space
space
Peshtigo Times
space
space
space
Perspectives
* From our readers
space
space
Sports Shorts
* Three New Trails For Hikers, Bikers In Wisconsin
* Deer Advisory Councils Provide Opportunity For Local Input
* Ardent Fisherman Objects To Proposed Pan Fish Rules
* Cougars Off And Running
* Town of Peshtigo Fire Dept. Hosts Golf Outing Sept. 12

space
Peshtigo Fire
space
e-Edition
Now Available
For more information
click here
dot
THE CITY REBORN FROM THE ASHES OF AMERICA'S MOST DISASTROUS FOREST FIRE
space
dot
space

Country Cousin

Saving...



Hi Folks!

October has ended, and the winds of November have come howling in, downing trees and power lines in some parts of TIMESland. Apparently a mild inland remnant of the hurricane that devastated much of the eastern seaboard earlier this week. There were waves on the Menominee River on Tuesday. Didn’t check the Bay, but am told that in some areas - probably somewhere less sane than TIMESland, people were surfing on our little thumb of Lake Michigan.

Storms notwithstanding, this weekend, when we turn the clocks back at 2 a.m. Sunday morning, we get back the hour we lost last spring. Oh, happy day!

What will you do with your extra hour?

WONDERING

Can’t help but wonder how many of our allies around the world will come forward with offers to help the devastated American states. Some folks who call themselves Americans seem to spend a great deal of time apologizing for our nation’s prosperity and leadership in the world. They seem to forget how hard our businessmen have worked to put us in the position we have enjoyed for two centuries, and often and how generously we have come forward to help less fortunate nations.

Now we’re up to our national armpits in debt, facing continued widespread unemployment, and hit with what many are calling America’s worst storm of the century. We may find out who our friends are. And we may need them!

FOR EVERYTHING A REASON?

Why did it happen?

According to a recent study detailed online in the October edition of the Journal of Experimental Psychology, a team of psychology researchers at Boston University (BU) asked chemists, geologists and physicists from major universities such as Harvard, MIT and Yale University to evaluate explanations for different natural phenomena.

Answers they got seem to indicate that even scientists instinctively seek an intentional purpose for what supposedly should be purely accidental relationships.

The study said statements often included purpose-based (teleological) explanations such as “Trees produce oxygen so that animals can breathe,” or “The Earth has an ozone layer in order to protect it from UV light.”

If there is no plan to the Universe, if there is no God, then the fact that animals breathe the oxygen produced by trees is purely accidental, or perhaps the animals somehow came into being because those trees produced the oxygen. Couldn’t possibly have been that a thinking, caring Supreme Being planned this old world so things usually fit nicely together!

“Scientists who were not under time pressure tended to accurately reject these purpose-based explanations,” the report says. “Meanwhile, scientists who were instructed to assess the statements quickly were more likely to endorse these teleological explanations, even though they are scientifically unwarranted.”

At least one of the researchers concluded, “It seems that our minds may be naturally more geared to religion than science.”

The team says their results hint at an underlying belief in meaning behind natural phenomena that persists from early development. “In light of Hurricane Sandy,” a news report states, “the study seems to build on previous research suggesting that the desire to turn to God for an explanation for disaster is a widespread human urge. A poll last year found that 44 percent of Americans think that natural disasters are or could be a sign from God.”

Now, that’s something to think about! Is He trying to tell us something?

WINDOW CHORES

If the weather relents, many of us still face that onerous Autumn chore of taking down screens and putting up storm windows, and that unfortunately involves washing windows if we want any light to come through. May be forced to tackle that task before winter, if it ever warms up again. If not, well, we procrastinators always can find a good excuse!

Whatever the weather though, don’t clean windows when the sun is shining directly on them.

There are numerous ways to make non-polluting and non-noxious homemade window cleaners. One of them is to mix one cup rubbing alcohol, one cup water, and one tablespoon vinegar. To spruce it up, add a few drops of your favorite perfume. Adding a little baking soda will make windows shine. Apply from a bucket or spray bottle, then wipe off with a soft, lint free cloth, hopefully parts of an old cotton T-shirt, or with well crumpled old newspapers, which will buff windows to a shine.

When washing windows and patio doors inside and out, wipe vertically on the outside and horizontally on the inside, or vice versa, so you’ll know which side the streaks are on.

Straight vinegar will remove decals and sticky spots from windows and other glass, and that includes car windows and bumpers. Possibly quite useful information for many of us once the Nov. 6 elections are over.

Another home made window cleaning solution is four cups of water to a half cup hydrogen peroxide. Cleans and disinfects glass and other surfaces, and helps to kill some visible bugs as well.

If you do make up your own window cleaning solution, mark the containers you use very clearly. Ammonia, for example, must never ever be mixed with bleach. Tried that once. Added dishwashing soap with ammonia to a tub full of strong bleach solution. Not a good plan at all. Scrubbed and choked for a bit, and then almost didn’t make it outside! Quit tasting that smell after about the third day.

There are some differences in the homemade cleaners and how they react with your home’s water supply, degree of hardness and such. You may need to try several recipes until you find one that works well for you. If you try a cleaner and end up with filmy or streaky windows try adding a little dish soap. Sometimes this small adjustment will make all the difference. Once you find the right formula you won’t want to go back to anything else.

SAVING FOOD DOLLARS

In today’s world, we’re all trying to find whatever ways we can to pinch pennies and stretch dollars.

Tawra Kellam editor of “LivingOnADime.com” says she does something that most people think they can’t do today. Says she feeds her family of 6 for $400 a month. Most people say that’s an impossible feat but what’s even more impressive is that she does it without using coupons.

How? First, Kellam says, “I use what I have. If I don’t have milk in the house, I don’t make a special trip to the store to buy it. The kids won’t die from malnutrition if they miss drinking milk for a day or two. If I’m out of bread, I’ll make some cornbread, biscuits or muffins. If I’m out of fresh veggies, I use canned or frozen vegetables instead... Shop for food two or three times a month and that’s it. ”

So she saves money on gasoline too, by cutting down on single-purpose trips to the store.

Next she advises, “Shop the clearance sections. My store marks things down a few days before the ‘sell by’ date.” Most items, including milk, stay fresh for at least a week after that. Even milk can be frozen. Great part is that milk stays fresh for 1 week after it’s opened. Throw several in the freezer and don’t make a special trip for milk. Just thaw, shake and serve.”

She says it is possible to save on meat too, by buying only when it’s on sale or on clearance. Watch for mark downs. “If it’s not on sale, we don’t eat it,” Kellam says. ”You can get some great unadvertised deals just by watching the meat counter’s clearance items. I have found 5 pound rolls of hamburger for $2.95 each after a holiday weekend... I can get soup bones for under $2 with enough meat on them to make a great vegetable stew for the entire family! Whenever a meat item is on sale, stock up the fridge and freezer.”

Kellam said she regularly asks when things will go on sale or be marked down. By asking, she found out that bananas, milk and meat at her store are marked down each morning. She tries to shop there in the morning to get the best deals. She says when they lived in another state, the store marked things down in the evening so that’s when they went shopping.

She does limit what her kids eat, to some extent. “Most parents give their kids way too much milk, juice and soda,” Kellam says. Hers get soda only on special occasions. They get milk with their cereal. They don’t sip on milk or juice all day long. They drink water and are just fine with it. For snacks, they eat a piece of string cheese, fruit or one or two cookies. She says parents should stop letting kids just “graze” on chips and other snack food all day. Her kids get one small “bowl” of chips a day and that’s it, treat wise. Better for them, and better for the budget.

FOOD POLICE

Speaking of limiting what kids eat, thanks to a new set of federal restrictions strongly endorsed by First Lady Michelle Obama’s fitness program, our school lunch programs are doing a lot of that this year.

We all know the Food Police are putting pressure on chain restaurants to cut the size of their portions and eliminate fats from their offerings. Unfortunately, those who write the rules won’t admit what some of us already know - it’s carbs, not fats, that make most of us fat. But this isn’t a one size fits all world. There are exceptions to every rule.

There has been much in the news lately of kids all across Wisconsin, and in fact all across the nation, staging protests about the shortage of real, satisfying food served to them at their school’s noon hot lunch program. They simply do not get enough nourishment to last until they get home again.

No protests in TIMESland, but lots of comments.

There’s even a cartoon circulating. Shows a mother in China urging her son to eat up his dinner, with a reminder about all the starving kids in America. Not sure if that one is really about the new Food Police or a reflection on our nation’s sad economic condition. But anyway, it sure is a switch from the old days!

The cafeteria cutbacks are not by choice. It’s not money, and there’s no pending famine except by Federal decree.

Kids are going away from hot lunch hungry because of rules forced on the schools by the Food Police in Washington, DC, upheld by their cohorts in Madison. The new federal guidelines are part of the push by people like Michelle Obama and her friends, to get kids all across the country to slim down. An admirable goal, perhaps, for kids who are chubby. But not all kids are, and dealing with that problem really should be up to their parents. Heavy kids who are determined will eat before, after and during school anyway.

A Crivitz mother told us her skinny hypoglycemic 8-year-old came home crying shortly after school started this fall. He was hungry. So hungry he was getting sick. Although they are usually off limits for him before meals because his body doesn’t handle carbs well, Mom offered a cookie to hold him over until dinner. “No, Mom,” he protested. “I want food! real food!” Now she sends a protein-rich lunch to school with him to supplement food from the cafeteria. She wonders, will the time come that kids are forbidden to bring their own lunches to school?

The new federal guidelines put severe limits on amounts of various food groups, including protein, where they allow 10 to 12 grams a week, only the equivalent of a small egg or two slices of cheese a day for high school students.

Coleman School Board recently directed a letter to Congressman Reid Ribble asking him to see if there’s anything he can do about the food limits. Participation in their hot lunch program has dropped to half what it was last year, and Food Service Director Paula Dembroski is not happy about it. She loves serving good food to the kids, and would be delighted to give them all they want to eat. She has no problem with requirements to offer healthy foods, but disagrees sending kids away hungry.

Many students have started carrying lunches, either in place of the school lunch or to supplement it. Meanwhile, cost of the school lunches hasn’t gone down, but a lot of food is being thrown away because the hot lunch programs must try to force kids to eat food they don’t like or lose their federal funding.

The Federal Food Police forget this is not a one size fits all world. Not all kids are overweight. (Not all adults either, but we’re not talking about them here.) Some kids are wiry and active. Their bodies burn up every calorie they can get because they’re growing and moving so fast. Like adults, some are sensitive to carbs, and some to fats. Some kids here in the north go outside to play in the snow before, during and after school. That burns a lot more calories than lolling in the sun. But calorie and fat restrictions are the same all over the country. The Food Police apparently never thought about that!

Some kids here in TIMESland spend up to an hour on the bus before and after school. After that long trip to school they may have sports practice or after school jobs. There is no food shortage in this country. If there were, the restrictions would be understandable. But as things stand, if our government is going to provide school lunches they should allow the schools to serve enough food to get hungry kids through the day.

COOKIN’’ TIME

When the cold winds blow, it’s time to enjoy some real comfort food. Today’s recipes are exactly that!

PUMPKIN PIE DIP

Too easy. For a low carb version, use sugar free pudding mix and whipped topping, or whip 8 ounces real cream with a packet artificial sweetener and a teaspoon of vanilla.

1 can pumpkin

1/8 teaspoon salt

1 box vanilla pudding mix, dry

8 ounces frozen whipped topping

1/2 tablespoon cinnamon

Mix all ingredients together. Chill several hours before serving and then sprinkle additional cinnamon on top. Serve with apple slices, vanilla wafers, gingersnaps, graham crackers, etc.

PETER PETER PUMPKIN PIE

Remember the old nursery rhyme, “Peter, Peter, pumpkin eater, had a wife and couldn’t keep her. Put her in a Pumpkin shell, and there he kept her very well.” Well, in this case, it isn’t the wife, but the pie that goes inside the pumpkin. If you want to try this version of a pie that does not require a flour crust, now’s the time, when fresh pumpkins are still available. Do try to get a good pie pumpkin with dark orange flesh rather than a pale yellow cow pumpkin. They keep well in a cool corner of the basement.

According to Frugal Gourmet Jeff Smith, this “pie” was a favorite of George Washington. Certainly not today’s idea of a Pumpkin Pie, but sounds very worth making, especially as a new tradition for Thanksgiving, if there are still whole pumpkins around. Vary the spices to suit your taste. Probably was popular with the early settlers because it did not require making a pie shell, and when you were done you fed the dish it was cooked in to the chickens or pigs or whatever other critter might be hanging around the woods.

1 pumpkin, 5 to 7 pounds

6 whole eggs

2 cups whipping cream

1/2 cup brown sugar

1 tablespoon molasses

1/2 teaspoon freshly grated nutmeg

1 teaspoon cinnamon

1/2 teaspoon ginger

2 tablespoons butter

Cut the lid off the pumpkin, just as you would to make a jack-o-lantern. Remove the seeds and stringy material. Save the seeds for toasting later. Mix all the remaining ingredients except the butter and pour it into the pumpkin. Put the butter on top. Put the pumpkin lid back on, and set the whole thing in a baking pan, just in case. bake at 350 degrees for an hour and a half, or until the mixture inside the pumpkin has set like a custard. Serve from the pumpkin, scraping some of the meat from the pumpkin with each serving.

Thought for the week: Lord, help us as a nation on Tuesday, Nov. 6 to make the choices pleasing to You. Help us to search our hearts, our heads and our consciences. Help us put right and wrong ahead of personal preferences. You have given us a wonderful land and guided our forefathers to put together laws that set the world an example for freedom, peace and prosperity. Help us to hold on to that promise, to make this once again a land You can be proud of. Amen.

COUNTRY COUSIN


Recent stories, opinions and photos

Issue Date Department Headline
08-27-2014Sports
Three New Trails For Hikers, Bikers In Wisconsin

08-27-2014Sports
Deer Advisory Councils Provide Opportunity For Local Input

08-27-2014Sports
Ardent Fisherman Objects To Proposed Pan Fish Rules

08-27-2014Sports
Cougars Off And Running

08-27-2014Perspectives
From our readers

08-27-2014Perspectives
Tales from the old-timer

08-27-2014Perspectives
Country Cousin

08-27-2014Obituaries
Elizabeth Warschkow

08-27-2014Obituaries
Coralie J. Rutke 

08-27-2014Obituaries
Theresa Pucel

08-27-2014Obituaries
Alice F. Mross

08-27-2014Obituaries
Susan P. Mittlestaedt

08-27-2014Obituaries
Robert P. Micoley

08-27-2014Obituaries
Mary Maske

08-27-2014Obituaries
Glenn D. Garvey

08-27-2014Obituaries
Michael J. Dobbins

08-27-2014Obituaries
Charles H. Dettman, Jr.

08-27-2014Obituaries
Lucille M. Charapata

08-27-2014Obituaries
Daniel Bugarsky

08-27-2014Obituaries
Bonnie J. Alswager

08-27-2014Obituaries
Loren C. Schwartz

08-27-2014Obituaries
Ethel M. Schwartz

08-27-2014News
Live Pro Wrestling in Suring Labor Day Weekend

08-27-2014News
Centennial Seeks Slogan, Vendors

08-27-2014News
Wausaukee Legion Picnic Sept. 13

08-27-2014News
Middle Inlet 141 Work Starts Sept. 2

08-27-2014Community - Wausaukee
Seek Crafters, Vendors for Wausaukee Festival

08-27-2014Community - Wausaukee
Registration for New Students

08-27-2014Community - Wausaukee
First Presbyterian Church Marks 125 Years Sept. 7

08-27-2014Community - Wausaukee
T/Wausaukee Is Updated On Garbage Pickup, Mobile Homes

08-27-2014Community - Crivitz
Old Toys Topic at Loomis Days

08-27-2014Community - Crivitz
LNRD Meets Aug. 30

08-27-2014Community - Crivitz
Crivitz VFW Auxiliary Announces Five Contests

08-27-2014Community - Crivitz
Crivitz School District Passes 2014-15 Budget

08-27-2014Community - Coleman
Senior Club to Meet Sept. 8

08-27-2014Community - Coleman
North Kickers To Give Dance Lessons

08-27-2014Community - Coleman
Coleman Village Board Sept. 2

08-27-2014Community - Coleman
Close Coleman Library for 2 Weeks for Repairs

08-27-2014Front Page
Epic Journey Ends For Old Diplomas

08-27-2014Front Page
Wastewater Treatment Plant Electric Bills Show Savings

08-27-2014Front Page
Crivitz School Gets $170,000 Sparsity Aid, Gives 2% Raise

08-27-2014Front Page
County Removes Squad Cars, BearCat From Borrowing List

08-27-2014Front Page
25,000 Attend Marinette County Fair Aug. 21-25

08-20-2014Sports
Town of Peshtigo Fire Dept. Hosts Golf Outing Sept. 12

08-20-2014Sports
Demeny Racing Has Trouble On Crandon’s Short Track

08-20-2014Sports
Crews Will Survey Stream For Lampreys

08-20-2014Sports
Bulldogs Look To Retain Top Spot In Loop; Coleman, Crivitz, Wausaukee Hope To Be In The Mix

08-20-2014Perspectives
Country Cousin

08-20-2014Perspectives
From our readers

08-20-2014Perspectives
Tales from the old-timer

08-20-2014News
Cedar River Bridge Walk Royalty Aug. 31

08-20-2014News
Dog Orientation Night Sept. 9

08-20-2014News
Area Students Get Honor Scholarships

08-20-2014News
Pichette Earns Honors

08-20-2014Obituaries
Gerald Wright

08-20-2014Obituaries
Dale L. Wright

08-20-2014Obituaries
Rev. Warren W. Worden

08-20-2014Obituaries
Craig Richlen

08-20-2014Obituaries
Joseph F. Steiner

08-20-2014Obituaries
Rand Lange

08-20-2014Obituaries
Peter C. Kaufman

08-20-2014Obituaries
Hattie Jarmolowicz

08-20-2014Obituaries
Jeffrey A. DesJarlais

08-20-2014Obituaries
Nicholas J. Berkebile

08-20-2014Obituaries
Marilyn R. Becker

08-20-2014Obituaries
Richard S. Zielski

08-20-2014Obituaries
Donald E. Schneider

08-20-2014Obituaries
June E. Peot

08-20-2014Obituaries
Madeline L. Milheiser

08-20-2014Obituaries
Audrey J. Hranach

08-20-2014Obituaries
Alice E. Bowman

08-20-2014Obituaries
Anne M. Apanasiewicz

08-20-2014Obituaries
Rita R. Adkins

08-20-2014Community - Wausaukee
Athelstane Awards County Bid For Perch Lake Road

08-20-2014Community - Wausaukee
Presbyterian Women Oct. 18 Fall Supper

08-20-2014Community - Wausaukee
Wausaukee Legion Picnic Sept. 13

08-20-2014Community - Crivitz
Crivitz Oktoberfest at Veterans Park Sept. 20

08-20-2014Community - Crivitz
Old Toys Topic at Loomis Days

08-20-2014Community - Crivitz
Legion Trap/22 Shoot Aug. 30

08-20-2014Community - Crivitz
Crivitz School Budget, Annual Meeting Aug. 26

08-20-2014Community - Coleman
20 Area Packer Fans at Hall of Fame Banquet

08-20-2014Community - Coleman
Brazeau Services Sweepstake Winners

08-20-2014Community - Coleman
CCBA Business Showcase Oct. 25

08-20-2014Community - Coleman
Coleman School Board Two Meetings Aug. 25

08-20-2014Front Page
St. Augustine Church Will Mark 125 Years on Sunday

08-20-2014Front Page
Grants Help Middle Inlet Redo 11 Roads

08-20-2014Front Page
Finance Committee Recommends $37,335,000 Borrowing Resolution

08-20-2014Front Page
Sheriff Again Warns of Scams

08-20-2014Front Page
Fun, Entertainment, Rides At County Fair Aug. 21-25

08-13-2014News
Seek Crafters For Fall Fair

08-13-2014News
KC Brat Fry at Lee’s Foods

08-13-2014News
Wagner Centennial Seeks Slogan, Vendors

08-13-2014Sports
Slate Waterfowl Season Guidelines

08-13-2014Sports
2014 Crossbow Deer Season Approved By Natural Resources Board

08-13-2014Sports
Race Like A Girl Night At UPIR

08-13-2014Sports
Redbirds Fight Their Way Through Two Tough Opponents To Claim Latest Wishigan Crown

08-13-2014Perspectives
Country Cousin

08-13-2014Perspectives
From our readers

08-13-2014Perspectives
Tales from the old-timer

08-13-2014Obituaries
Tracey Rae Vandeveer

08-13-2014Obituaries
Jeannette O. Peterson

08-13-2014Obituaries
Elerine T. Lampinen

08-13-2014Obituaries
Joan Kapitz

08-13-2014Obituaries
Todd E. Johnson

08-13-2014Obituaries
Arvilla Johnson

08-13-2014Obituaries
Phillip A. Giese

08-13-2014Obituaries
Michael J. Gardon

08-13-2014Obituaries
Lucille R. (Baumler) Beyer

08-13-2014Obituaries
Christopher J. Wold

08-13-2014Obituaries
Roy H. Willmann, Jr.

08-13-2014Obituaries
Ron G. Whiting

08-13-2014Obituaries
Mary A. Wenzel

08-13-2014Obituaries
William H. VonBlaskewicz

08-13-2014Obituaries
Philip K. Radtke, D.D.S.

08-13-2014Obituaries
Bonnie J. Peterson

08-13-2014Obituaries
Eugene Pawlowski

08-13-2014Obituaries
Alice Rouer

08-13-2014Obituaries
Kathleen B. Olson

08-13-2014Obituaries
Ernest J. Olivares

08-13-2014Obituaries
Orin E. Kirchner

08-13-2014Obituaries
Elaine M. Jorgensen

08-13-2014Obituaries
Sandra K. Jagielski

08-13-2014Obituaries
Alfred Edward Hoffman

08-13-2014Obituaries
Doris M. Gustafson

08-13-2014Obituaries
Albert D. Enderby

08-13-2014Obituaries
Phyllis M. Dixon

08-13-2014Obituaries
Edward J. DesJardin 

08-13-2014Obituaries
Patricia A. Cornejo

08-13-2014Obituaries
Donna M. Chaltry

08-13-2014Obituaries
Roger W. Carriveau

08-13-2014Obituaries
Robert Bartz

08-13-2014Obituaries
Harriet Angelich

08-13-2014Community - Crivitz
Ski Cats Perform Final Show Aug. 16

08-13-2014Community - Wausaukee
Operation Christmas Child Shoeboxes

08-13-2014Community - Wausaukee
Silver Cliff Fire, Rescue Big Fundraiser Winners

08-13-2014Community - Wausaukee
Wausaukee School Packets Available

08-13-2014Community - Crivitz
49 Golfers Take Part In Doug Kwiatkowski Memoria

08-13-2014Community - Crivitz
Town Asks County To Allow ATV Trail on Bit of County X

08-13-2014Community - Crivitz
Twin Bridge Ski Finale Aug. 16-17

08-13-2014Community - Coleman
Fall Fest Set at Coleman Legion

08-13-2014Community - Coleman
Alyssa Gasser Earns Pharm.D

08-13-2014Front Page
Law Enforcement Committee Requests Two More Deputies

08-13-2014Front Page
2 Area Men Were Also Candidates

08-13-2014Front Page
Burke vs Walker In Governor Race

08-13-2014Front Page
Lakari, Johns Resign Twin County Airport Positions, Judge Rules Anderson On

08-13-2014Front Page
Break Ground For Koehne New Dealership

08-06-2014Sports
Racquetball Lessons At Bond Center

08-06-2014Sports
Peshtigo Youth Football Sets Registration Dates

08-06-2014Sports
Seek Input On New Pipeline Proposal

08-06-2014Sports
Racing Returns To UPIR Track With Features And Accidents


space
Peshtigo Times
WEB Poll!
Do you think the Green Bay Packers will make it to the Super Bowl this season?
space Yes
No
Undecided
space
TO VOTE CLICK
YES, NO or UNDECIDED

Suggest a Question
space .
space
FRONT
space
.
space
CLASSIFIEDS
space
.
space
COMMUNITY
space
.
space
GUEST BOOK
space
.
space
NEWS
space
.
space
OBITS
space
.
space
PERSPECTIVES
space
.
space
SPORTS
space
.
space
SUBSCRIBE
space
.
space
.
space
PESHTIGO FIRE
space
.
space
CUSTOM PRINTING
space
.
space
TIMES' SAVER
space
.
space
Click for Peshtigo, Wisconsin Forecast
FORECAST
space
Quick...
News or Ad Search
Enter News key words.
Enter Ad key words.



Peshtigo Times
841 Maple St
PO Box 187
Peshtigo, WI 54157
Phone: 715-582-4541
Email:
News@
PeshtigoTimes.com

space
Fax: 715-582-4662
© 2000-2014
All right reserved
space
Powered by
WEB Media
Interactive
COMMUNITY
WEB sites