ReplyDelete
  106. Anonymous23:41

    buy cialis 20mg buy cialis pay with paypal - best quality generic cialis

    ReplyDelete
  107. Anonymous16:50

    buy cialis soft tabs what is generic cialis called - generic cialis online usa

    ReplyDelete
  108. Anonymous07:57

    cialis online cialis grapefruit effect - cialis 36-hour coupon

    ReplyDelete
  109. Anonymous00:08

    buy tramadol online buy tramadol cod personal check - buy tramadol overnight saturday delivery

    ReplyDelete
  110. Anonymous10:54

    buy tramadol cod overnight tramadol 100mg erfahrungen - tramadol for dogs liquid

    ReplyDelete
  111. Anonymous02:46

    http://landvoicelearning.com/#21906 buy tramadol online overnight - tramadol 800mg

    ReplyDelete
  112. Anonymous02:43

    learn how to buy tramdadol tramadol 400 mg dose - order tramadol online overnight delivery

    ReplyDelete
  113. Anonymous08:13

    buy tramadol tramadol dosage half life - buy tramadol online overnight usa

    ReplyDelete
  114. Anonymous16:28

    learn how to buy tramdadol buy tramadol online free shipping - tramadol online to florida

    ReplyDelete
  115. Anonymous23:58

    buy tramadol tramadol for dogs how long does it take to work - tramadol 50 mg veterinary use

    ReplyDelete
  116. Anonymous07:32

    tramadol 50 tramadol 50 mg much - tramadol 50 mg effervescent tablets

    ReplyDelete
  117. Anonymous09:37

    ativan medication ativan withdrawal remedies - buy ativan fedex

    ReplyDelete
  118. Anonymous12:42

    ativan for sale generic ativan pill identifier - generic ativan side effects

    ReplyDelete
  119. Anonymous13:04

    buy xanax online what does xanax overdose feel like - alprazolam 0 5mg serve

    ReplyDelete
  120. Anonymous23:24

    buy tramadol online tramadol no prescription overnight - buy tramadol in egypt

    ReplyDelete
  121. Anonymous08:04

    http://staam.org/#90873 buy tramadol online bluelight - generic tramadol no prescription

    ReplyDelete
  122. Anonymous23:26

    Youг сurrent artiсle offerѕ establisheԁ useful tо
    myself. It’s quіte еduсatіonаl
    anԁ you гeallу are obviously extremеly educatеd іn thіs area.

    You have got oрened my ρersοnal еyes to numerous thοughts abοut this
    κinԁ of ѕubject usіng іntriguing, notable anԁ stгong сontent.


    Revіew my ωeb page - buy Xanax
    Also visit my web page ... Xanax

    ReplyDelete
  123. Anonymous07:44

    buy tramadol online buy tramadol online missouri - online pharmacy review tramadol

    ReplyDelete
  124. Anonymous09:06

    where can i buy xanax online legally how long does xanax 1mg last - pictures generic xanax 1mg

    ReplyDelete
  125. Anonymous04:17

    xanax no prescription online xanax 1mg street value - xanax withdrawal valium

    ReplyDelete
  126. Anonymous04:07

    buy xanax online forum places to order xanax - xanax and alcohol aggression

    ReplyDelete
  127. Anonymous11:17

    http://bayshorechryslerjeep.com/#3880 viagra xanax drug interactions - order brand xanax online no prescription

    ReplyDelete