Watch this man transform garbage into homes for the homeless – Ned Hardy
Man Accused Of Raping 3-Year-Old Girl Gets Penis Chopped Off By Angry Mob In Brazil – Elite Daily
WWE Diva Nikki Bella is doing awesmoe things on her Instagram – Guyism
Uganda Tries The First Men Charged Under Anti-Gay Law – VICE News
21 Awesome Purchases made when drunk – Bro My God
A collection of useful manly skills all guys should know – Linkiest
Celebs and their stunt doubles – Leenks
Lady Gaga completely nude in this magazine (nsfw) – Drunken Ninja
Awesome podcast of why MLMs are a scam – The Art Of Charm
Selena Gomez Shows Some Fishnet Cleavage – Celebrity Ninja
Throw Back Thursday: Selena Gomez in Mexico in a bikini – G-Celeb
Jessica Alba looks good in a bikini – Celeb Slam
Game Of Thrones Face Swap Gallery Is Awesome – World Wide Interweb
Karruceche Tran should definitely be on your radar – The Blemish
25 Manly Drinks You Can Order At a Bar Or Make At Home – Classy Bro
I wouldn’t mind living in this bachelor pad – RSVLTS
The 23 Most Impressive Dynasties In America Today – Business Insider
Hottest Photos Of Jennifer Lawrence (24 Pics) – Double Viking
What a Bad Decision Looks Like… Forever – Radass
This Ariel Atom is a go-kart on steroids – Hi-Consumption
My friend's band recorded in the same studio Radiohead used for some of the In Rainbows sessions. A whole bunch of their equipment was still laying around in the live room. Most of it was vintage '70s gear. They had a Mellotron and a Memory Moog. All the reverbs are actual rooms in the basement. They hardly used any digital technology. They even tracked to 2 inch tape and only transferred to ProTools for minor editing. SSL SL9080K analogue console. Twenty year old ribbon mics. Valve preamps. No expense spared, and it drips out of every track on the album. From a technical point of view it's up there with the best Steely Dan and Frank Zappa. Radiohead not only write really great music, they're one of the few internationally recognised bands who fly the flag for the craft of music production engineering. 99% of their fans never need to know anything of what goes on behind the scenes, but their respect for doing things properly is the reason their music always sounds beautiful. While everyone else is churning out pop from a preprogrammed template; chasing down the cheapest plugins to perform the quickest fixes, Radiohead are creating art. Their music will outlast us all.
Every so often, the tour rider for a certain act or band will appear online, inspiring discussion of how ridiculous, crazy, and absurd said act or band is with their requests while out on the road. In addition to outlining security, insurance policies, and other technical items, these lists provide some insight into exactly what makes your favorite act tick while hanging out backstage. It also sheds some light on just how comfortable they need to be before rocking a huge crowd….
The Pilgram Psychiatric Center in Long Island, NY, USA could house as many as 14,000 patients at a time. This self-sufficient mental asylum adopted extremely aggressive methods of “curing the insane”. Lobotomies and electric shock therapy were the norm. The doctors at this asylum started using large doses of insulin and metrozol to drive patients into a violent coma, just to be rid of them.
Why did you become a Navy Seal?
I have struggled with this question for a long time. To be brutally honest I would say insecurity. I had to prove something to myself. I chose SEAL training because it was regarded as the hardest thing you could do. To answer the next logical question here, yes I did prove it to myself and I a have lost quite a bit of my insecurity.
Did you do anything to prepare for the training before you joined?
I ran track in high school. My advice is run a lot. Run in soft sand if you can. Check out Crossfit too, it is actually some good stuff. The Crossfit football program will make you vomit blood, but it will get you in shape. DO NOT start the football version without doing the regular version for a while first.
What was your most difficult moment during training and how did you overcome it?
Thursday of hell week we were sitting in the water in the bay. It was freezing and I literally felt like I was going to die. Everything was going numb and I felt a small bit of life left in my chest. It felt like a ball of life and it was getting smaller. I overcame it by simply accepting that I was going to die before I quit. I should probably note that I had been hallucinating for over a day at this point.
I’ve heard that the part where the recruits all stand and watch the sunset while the sergeants are telling you about the hot showers and food you’d get if you quit was the hardest. What was it like?
They made us stand on a sand berm and wave good by to the sun every night. It is a terrible feeling watching the sun go away. They taunt you the whole time about hot showers. They feed you constantly so I can say I was never really that hungry. You would probably actually die if you weren’t getting a constant stream of food.
What sort of things do you have to do during “hell week”?
Mostly you just run around with boats on your head, swim, sit in the ocean, roll around in the sand and do various other types on non stop working out. I lost all the skin on the upper part of my legs and most of the skin on my dick from abrasion.
How cold was the water/air?
Can’t give you an exact number but it was fucking cold. It was winter (in San Diego) and this happened sometime between midnight and 4AM.
Navy SEALs, counted among the best commando forces in the world, are at the forefront of the Pentagon’s war on terror as modern warfare continues to evolve from Cold War-era tactics that use large ground forces to small units that battle insurgents. But as demand for special operations forces on battlefields from Iraq to Afghanistan has increased, the selection process to become a SEAL is still as rigorous as ever. Every recruit must still survive “Hell Week,” Hell Week may be the toughest, most grueling training in the U.S. Military. Its an extreme test of physical endurance, mental fortitude, intense pain, frigid temperatures, attitude, teamwork and an individual’s capacity to perform under high physical and emotional stress in the midst of sleep deprivation. Trainees are constantly in motion; constantly cold, hungry and wet. Mud is everywhere–it covers uniforms, hands and faces. Sand burns eyes and chafes raw skin. Medical personnel stand by for emergencies and then monitor the exhausted trainees. Sleep is fleeting–a mere three to four hours granted near the conclusion of the week. The trainees consume up to 7,000 calories a day and still lose weight. Only 25% will make it through.