Big Brother and online Hunger games.
koolness234

koolness234's blogBlog

  1. No title
  2. I literally only watch
  3. I still get pms
  4. No title
  5. I found a way
  6. Anybody want a gift?
  7. The worst part is
  8. Just for the record
  9. I really do not care if they got unbanned
  10. Did anyone ever play the
  11. It is really hilarious
  12. A category 3 hurricane hits my state
  13. PYN for an opinion
  14. ADMIN, ADMIN, bo-badmin
  15. LOL
  16. There
  17. Mean Girls is now the #1 frat on Tengaged
  18. POKEMON BATTLE ROYALE DEATH ORDER
  19. Hosting a Pokemon Battle Royale Mini
  20. Hosting a Pokemon Battle Royale Mini
  21. Does anyone else
  22. Gaga needs to start writing her Oscar speech now
  23. Thank you so much king
  24. If anyone
  25. October 3 Mean Girls
  26. PYN for the best opinion
  27. Lady Gaga
  28. Little confused
  29. Might be a long shot
  30. Who would you save in a stars poll
  31. The best musical ever
  32. Honestly
  33. RANKING MY PLACES OF EMPLOYMENT
  34. Being rannked fucking 34
  35. Is it weird
  36. Tbh
  37. RANKING MY PLACES OF EMPLOYMENT
  38. RANKING MY PLACES OF EMPLOYMENT
  39. Literally
  40. I really do no think

Today

May 5, 2018 by koolness234
At my graduation ceremony they read each graduate's master thesis title, and one girl literally did her 100-200 page paper on ancient Scandinavian wood canoes, like how the hell do you write over 100 pages on wood canoes

Comments

oml 200 pages that sounds painfulll
Sent by Memphis_Grizzlies,May 5, 2018
memphis_Grizzlies it was
Sent by koolness234,May 5, 2018
Most people don’t realize how durable a wood canvas canoe is, they assume these boats are delicate and require constant upkeep. Wooden canoes are a vital part of our history – they plied inland waterways loaded down with supplies going in and goods coming out of the woods. They traveled lakes, rivers, streams, and portages of all sizes – high water and low, rocks, log jams, and long carries over rugged terrain. These boats worked for a living, they didn’t rest in the rafters of some boat house. They ran whitewater loaded down with hundreds of pounds of supplies.  Wood and canvas against rapids and rocks. The predecessors to these production boats were made of birch bark and cedar. Imagine running a rapid in a bark canoe!

We are by no means advocating a novice paddler drop a wooden canoe into whitewater and learn the hard way. The woodsmen of the early 20th century were skilled at reading a river and probably lost a few boats acquiring that skill. The decline of wood canvas canoes in favor of aluminum and fiberglass craft in the 50’s and 60’s resulted in some very bad habits that were only made worse by today’s cheap plastic boats. Simply put, if your feet stay dry while entering or exiting a canoe you’re doing it all wrong (unless you’re using a dock). Ramming a boat up on the beach and bridging the hull (bow up on land, stern in the water with air under the boat) is bad form and potentially damaging. You wouldn’t do it with an expensive Kevlar composite boat, you  shouldn’t do it with a wooden hull, and you really shouldn’t even do it with plastic or metal . Light, small craft such as canoes are designed to support a load while the hull is supported by the water underneath it. Just because a plastic boat can survive being tossed to the ground from the top of a truck and then dragged across the parking lot doesn’t mean it should be treated that way. Minor damage will occur and if such abuse is repeated time and again the cumulative effect will be a ruined boat.

The art of reading a river is all but dead. Today’s recreational boaters in rental plastic have no regard for the boat and ignore what the surface of the river is telling them about obstructions. They bounce off everything. Again, more bad habits reinforced by the materials used to mold the boats and the marketing campaigns touting them as indestructible. I remember a particular Scout canoe trip into the back country of Ontario where we set up camp several days into the north woods next to a rapid sporting a boulder with a Grumman aluminum wrapper. Indestructible? Not where stupidity is involved.
Most people don’t realize how durable a wood canvas canoe is, they assume these boats are delicate and require constant upkeep. Wooden canoes are a vital part of our history – they plied inland waterways loaded down with supplies going in and goods coming out of the woods. They traveled lakes, rivers, streams, and portages of all sizes – high water and low, rocks, log jams, and long carries over rugged terrain. These boats worked for a living, they didn’t rest in the rafters of some boat house. They ran whitewater loaded down with hundreds of pounds of supplies.  Wood and canvas against rapids and rocks. The predecessors to these production boats were made of birch bark and cedar. Imagine running a rapid in a bark canoe!

We are by no means advocating a novice paddler drop a wooden canoe into whitewater and learn the hard way. The woodsmen of the early 20th century were skilled at reading a river and probably lost a few boats acquiring that skill. The decline of wood canvas canoes in favor of aluminum and fiberglass craft in the 50’s and 60’s resulted in some very bad habits that were only made worse by today’s cheap plastic boats. Simply put, if your feet stay dry while entering or exiting a canoe you’re doing it all wrong (unless you’re using a dock). Ramming a boat up on the beach and bridging the hull (bow up on land, stern in the water with air under the boat) is bad form and potentially damaging. You wouldn’t do it with an expensive Kevlar composite boat, you  shouldn’t do it with a wooden hull, and you really shouldn’t even do it with plastic or metal . Light, small craft such as canoes are designed to support a load while the hull is supported by the water underneath it. Just because a plastic boat can survive being tossed to the ground from the top of a truck and then dragged across the parking lot doesn’t mean it should be treated that way. Minor damage will occur and if such abuse is repeated time and again the cumulative effect will be a ruined boat.

The art of reading a river is all but dead. Today’s recreational boaters in rental plastic have no regard for the boat and ignore what the surface of the river is telling them about obstructions. They bounce off everything. Again, more bad habits reinforced by the materials used to mold the boats and the marketing campaigns touting them as indestructible. I remember a particular Scout canoe trip into the back country of Ontario where we set up camp several days into the north woods next to a rapid sporting a boulder with a Grumman aluminum wrapper. Indestructible? Not where stupidity is involved.
Most people don’t realize how durable a wood canvas canoe is, they assume these boats are delicate and require constant upkeep. Wooden canoes are a vital part of our history – they plied inland waterways loaded down with supplies going in and goods coming out of the woods. They traveled lakes, rivers, streams, and portages of all sizes – high water and low, rocks, log jams, and long carries over rugged terrain. These boats worked for a living, they didn’t rest in the rafters of some boat house. They ran whitewater loaded down with hundreds of pounds of supplies.  Wood and canvas against rapids and rocks. The predecessors to these production boats were made of birch bark and cedar. Imagine running a rapid in a bark canoe!

We are by no means advocating a novice paddler drop a wooden canoe into whitewater and learn the hard way. The woodsmen of the early 20th century were skilled at reading a river and probably lost a few boats acquiring that skill. The decline of wood canvas canoes in favor of aluminum and fiberglass craft in the 50’s and 60’s resulted in some very bad habits that were only made worse by today’s cheap plastic boats. Simply put, if your feet stay dry while entering or exiting a canoe you’re doing it all wrong (unless you’re using a dock). Ramming a boat up on the beach and bridging the hull (bow up on land, stern in the water with air under the boat) is bad form and potentially damaging. You wouldn’t do it with an expensive Kevlar composite boat, you  shouldn’t do it with a wooden hull, and you really shouldn’t even do it with plastic or metal . Light, small craft such as canoes are designed to support a load while the hull is supported by the water underneath it. Just because a plastic boat can survive being tossed to the ground from the top of a truck and then dragged across the parking lot doesn’t mean it should be treated that way. Minor damage will occur and if such abuse is repeated time and again the cumulative effect will be a ruined boat.

The art of reading a river is all but dead. Today’s recreational boaters in rental plastic have no regard for the boat and ignore what the surface of the river is telling them about obstructions. They bounce off everything. Again, more bad habits reinforced by the materials used to mold the boats and the marketing campaigns touting them as indestructible. I remember a particular Scout canoe trip into the back country of Ontario where we set up camp several days into the north woods next to a rapid sporting a boulder with a Grumman aluminum wrapper. Indestructible? Not where stupidity is involved.
Most people don’t realize how durable a wood canvas canoe is, they assume these boats are delicate and require constant upkeep. Wooden canoes are a vital part of our history – they plied inland waterways loaded down with supplies going in and goods coming out of the woods. They traveled lakes, rivers, streams, and portages of all sizes – high water and low, rocks, log jams, and long carries over rugged terrain. These boats worked for a living, they didn’t rest in the rafters of some boat house. They ran whitewater loaded down with hundreds of pounds of supplies.  Wood and canvas against rapids and rocks. The predecessors to these production boats were made of birch bark and cedar. Imagine running a rapid in a bark canoe!

We are by no means advocating a novice paddler drop a wooden canoe into whitewater and learn the hard way. The woodsmen of the early 20th century were skilled at reading a river and probably lost a few boats acquiring that skill. The decline of wood canvas canoes in favor of aluminum and fiberglass craft in the 50’s and 60’s resulted in some very bad habits that were only made worse by today’s cheap plastic boats. Simply put, if your feet stay dry while entering or exiting a canoe you’re doing it all wrong (unless you’re using a dock). Ramming a boat up on the beach and bridging the hull (bow up on land, stern in the water with air under the boat) is bad form and potentially damaging. You wouldn’t do it with an expensive Kevlar composite boat, you  shouldn’t do it with a wooden hull, and you really shouldn’t even do it with plastic or metal . Light, small craft such as canoes are designed to support a load while the hull is supported by the water underneath it. Just because a plastic boat can survive being tossed to the ground from the top of a truck and then dragged across the parking lot doesn’t mean it should be treated that way. Minor damage will occur and if such abuse is repeated time and again the cumulative effect will be a ruined boat.

The art of reading a river is all but dead. Today’s recreational boaters in rental plastic have no regard for the boat and ignore what the surface of the river is telling them about obstructions. They bounce off everything. Again, more bad habits reinforced by the materials used to mold the boats and the marketing campaigns touting them as indestructible. I remember a particular Scout canoe trip into the back country of Ontario where we set up camp several days into the north woods next to a rapid sporting a boulder with a Grumman aluminum wrapper. Indestructible? Not where stupidity is involved.
Most people don’t realize how durable a wood canvas canoe is, they assume these boats are delicate and require constant upkeep. Wooden canoes are a vital part of our history – they plied inland waterways loaded down with supplies going in and goods coming out of the woods. They traveled lakes, rivers, streams, and portages of all sizes – high water and low, rocks, log jams, and long carries over rugged terrain. These boats worked for a living, they didn’t rest in the rafters of some boat house. They ran whitewater loaded down with hundreds of pounds of supplies.  Wood and canvas against rapids and rocks. The predecessors to these production boats were made of birch bark and cedar. Imagine running a rapid in a bark canoe!

We are by no means advocating a novice paddler drop a wooden canoe into whitewater and learn the hard way. The woodsmen of the early 20th century were skilled at reading a river and probably lost a few boats acquiring that skill. The decline of wood canvas canoes in favor of aluminum and fiberglass craft in the 50’s and 60’s resulted in some very bad habits that were only made worse by today’s cheap plastic boats. Simply put, if your feet stay dry while entering or exiting a canoe you’re doing it all wrong (unless you’re using a dock). Ramming a boat up on the beach and bridging the hull (bow up on land, stern in the water with air under the boat) is bad form and potentially damaging. You wouldn’t do it with an expensive Kevlar composite boat, you  shouldn’t do it with a wooden hull, and you really shouldn’t even do it with plastic or metal . Light, small craft such as canoes are designed to support a load while the hull is supported by the water underneath it. Just because a plastic boat can survive being tossed to the ground from the top of a truck and then dragged across the parking lot doesn’t mean it should be treated that way. Minor damage will occur and if such abuse is repeated time and again the cumulative effect will be a ruined boat.

The art of reading a river is all but dead. Today’s recreational boaters in rental plastic have no regard for the boat and ignore what the surface of the river is telling them about obstructions. They bounce off everything. Again, more bad habits reinforced by the materials used to mold the boats and the marketing campaigns touting them as indestructible. I remember a particular Scout canoe trip into the back country of Ontario where we set up camp several days into the north woods next to a rapid sporting a boulder with a Grumman aluminum wrapper. Indestructible? Not where stupidity is involved.
Most people don’t realize how durable a wood canvas canoe is, they assume these boats are delicate and require constant upkeep. Wooden canoes are a vital part of our history – they plied inland waterways loaded down with supplies going in and goods coming out of the woods. They traveled lakes, rivers, streams, and portages of all sizes – high water and low, rocks, log jams, and long carries over rugged terrain. These boats worked for a living, they didn’t rest in the rafters of some boat house. They ran whitewater loaded down with hundreds of pounds of supplies.  Wood and canvas against rapids and rocks. The predecessors to these production boats were made of birch bark and cedar. Imagine running a rapid in a bark canoe!

We are by no means advocating a novice paddler drop a wooden canoe into whitewater and learn the hard way. The woodsmen of the early 20th century were skilled at reading a river and probably lost a few boats acquiring that skill. The decline of wood canvas canoes in favor of aluminum and fiberglass craft in the 50’s and 60’s resulted in some very bad habits that were only made worse by today’s cheap plastic boats. Simply put, if your feet stay dry while entering or exiting a canoe you’re doing it all wrong (unless you’re using a dock). Ramming a boat up on the beach and bridging the hull (bow up on land, stern in the water with air under the boat) is bad form and potentially damaging. You wouldn’t do it with an expensive Kevlar composite boat, you  shouldn’t do it with a wooden hull, and you really shouldn’t even do it with plastic or metal . Light, small craft such as canoes are designed to support a load while the hull is supported by the water underneath it. Just because a plastic boat can survive being tossed to the ground from the top of a truck and then dragged across the parking lot doesn’t mean it should be treated that way. Minor damage will occur and if such abuse is repeated time and again the cumulative effect will be a ruined boat.

The art of reading a river is all but dead. Today’s recreational boaters in rental plastic have no regard for the boat and ignore what the surface of the river is telling them about obstructions. They bounce off everything. Again, more bad habits reinforced by the materials used to mold the boats and the marketing campaigns touting them as indestructible. I remember a particular Scout canoe trip into the back country of Ontario where we set up camp several days into the north woods next to a rapid sporting a boulder with a Grumman aluminum wrapper. Indestructible? Not where stupidity is involved.
Sent by TaraG,May 5, 2018
now just type that with 97 more pages and u'll be good tarag
Sent by SmoothStalker12,May 5, 2018
smoothstalker12 tarag Along with proper Chicago style footnote and endnotes and she has herself a thesis
Sent by koolness234,May 5, 2018
tarag also no 1st person
Sent by koolness234,May 5, 2018
lol! just LOL!
Sent by TaraG,May 5, 2018
That’s crazy.
Sent by HUNTERBC88,May 5, 2018

Leave a comment