ce magazine January issue 2023

You also want an ePaper? Increase the reach of your titles

YUMPU automatically turns print PDFs into web optimized ePapers that Google loves.


Michigan City, In<br />

Vol 5 <strong>January</strong> <strong>2023</strong> <strong>issue</strong> 1<br />

Thanks to all who contributed to CE<br />

Magazine. Have an article you would like<br />

contribute? You can mail it to:<br />

CE, P.O. Box 8619<br />

Michigan City In 46360<br />

Or E-Mail it to<br />

computerease@juno.com<br />

CE Magazine is part of OtherSide Ministries © all rights<br />

reserved<br />

Founder & Chief Editor<br />

Peter Nadal<br />

Editor<br />

Pamela Kennoy<br />

Art & Design<br />

Peter Nadal<br />

Our Writers<br />

Rodrigo Esperanza<br />

Nomar Shaw<br />

Diane G<br />

5<br />

3 From Pete’s Desk<br />

4 7 Tips for Preserving Your Phone<br />

Battery During a Storm<br />

6 6 Biz Cards board!! Hey its free<br />


8 The Wild Extremes Texas<br />

Photographers Go To for Thrilling<br />

Storm Shots<br />

15 Power Your Devi<strong>ce</strong>s During a<br />

Hurricane with the RAVPower Power<br />

House Chargers<br />

22 De<strong>ce</strong>mber 7 th 1941<br />

23 DAV Card<br />

24 Christmas Card to our readers<br />

Outside Sour<strong>ce</strong>s On This Month <strong>issue</strong><br />

Front Cover..<br />

Picture by Laura Rowe<br />

Written by: John Nova Lomax …Original<br />

Computer-Ease logo © product Of Otherside<br />

Ministries<br />

ELFS Books & Magazines<br />

225 Rudolf lanes<br />

North Pole<br />

Vol 5 <strong>January</strong> <strong>2023</strong> <strong>issue</strong> 1<br />


From<br />

Pete’s Desk<br />

To our readers:<br />

The New Year came in like a charging bull, tornados, high end<br />

storms, flooding and sorts of DAV and VA medical<br />

examinations for yours truly. So, what can we talk about, well<br />

we (CE staff) put together a list from the web for all the links<br />

that one can find for you.<br />

CE MAGAZINE LINKS TABLET we came to some very<br />

ni<strong>ce</strong> links and their links lead to more links on how to keep your<br />

<strong>ce</strong>ll phones and other things that keep on working through the<br />

storms. In the tablet, the link below will take you to a full page<br />

if you need too!<br />

So, to finish this page do have a great starting year, blessing to<br />

all!<br />

Peter<br />


CS Magazine Tip!<br />

7 Tips for Preserving Your Phone Battery During a<br />

Storm<br />

Ryan De<strong>ce</strong>mber 15, 2022<br />

Home » 7 Tips for Preserving Your Phone Battery During a Storm<br />

ReviewsTips and Tricks<br />

As another winter storm affects many parts of the country today, widespread<br />

power outages can occur. During these times, your phone may be your only<br />

connection to the outside world. Here are some tips for keeping it charged.<br />

1. Enable Low Power Mode. First, you‘ll want to enable ―Low Power<br />

Mode‖ or ―Battery Saver‖ if your phone has the feature (here‘s the<br />

instructions for enabling Low Power Mode for iPhone users).<br />

2. Dim your screen. Go into your phone‘s display settings and see if your<br />

phone is usable at the lowest setting, even if it means cupping your hand<br />

over the screen to see it. The backlight can be one of the biggest drains<br />

on your battery.<br />

3. Turn off GPS. If you‘re staying put until the storm lets up, you could<br />

consider turning of the GPS (also referred to as ―location servi<strong>ce</strong>s‖) in<br />

your phone‘s settings. Many weather apps will let you enter your zip<br />

code in order to retrieve your forecast instead of requiring the use of the<br />

power-hungry GPS chip.<br />

4. Redu<strong>ce</strong> notifications. During an emergency, you probably don‘t need<br />

your phone to light up (and drain) every time SnapChat sends you a ―your<br />

friend is typing‖ notification. Disable unne<strong>ce</strong>ssary notifications to prevent<br />

your screen from lighting up every few seconds. Many phones allow you<br />

to change the notifications to ―sound only‖ which helps preserve battery<br />

power that would otherwise be used to light up your screen. Many phones<br />

will not light up the screen for each notification if you pla<strong>ce</strong> it fa<strong>ce</strong> down<br />

on a surfa<strong>ce</strong>.<br />


5. Keep it plugged in. If you haven‘t lost power yet, keep your phone<br />

plugged into the charger (connected to a surge protector, of course). That<br />

way, if your power does go out, your battery will start out at 100%.<br />

6. Utilize your other devi<strong>ce</strong>s. Instead of draining the battery of your<br />

primary phone by streaming music or shows, utilize any other devi<strong>ce</strong>s<br />

you may have to stay entertained. You don‘t want to be stuck in a<br />

situation where you can‘t make a phone call because you drained the<br />

battery binging a show. WiFi-only devi<strong>ce</strong>s will likely be cut off from the<br />

outside world if your main internet connection goes out with the power.<br />

However, if you can store some offline movies, games or e-books ahead<br />

of time, a tablet or old phone can still entertain you without an internet<br />

connection while your preserve the battery in your primary phone.<br />

Another little known fact: some laptops continue to power the USB ports<br />

while the laptop is ―sleeping‖. Charge up your laptop‘s battery, let is<br />

sleep, and use the laptop as a giant power bank.<br />

7. Grab some external batteries and chargers. Many different power<br />

banks are available that allow you to connect virtually any devi<strong>ce</strong> that can<br />

charge via USB. Emergency radios are also good to have on hand as can<br />

not only act as a power bank, but they can also function as a radio, a<br />

flashlight, and a siren.<br />

Note:<br />

For more info press the LINK<br />




By Nomar Shaw<br />

https://www.foxweather.com/learn/19-hacks-tokeep-your-smartphone-charged-during-apower-outage<br />

https://wxresearch.org/can-i-charge-my-phoneduring-a-thunderstorm/<br />

https://www.familyhandyman.com/article/howto-charge-<strong>ce</strong>ll-phone-during-power-outage/<br />

https://blog.net10.com/prepare-your-phone-forextreme-weather/<br />

This link below will take you to a full page if you need too!<br />

keeping your <strong>ce</strong>ll phone fully charged in storms<br />


TEXAS<br />

H I G H W A Y S<br />

The Wild Extremes Texas Photographers Go To for<br />

Thrilling Storm Shots<br />

Four storm-chasing shutterbugs—from an amateur to a 40-year veteran—describe<br />

what it's like to get the perfect picture<br />

Written by: John Nova Lomax<br />

Published: May 5, 2022 at 10:01 am<br />

With major contributions to the two most famous tornado movies of all time, Texans loom over<br />

the cinematic subgenre of ―films featuring tornadoes.‖ First, we have Galveston native King<br />

Vidor, who survived that city‘s great hurricane of 1900. Though he graciously declined credit,<br />

he directed the Kansas tornado s<strong>ce</strong>nes in Wizard of Oz. Fifty-seven years later, Fort Worth<br />

native Bill Paxton starred in Twister, the blockbuster that inspired a generation of storm chasers<br />

to get in their trucks with their cameras and head for the eerie green skies. Today, the internet<br />

and social media have brought this daredevil form of photography even more to the fore.<br />

While Texas is not as strongly associated with tornadoes as Oklahoma, Kansas, and Iowa, it<br />

historically beats every state for the most tornadoes a year. The latest data shows an annual<br />

average of 155 twisters in Texas between 1991 and 2010, compared to second pla<strong>ce</strong> Kansas‘ 96.<br />

Much of north-<strong>ce</strong>ntral Texas and the Panhandle lies well within what is known as Tornado<br />

Alley, the zone of the Great Plains where cold dry air coming off the Rocky Mountains collides<br />

with the warm and moist breezes sighing northward from the Gulf. This combo creates the<br />

world‘s most perfect incubator for tornadoes and super<strong>ce</strong>ll storms.<br />

We‘re currently in the middle of tornado season in Tornado Alley, which occurs between March<br />

and June. Then, from the beginning of June, we enter Atlantic hurricane season, lasting through<br />

the end of November. According to researchers at Colorado State University, a group that has<br />

been presenting hurricane season forecasts for four decades, the likelihood of a storm hitting<br />

Texas is 54%, up from an average of 36%. What all this means is that we‘ve reached peak<br />

season for storm chasing.<br />

As someone from the Gulf Coast, I find storm chasing to be pure madness. We learn early and hear often to<br />

―hunker down‖ and ―run from the water, hide from the wind.‖ Storm chasers eschew hunkering and opt instead<br />

to drive as fast as they can right at the wind. Speaking from experien<strong>ce</strong>s of several hurricanes and mere tornado<br />

weather (not an actual tornado, which thankfully have remained only in my nightmares, but just those<br />


otherworldly conditions in which they spawn), I‘d rather ride out five Category 5 ‘canes than a single middling<br />

tornado.<br />

Then there are folks like Bob Pack. At 61, he‘s been covering weather for 40 years. Fellow photographer Adam<br />

Kyle Jackson calls Pack ―a chaser purist,‖ meaning he makes a living chasing storms and selling stills and video<br />

footage to news stations and other media and other organizations. ―If you are where there‘s severe weather and<br />

you‘re sitting next to Bob Pack, something good‘s going to happen,‖ Jackson says, laughing.<br />

Pack‘s eeriest—and most rewarding—tornado experien<strong>ce</strong> came in Cleburne, around 2012 or ‘14. ―Somewhere<br />

in that range,‖ he says. ―I saw seven tornadoes that one day and this one tornado formed a little before dark,<br />

which is when usually the low level jet kicks in, and that‘s when you really get your tornadoes to form.‖<br />

Even by Pack‘s standards, this was a scary night. The weather radar went down for two scans, leaving him in<br />

the dark for a crucial eight minutes, and when a power flash occurred and illuminated the night, he saw a<br />

tornado ripping its way through Cleburne mere feet away, right across the street. He could feel the barometric<br />

pressure dropping, and his truck chose that moment to start ―running rough.‖ He survived, though, and in the<br />

aftermath happened to noti<strong>ce</strong> a lost child.<br />

―I hit my lights on the truck,‖ he recalls. ―And I saw this blond-headed girl walking down the road on the<br />

sidewalk.‖<br />

Pack grabbed a bottle of water and took it to the dazed child, who was able to tell Pack that she had ridden out<br />

the storm at a friend‘s house, and now was lost. Pack asked her where her house was, and from her description,<br />

he realized with a sinking heart that her home had been in the very path of the worst of the storm.<br />

Reassuring the child she would be OK, Pack set off to help her find her mom. Walking among downed power<br />

lines, Pack told the girl to tra<strong>ce</strong> his steps and duck when he said so. Far from the radius of his truck‘s headlight<br />

illumination, it was just him and the girl picking their way through a ruined and dangerous landscape behind<br />

Pack‘s flashlight.<br />

―And after, I don‘t know, 15 to 20 minutes, we get down and this woman comes running over and she grabs the<br />

girl, and hugs her. And it was her mother,‖ Pack recalls. ―She latched on to me and gave me a big hug that I<br />

thought I‘d never get out of and thanked me for taking care of her daughter. And that‘s when I said to myself:<br />

‗This is part of the reason I think I‘m on this Earth: I take the helping people part of everything very serious.‖<br />

I am <strong>ce</strong>rtainly not alone in marveling at the pictures these photographers share and the meteorological scien<strong>ce</strong><br />

they help us understand. Here, we ask Pack, a true veteran of the field, and three other practitioners of the<br />

craft—an amateur, a meteorologist just starting out, and a climate scientist entering his prime—to share with us<br />

their favorite images.<br />


Photo by Laura Rowe<br />

Laura Rowe<br />

Hometown: Katy<br />

Occupation: College basketball player and student teacher<br />

Experien<strong>ce</strong>: Next to none. When she went out chasing this storm last spring, it was her first storm-chasing trip.<br />

―This picture was what I like to call a ‗Godinciden<strong>ce</strong>,‘‖ she says.<br />


Photo: Taken along County Road 172 south of Earth, north of Littlefield. ―The sunset was absolutely beautiful<br />

behind us, with the storm right in front of us. We just listened to some music and watched [the front] change in<br />

front of us. It was so beautiful, it‘s hard to describe how gorgeous the colors were. It was constantly changing<br />

with all kinds of brilliant colors. The photo hardly does it justi<strong>ce</strong>.<br />

Viral Sensation: Rowe posted the photo on Twitter, along with the the tweet ―storm chasin [sic] in West<br />

Texas,‖ on May 17. She tagged a pro photographer named Charlie Stout who‘d been covering the same storm.<br />

―It took off from there,‖ she says. ―It had just under 100,000 likes on the night that I posted it before I went to<br />

sleep, then had 262,000 the next morning.‖ It finally started to level out on Twitter in late May and early June<br />

with 512,000 likes, 83,000 retweets, and over 2,000 replies. Instagram garnered her around 25,000 likes and<br />

―too many reposts to count.‖<br />

―I had no idea what to do initially or how to react,‖ she recalls. ―Everything moved so fast! I actually ended up<br />

reaching out to Charlie Stout and he helped me with setting up a website, obtaining my copyright, and handling<br />

all of my questions … I had no idea that so many people would love the photo. I had messages from people all<br />

around the world telling me how it impacted them.‖<br />

Landon Schaeffer<br />

Hometown: Houston<br />

Photo by Landon Schaeffer<br />


Occupation: Geologist and geosteering consultant at Terra Guidan<strong>ce</strong>. Schaeffer, who re<strong>ce</strong>ived his Master‘s in<br />

meteorology from Mississippi State this year, also operates an independent meteorology company under his<br />

name.<br />

Experien<strong>ce</strong>: Schaeffer caught the tornado bug while attending pre-K in 1992, when the Houston area suffered a<br />

rare tornado outbreak. ―It was one of the first events I can remember,‖ he says. ―And that got me interested in<br />

weather.‖ With that event setting the course for his life, Schaffer has been chasing storms whenever he can<br />

sin<strong>ce</strong> the spring tornado season of 2014. He added hurricanes to his storm chasing last year.<br />

Scariest moment: ―One time I got a flat tire and my car broke down in East Texas in the path of a circulation,<br />

which luckily didn‘t really touch down. But it was very scary for a few minutes because we couldn‘t quite get<br />

the spare on before it hit.‖<br />

Photo: ―This is an amazing structure of a storm with sunset. Left side is anticyclonic rotation and the right side<br />

is cyclonic. Very rare to see this so clearly without rain or hail obscuring. This was near Earth, Texas, on May<br />

16, 2021.‖ [Editor‘s Note: This photo was taken during the same storm as Laura Rowe‘s, but the photographers<br />

were not on the same trip.]<br />

Photo by Adam Kyle Jackson.<br />

Adam Kyle Jackson<br />

Hometown: Houston<br />

Occupation: Extreme weather and<br />

landscape photographer<br />

Experien<strong>ce</strong>: Jackson was born and<br />

raised on a South Plains farm near<br />

Levelland, the heart of Texas‘s<br />

Tornado Alley. The ―whole<br />

weather aspect of farming‖ was<br />

ingrained in him from birth. ―My<br />

paw-paw had a ham radio and we‘d<br />

get out and chase a storm every<br />

now and then, even a long time<br />

ago,‖ he says. ―Jumping ahead, I<br />

founded an engineering firm in<br />

Houston that focused on<br />

atmospheric scien<strong>ce</strong> and air quality<br />

permit complian<strong>ce</strong>, which involved<br />

a lot of meteorological data<br />

analysis of air modeling. A lot of<br />

my clients were in Kansas,<br />

Nebraska, all the cool pla<strong>ce</strong>s that<br />

you want to be. At first, I chased<br />

just to chase—I never really<br />

considered, ‗Hey I should take a<br />

picture of this stuff.‘‖<br />


Photo: Jackson took this photo, titled ―Balancing Strike,‖ of an embedded mesocyclone with lightning striking<br />

just outside of Perryton in June 2020. ―Possibly the greatest updraft and lightning show I‘ve seen to date,‖ he<br />

says. He describes the moment leading up to the shot:<br />

―The chase started earlier in the day at storm initiation near Montezuma, Kansas, where I had gotten myself into<br />

a bit of trouble surrounded on all sides with massive hail and no clear escape route. I lost visual and radar signal<br />

several times and just decided to bail to the south with no intention of continuing to chase. This is where I<br />

luckily encountered the backside of a developing system on the Oklahoma-Texas border, snapped a few quick<br />

photos near Perryton, and continued to run from this thing all the way to Wichita Falls, where it had turned into<br />

a linear monster with massive hail.‖<br />

Bob Pack<br />

Hometown: College Station<br />

Photo by Bob Pack<br />

Occupation: Freelan<strong>ce</strong>s for multiple television entities providing images, B-roll footage, live video feeds, and<br />

commentary prior to, during, and after weather events. He does not consider himself a journalist bound to a<br />

code of nonintervention, although he is sometimes referred to as such by media partners. ―When people need<br />

help, I turn the camera off because ‗the shot‘ is not my number one priority, helping them is,‖ he explains.<br />


Experien<strong>ce</strong>: Pack says he‘s been through 204 tornadoes—not including hurricanes and derechos. His first<br />

tornado briefly tore through part of his hometown of Somerville, picked up a barn, and deposited it several<br />

hundred yards away, right in front of his eyes. ―It was just one of those brief tornadoes that suddenly drops<br />

down out of the sky for a few seconds, and sends pie<strong>ce</strong>s of tin and other debris flying through the air, hangs<br />

pie<strong>ce</strong>s of debris in the trees, and moves a barn over from one pla<strong>ce</strong> to the other.‖<br />

Photo: When you‘ve taken as many photos of storms, it can be a challenge to keep track of all of them. ―Best I<br />

can dedu<strong>ce</strong> from old social media posts, this was [taken] way back on May 29, 2018, so it must have been near<br />

Wheeler,‖ Pack says about this dramatic shot of the edge of a super<strong>ce</strong>ll thunderstorm taken during a tornado<br />

warning.<br />

For More Info go to:<br />

https://texashighways.com/travelnews/the-wild-extremes-texasphotographers-go-to-for-thrilling-stormshots/<br />


Power Your Devi<strong>ce</strong>s During a Hurricane with the<br />

RAVPower Power House Chargers<br />

August 14, 2020 by Team RAVPower / 0<br />

No one wants to think about a hurricane or any other major storm<br />

happening in their area. But hurricanes are inevitable and can happen<br />

when you least expect it. For this reason, if you‘re not well prepared, they<br />

can be unbelievably hazardous. On the other hand, when you prepare for a<br />

hurricane in advan<strong>ce</strong>, you and your loved ones stay safe throughout the<br />

hurricane season.<br />


RP-PB187 will definitely come in handy in emergencies.<br />

The whole experien<strong>ce</strong> can be traumatizing, and that‘s why it‘s important to have a<br />

hurricane survival kit ready. It undoubtedly comes in handy during an emergency.<br />

These are the most important hurricane supplies:<br />

<br />

<br />

<br />

<br />

<br />

<br />

<br />

<br />

<br />

<br />

<br />

Food and water<br />

Hygiene products<br />

A first aid kit<br />

Clean laundry<br />

Emergency chargers<br />

Prescription medicine<br />

Waterproof storage<br />

A severe weather alert radio<br />

Flashlights<br />

Waterproof storage<br />

Batteries<br />

Hurricanes can cut off the power supply and damage property. But a powerful<br />

charger like the RAVPower PB187 power house can keep your devi<strong>ce</strong>s powered<br />

during a hurricane and make a sudden power outage more bearable.<br />


10 Tips for Staying Safe During a Hurricane<br />

Hurricane Dorian left many Florida residents without power for days on end. Many<br />

people saw how unprepared they were for a real storm. It‘s important to know how<br />

to prepare for a hurricane and above all, how to stay safe as it happens.<br />

Here are our top tips for staying safe:<br />

1. Create a household evacuation plan for your family and your pets<br />

2. Bring in any outdoor objects that may be blown away<br />

3. Know all the evacuation routes<br />

4. Fill your car with gasoline<br />

5. Stay away from flood-prone and low-lying areas<br />

6. Close storm shutters and move away from windows<br />

7. In case of a power outage, use a flashlight and not candles<br />

8. Unplug small applian<strong>ce</strong>s and switch off propane tanks<br />

9. Avoid driving or walking in floodwaters<br />

10. Only go out when authorities say it is safe<br />

The Power House PB187 is a Must-Have During a Hurricane<br />

Hurricane season starts on June 1 st and ends on November 30 th . Hurricanes usually<br />

stretch 300 miles and can leave major losses behind, which is why it‘s so important<br />

to be prepared. One negative outcome of hurricanes is the loss of power.<br />


But if you have a powerful charger like the RAVPower PB187 power house nearby,<br />

you can keep your devi<strong>ce</strong>s powered during a hurricane. Nothing is as important as<br />

having a fully-charged phone during a hurricane. It can be a critical gadget during<br />

an emergency and can make the differen<strong>ce</strong> between life and death.<br />

The RAVPower PB187 power house provides backup power in hurricane seasons.<br />

Firstly, it features two 110V AC outlets and can power devi<strong>ce</strong>s with a power rating<br />

of 250Wh and below. Moreover, it can charge smart phones, laptops, TVs, radios,<br />

speakers, and even lights. Also, it provides enough power for a CPAP machine.<br />

However, it doesn‘t charge power-hungry applian<strong>ce</strong>s like iron boxes, coffee<br />

makers, microwaves, vacuum cleaners, and power tools.<br />

The portable PB187 power house does double duty and also functions as a<br />

flashlight. During a hurricane, when power goes out, the first thing you‘ll look for is<br />

a flashlight. This power bank will ensure your home is well-illuminated during a<br />

power outage.<br />

You can get it on our site or on Amazon. It‘s a top-rated product.<br />

If You’re in the Path of a Hurricane, RAVPower Power House Chargers Can Be<br />

Lifesavers<br />

When natural disasters strike, electricity is usually the first critical servi<strong>ce</strong> to be lost.<br />

A power outage can have a devastating impact for days or even weeks. And while<br />


the battery life of most devi<strong>ce</strong>s has improved over the years, it is true that they still<br />

run out of charge after a day. That‘s why a portable power sour<strong>ce</strong> is a serious musthave.<br />

While we highly recommend the RAVPower PB187 power house, we also think it<br />

is additionally important you should get the RAVPower PB054 power house and<br />

the RAVPower PB055 power house. It‘s a great way to diversify your power<br />

sour<strong>ce</strong>s.<br />

The RAVPower PB054 Power House<br />

This lightweight, portable power bank has all the basic ports you need to power<br />

your devi<strong>ce</strong>s. Its two AC ports can charge two devi<strong>ce</strong>s at the same time. It can fully<br />

charge a regular laptop–one with a 60Wh battery or smaller. It has a power rating of<br />

60W and as a result can power popular devi<strong>ce</strong>s like the iPad Pro (with a 30Wh<br />

battery), the iPhone 11 (with a 12Wh battery), and the Nintendo Switch (with a<br />

16Wh battery).<br />

This RAVPower AC outlet power bank can also charge an older iPhone about 6<br />

times or a tablet twi<strong>ce</strong> before running out of jui<strong>ce</strong>. Furthermore, if you only use it to<br />

charge your phone, it can work for approximately 9 days before running out of<br />

power. On top of that, the charger has overload protection which ensures it doesn‘t<br />

ex<strong>ce</strong>ed its maximum output.<br />


The RAVPower PB055 Power House<br />

This portable 3-port power bank has a large battery coupled with an AC output.<br />

Also, it can charge USB devi<strong>ce</strong>s as well as devi<strong>ce</strong>s that only charge via AC. And<br />

thanks to its 30000 mAh rechargeable lithium battery, it can charge a smartphone,<br />

an iPad, and even a laptop several times over. In addition, the power bank has 2<br />

USB iSmart ports and a USB-C port. On its front are 8 small blue LED lights that<br />

indicate the status of the charge.<br />

When there‘s a hurricane, it‘s vital you have a charger on hand that can power your<br />

devi<strong>ce</strong>s several times before it runs out of jui<strong>ce</strong>. This one can. It will power your<br />

Samsung Galaxy S8 altogether about five times, your iPhone 7 about seven times,<br />

and your 12‖ MacBook one time. Not to mention the best part, it doesn‘t heat up<br />

even when charging 3 devi<strong>ce</strong>s at on<strong>ce</strong>.<br />

Hurricanes are Unavoidable, but the RAVPower PB187 Power House Keeps You<br />

Prepared<br />

During a hurricane, your RAVPower power house charger can be a lifesaver. It can<br />

keep your devi<strong>ce</strong>s powered for days. And even if all you have an old phone that still<br />

powers on, you can charge it and call 911 in case of an emergency—even if it has<br />

no <strong>ce</strong>ll phone plan.<br />


Grab the RAVPower PB187 power house and add it<br />

to your hurricane emergency kit!<br />

Site:<br />

https://blog.ravpower.com/2020/08/poweryour-devi<strong>ce</strong>s-during-a-hurricane-with-theravpower-power-house-chargers/<br />


As American and Veteran I will never forget all those who served and<br />

perished. For those who are still here you’re not alone, enjoy your<br />

grandchildren and great grandchildren. At 11:48 am <strong>ce</strong>ntral times (7:48 am<br />

Hawaii) give a toast to their memory, with tears in my eyes, to all the<br />

brothers and sisters that gave it all, salute!<br />



From my family and staff to your family, have a<br />

Merry Christmas and May Pea<strong>ce</strong> dwell in your home.<br />

From:<br />

Peter Nadal, Pam Kennoy, Rodrigo Esperanza,<br />

Nomar Shaw, Diane G and Big Poppa<br />

And<br />

The Nanomites<br />


Hooray! Your file is uploaded and ready to be published.

Saved successfully!

Ooh no, something went wrong!