Triple H, October 2011:

“When I grew up, I hated Hogan. I thought he was terrible and didn’t like to watch him. I was like Punk in a way. I liked the Steamboats and Flairs and the ones that could go. Would I be right in saying that Hogan was the wrong guy to go with, and they should’ve changed directions and gone with Steamboat because he was the better wrestler? Ludicrous.” - Triple H. October, 2011.

Mistakes, I've Made a Few - Summer Slam Edition

Tuesday, May 01, 2018

I did this last summer with Wrestlemania.  Seemed like a good exercise.  Let's talk Summer Slam mistakes, reconsiderations.

1988 - As mentioned in the Mania mistakes, I pushed Dynamite a year too far and would not have had him be champ in '88.  The substitute I suggested then was DiBiase, and I think that would have been a better route. 

1989 - I really hate that these events aren't all in their own posts, I wasn't doing separate posts to build the events yet, so I used a few paragraphs at the end of one event to set up the other, but I dislike the end product.  As mentioned in the Wrestlemania mistakes piece, the Ultimate Warrior Christopher St Connection gimmick entertained me at the time as a shot at IRL Warrior's homophobia, but it doesnt hold up very well.   My initial plan with the 2017 Anderson/Gallows v. American Alpha program was to recreate this blow off cage match that the Rockers had with the Brainbusters, but I'm not able to use Alpha again until the Rumble (and after that, who knows?) so I put them under.  

1990 - I've talked enough about the Warrior and the problematic nature of his heel character.  Hey, it's the WWF fork.  I enjoyed that as a simple prop and liked that Savage always lost to Hennig. The Marty/Rude tag act was a weird deal, I just wanted to squeeze in another run for Rude before he left but there's no real way it fits into the broad narrative.

1991 - One of the choices I could have made is try to build some work equity in some of the undercard guys I had access to.  Power & Glory is a team I could have decided was better than I positioned them, so when they work for the tag belts here they could have had a little more steam.

1992 - The Triple Crown was a good idea, it's a good value add, gives me a storyline I can always go to if needed.  Summer Slam is historically the show where I've had the smallest talent pool, so you keep seeing that play out in these shows.

1993 - I like all the Harts/Clique stuff; having two warring families as the bedrock for this ongoing story was good soap opera structure

1994 - I mentioned in the Mania mistakes piece that I should have had a women's match at X, that could have continued here.

1995 - Same deal in '95, even if I only did women's matches at Summer Slam and Mania in this era it would stretch these thin cards.

1996 - I thought I really nailed these Cactus Jack promos I wrote in this stretch. 

1997 - I'd like to put together a list of guys I got to use once, like Pillman and Low Ki.  I knew at the time having non finishes for the top two matches is a really bad result for paying customers to one of the four biggest shows of the year, but I decided the storytelling sacrifice was worth it.  

1998 - I never did a great job of capitalizing on the relationship E/C had with Owen.  Setting him on fire, while fictionally fun, really puts a lot of weight on flash paper to do IRL, and since I'm going to turn Cactus face like a second later, I maybe don't do this again.

1999 - I didn't do a great job in building the Cactus/Austin career match; that's more of a function of how much less build I was doing back then, today there would have been a lot more ink spilled.

2000-Fatu was a better worker than Kane, I didn't use him much as I was not a Too Cool guy, but I should have used him more as a brawler.  

2001-This is pretty good, my invasion stuff wasn't great, a lot of moving parts and not enough time to manage them all, but it served to really solidify Angle as the undisputed champion of the world, since he unified all of the belts - and a few years later when I do the brand split, this laid some groundwork for that.  

2002-I liked the Angle/Brock relationship; Lesnar as young heel, Angle as babyface mentor who couldn't see what a jerk his protegee was, and that disconnect between Angle and the audience over Brock precipitates Angle's heel turn.  I like that disenchanted babyface champion turns heel gimmick.  Lot of talent here - I still had Angle/Eddy/Benoit, and now I had Rey, HBK, Brock.

2003-Yeah, this is good stuff.  This was a good stretch.

2004-I had forgotten that Orton and Cena were part of that Nick Dinsmore "old guys/young guys" divide.  The Hardys are interesting characters, if wrestling was a sport, their journey from teenagers on trampolines to IRL today would be a narrative that WWF fans would constantly hear about.  WWF has done such a poor job of building sympathy for those guys.  I invested in Paul London in a way that didn't pay off as much as I'd wanted.

2005-man, I did a ton of build for this one, I'm never going to get tired of calling him HHH-M; Parejas Increibles was a good idea to extend the short Summer Slam roster of wrestlers and that's a sort of thing that I should have considered with the earlier shows. I sold this as Hogan's last match and then used him the following year.

2006 - this is the first event I wrote after Benoit died, I placed a bet on Teddy Hart here, sticking him with Edge in a way that didnt pay off at all.  Jeff's return was cool.

2007 - another thing I could have done in those early years is have guys work twice, like the Juggernaut did here, to extend the roster. I liked S&S as a gimmick.  Fit/Nitro was a fun program.

2008 - I had forgotten how many 4-5 part builds I was doing for these shows.  Jeff doing the Blood Dragon gimmick was good as a way to get the spot where Christian eventually returned.  Investing that long IC run into MVP didn't pay any long term dividends.

2009 - Even today, when I'm using the figurehead GM gimmick, I wonder if I should be.  I dislike it IRL and have since the earliest Mr McMahon days (I am not on the Austin/McMahon was the greatest feud ever train).  I've almost always done babyface GMs in a way to differentiate this from the "babyface fights the authority" IRL trope, and I think (particularly with Steamboat) I've done some good storytelling with it (and it gives me a place to put guys I wouldn't otherwise be able to use) but if you see Danielson now and think that the gimmick just wore thin years ago, I'd get that.  IRL I just don't like any of the GM stuff and I don't recall the last time a McMahon did something I thought was good TV.

2010 - first show I wrote after my dad died, which was a challenging time, I got to do Danielson/Punk, the bet I made that GDI was going to be a useful mechanism paid off enormously.

2011 - Underground was fun; I wanted to find a new Harts/Clique and a good way to express the IRL divide between the indie guys and the home grown workers, it worked out.

2012 - I really liked the Steamboat's towel angle, it was good storytelling, but it does keep us from the pinfall finish of Lesnar/Punk

2013 - hey, there's Senator Linda McMahon.  Wonder how that will turn out.

2014 - Vince's non profit being called Stand Back is a funny joke.

2015 - I think I've said The Shield lost their titles at Mania, they didn't, it was here.

I'll stop here, 2016 was just last year.  This wasn't as useful an exercise as the Mania exercise was, I hit the broad themes of the booking problems in that post a year ago. I'll do another filler post next month, then in July I'm back with the build to the biggest show of 2017 - Summer Slam

Wrestlemania 33

Sunday, April 01, 2018

Wrestlemania 33 comes to you from Orlando.  Other notable Orlando PPVs: Rumble ’90 (Hennig v. Rude on top) Wrestlemania 24 (Punk v. Benjamin v. Nitro) Rumble ’16 (Steen v. Lesnar v. Nemeth)

(Dark – Nakamura d. Kenta, Joe d. Gargano, Roode/Strong d. Revival)

The show opens with a montage of the past WWF year: a lot of Bullet Club, AJ keeping the title over Steen and Harper twice, Nakamura taking from and then losing the Dark Ride title to Joe, Strowman destroying the veteran members of Underground, Anderson and Gallows burying Swagger in the Bullet Club flag, Becky Lynch turning on Sasha Banks – we see the formation of Trash, Claudio and Neville taking the tag titles from the Usos, then losing them to Steen and Generico, we see Lesnar fracturing Devitt’s skull, F5’ing Goldberg and Rusev, with Heyman calling him the Real World’s Champ, we see multiple face to face confrontations between Ambrose and Black, then the two men coming to blows, we see Chris Jericho, old, weathered, Chris Jericho struggling to get out of bed, then beating Apollo Crews, Roman Reigns, and Nick Nemeth, the final clip is Austin Aries, throwing off his sunglasses, leaving AJ Styles laying, and holding the WWF Title aloft…it’s time for Wrestlemania 33!

Announce: Ranallo (his 7th PPV) Regal (his 17th) Nigel (his 4th) and returning to call the IC match, in his first PPV in 4 years, Jim Ross (66th)

We go to the ring, WWF Commissioner Bryan Danielson enters, he’s wearing a Linda45 armband, he says Wrestlemania 33 is dedicated to President Linda McMahon, he says that in respect to her, as her phone call was the reason he took this job originally, he has decided to stay one more year, he will remain WWF Commissioner through Wrestlemania 34!  

Danielson says he hopes everyone enjoys the show. 

Clip package for The Opening Tag, the match that has begun each of the previous 32 Wrestlemanias..

---King Kong Bundy and Big John Studd walking to the ring…
---the Killer Bees getting pinfall wins over Hercules in back to back years…
---Demolition getting consecutive wins, then losing to the Orient Express…
---Hogan dropping the leg before Snuka hits the splash…
---there’s the Beverly Brothers…there’s the Headshrinkers…there’s Yoko and Mabel…
---the Smoking Gunns beating Ron and Don Harris…the Godwinns beating Yoko and Dr Tom…
---there’s the Road Warriors…there’s 2 Cold and DLo….Hunter and Waltman battling the New Age Outlaws in a cage and then beating the Holly Brothers…
--Vince McMahon, who is now the President of the United States, nose to nose with his son Skip…
--Shawn Michaels returning to the WWF after 4 years, superkicking Edge and Christian, Shawn/Razor/Hunter/Diesel climbing the buckles…
--Undertaker and Kane nose to nose with Piper and Hogan…
--Mick Foley and The Rock beating Brock and Goldberg…
--Bradshaw and Ulysses Morley beating Tajiri and Yang…
--Orton RKO’ing his partner, Cena, ending their tag team…
--MVP and Elijah Burke walking the aisle…
-Chavo and Carlito beating Cade and Murdoch…
-PAUL and Kane holding the title belts aloft…
--Tyson Kidd and Harry Smith beating Hunter and the Miz….
--Ryder and Hawkins…the Shield and the Kings of Wrestling fighting on the floor…
--Mark Henry and PAUL…Cena and Dustin beating Orton and Cody…and then the Dudleys beating Cody and Dustin…

1. Usos (Jimmy/Jey) d. Kalisto/Apollo Crews
The Usos began the year as babyface tag champs, but after the Rumble, began the process of turning heel as part of this program against the shiny new babyface team of Kalisto/Crews.  Now, they have new gear, new music, a new attitude as the announcers will metaphorically call their turn.  They go over here, adding themselves to that clip package we just watched.

2. Braun Strowman d. Sheamus
Strowman’s had a dominant 2018, squashing Mizanin at the Rumble, then cleaning out the prior generation from Underground, squashing Ryder/Hawkins/Curtis.  He takes a solid step up in quality of opponent here, a former IC champ, Sheamus, still in his prime – and Strowman squashes him.

This is a 2 minute match, just an overwhelming victory for Strowman. The announcers are astonished, we thought maybe this man was too green for this moment – but he was an easy overmatch for Sheamus.

Prior to the next match we see backstage footage from earlier in the night:

Anderson/Gallows/Nakamura attack Roode and Strong following their pre-show match, they’re left laying. Speculation by the announcers about how that impacts the main event – Aries is now likely to be alone against what Styles promised (and maybe it will turn out to be true, given this footage) will be a united Bullet Club.

3. Bullet Club (Karl Anderson/Doc Gallows) d. American Alpha (Chad Gable/Jason Jordan)
American Alpha started the wrestling year as the consensus heir to the great amateur wrestling tag teams in WWF history (Steiners – Haas/Benjamin – Division One). Grubby veterans Anderson/Gallows took umbrage at the hype and have spent the year dirtying Alpha up.  This is the blow off – and it looks like maybe Alpha wasn’t ready for the moment after all, the Bullet Club gets the win and the night of heel victories continues. 

4. Roman Reigns-Uso d. Nick Nemeth
Two guys maybe going in opposite directions; Nemeth is the most recent Triple Crown winner, the highest achievement a WWF wrestler can receive, but his performance in the Survivor Series tournament and subsequent attempt to get an IC shot had to be considered disappointing.  Reigns has largely been a tag wrestler, the engine of the Usos tag act, but has been on his own most of the wrestling year – he goes over here, the announcers speculating on if that foreshadows a big year for Reigns.  Jimmy and Jey, again, recall, they’ve turned heel, come out to the ramp to salute Roman (who has not turned heel) postmatch.

5. Full Circle (Randy Orton/John Cena) d. Luke Harper/Bray Wyatt
Orton and Cena were early career tag champs, they’ve taken different paths over the past decade, Orton almost always a heel, Cena largely a babyface.  They reunited at the Rumble when Cena swerved Bray, his former cultleader, who turned face over the course of the year.  Orton and Cena win here and move into the new wrestling year together. 

Clip package of each of the 6 WWF Women’s Champions from the Wrestlemania era. 

…Natty Neidhart becoming the inaugural champion at Survivor Series 2014..
…Paige taking the title at Rumble ’15…
…Charlotte Flair, with aid from Ric, blowing up 4-Ground at Survivor Series 2015…
…Sasha Banks taking the belt from her former stablemate at Wrestlemania 32…
…Charlotte retaking at Summer Slam last year….
…Sasha retaking at the Rumble…

6. Women’s Title: Becky Lynch (w/Nakamura) d. Sasha Banks
Part of the pre-match discussion involved if Becky would finally be forced to be on her own; she’s been flanked by Bullet Club members since her turn – but with Anderson/Gallows on the card that might mean she was alone.  But we get more evidence that the Bullet Club is united tonight, Nakamura seconds her to the ring, and is involved in the way you’d expect (Becky’s outside the ring, Sasha wants to dive atop her, but is stopped when Nakamura stands in front) - you can feel the frustration in Banks, she’s never once had a chance to be really one on one with Lynch post-turn, and it doesn’t happen here either.  Becky gets some type of Nakamura interference (Sasha’s got her hand on the ropes during the pinfall attempt by Lynch, Nakamura knocks it away) and she takes the title.  Anderson and Gallows, now in street clothes, make their way to the ring – and it’s a full Bullet Club celebration for the new WWF Women’s Champion – Becky Lynch

At Wrestlemania we do an In Memorium segment, stills/clips of those who have died since last year’s event while some appropriate song plays. 

Blackjack Mulligan
Balls Mahoney
Gypsy Joe
Frenchy Martin
Mr. Fuji
Chavo Guerrero Sr.
Dennis Stamp
Outlaw Ron Bass
Timothy Well
George the Animal Steele
Ivan Koloff
Jimmy Superfly Snuka
Muhammad Ali

The upper card is next.

7. Dean Ambrose d. Tyler Black
-The Shield held the tag belts for more than 2 years, but Black’s injury and a difference in opinion about how Ambrose should have handled Langston’s turn precipitated a series of events that gets us here.  They go 50/50, longtime partners not in a blood feud, but there’s animosity that’s developed and given the size of the moment they go at each other hard.  The key moment is a high spot where Black’s leg, the one which cost him over a year of his career, betrays him again.  He comes up short, Ambrose takes advantage and beats him.

Postmatch the two men stand in mid ring – Ambrose offers a hand….Black accepts…they shake…they hug….Ambrose and Black are united again, here at Wrestlemania 33!

A clip package plays with as many living tag champs (both partners) as we can get in present day (not all together, each gets their own clip) where the two men stand together as they are now, right next to a clip playing of them as WWF Tag champs.  One assumes not all of these teams are available, as they aren’t all drawing WWF legends salaries, but they get as many as they can.  I think it would be moving, to see the partners together again today in half of the screen as the other half plays a clip of who they used to be.  Passage of time hits a specific emotional place, and that's a good place for Wrestlemania to live.  It’s also the culmination of all of the tag title history talk/programming that occurred in advance of Steen/Generico becoming the 100th tag team champs.  It’s a good package, I think.

Tony Garea/Dean Ho, 1973
Jimmy Valiant/Johnny Valiant, 1974
Dominic DeNucci/Victor Rivera/Pat Rivera, 1975
Tony Garea/Larry Zbyszko, 1978
Ivan Putski/Tito Santana, 1979
The Wild Samoans, 1980, 1983
Bob Backlund/Pedro Morales, 1980
Tony Garea/Rick Martel, 1980, 1981
Tony Atlas/Rocky Johnson, 1983
Barry Windham/Mike Rotundo, 1985
Iron Sheik/Nikolai Volkoff, 1985
Tito Santana/Brutus Beefcake, 1985
The Rougeaus (Jacques/Ray/Anvil) 1987
The Brainbusters, 1988
The Rockers, 1989
Orient Express, 1990
Money Inc, 1992
The Steiner Brothers, 1992
The Rougeaus (Jacques/Pierre), 1994
The Hart Foundation (Bret/Anvil), 1994
The Smoking Gunns, 1995
Razor Ramon/Diesel, 1995
Steve Austin/Dustin Rhodes 1996
Bart Gunn/Marc Mero 1996
The Rock/DLo Brown 1997, 1998
Cactus Jack/Terry Funk, 1998
New Age Outlaws, 1998
The Dudley Boys, 1999, 2001
Edge and Christian 2000, 2009
Raven/Taz , 2001
Chris Jericho/Lance Storm, 2002
HBK/HHH-M, 2003, 2007
Shane Helms/Rhyno 2005
PAUL/Kane/Undertaker, 2006, 2009
RVD/Sabu, 2006
The Sandman/Tommy Dreamer, 2007
Chavo Guerrero/Carlito Colon, 2007
John Cena/Dave Batista, 2008
Young Money, 2010, 2012
Randy Orton/Ted DiBiase, Jr, 2011
Wade Barrett/Justin Gabriel, 2011
Randy Orton/Giant Bernard, 2012
Wade Barrett/Ryback, 2013
Wade Barrett/Sheamus, 2015

8. WWF Tag Team Titles: Ladder Wars: Trash (Claudio/Neville) d. Steen/Generico
Steen and Generico took the titles from the former stablemates at the Rumble to become the 100th WWF Tag Team Champs, they give them back here in what is probably the match of the night.  The goal here is pure carnage, whatever level of ladder based wreckage can these four men put themselves through in order to have an all time classic Wrestlemania tag title match.  In the end its Neville, driven by rage, who climbs the ladder, grabs the belts, and secures the tag titles for Trash.
Steen and Generico disappear, Neville takes the mic and says there’s no denying it – Trash is the true Kings of the Ladder match.  And they’ll defend these titles in a ladder match against any team in the universe.

Take a beat.  Take a second beat.

In the darkened stadium – the cackle of Broken Matt Hardy. 

The Hardys music hits – the lights come back – and here they come.

The announcers tell the story – the Broken Hardys were TNA Champions and never lost those belts, they were Ring of Honor Champions just yesterday. The Broken Hardys are here – and the referee is hoisting the title belts  again – we’re going to have another Ladder Match for the Tag Team Titles!

9. WWF Tag Team Titles: Ladder Match: Broken Hardys d. Trash
-17 years after they last won the WWF tag team titles, the Hardys return at Wrestlemania to grab their third WWF tag titles.  It’s a moment.  This is a shorter match, 10-12 minutes, after Trash just did 20+ with Steen/Generico, Gargano runs in for this one to take some type of monster bump.  In the end its Broken Matt Hardy climbing that ladder to take all the gold.  8 years ago, Matt Hardy forced Jeff to leave the WWF in the second ever Montreal Match, tonight – the Broken Hardys are WWF Tag Team Champions.

Prior to the next match, Jim Ross is introduced, he makes his way to ringside to call his first Wrestlemania match in 6 years. 

10. IC: Brock Lesnar (w/Heyman) d. Chris Jericho
-Jericho’s last ride comes to an end against Brock.  We’ve been watching this latest iteration of Jericho, old man Chris, for the last year – every creak, every ache, he uses every trick in his arsenal here – throws everything at Lesnar from his 25 year bag of tricks – he’s able at one point to successfully hurt Brock, attacking his left arm and causing Brock to be unable to get Jericho up on a suplex.  That gave the veteran some home – but in the end, Lesnar was too much, it’s an F5 and a pinfall.  Jericho is left flat on his back in what is..perhaps…his final WWF image.

As Brock leaves the ring, Heyman, forcefully, looks at the camera “REAL.  WORLD’S.  CHAMP.”

One last clip package.  Every main event in Mania history.

I…Steamboat beating Windham to keep the WWF Title
II…The Dynamite Kid taking Steamboat’s WWF Title…
III…Steamboat retaking the title from Dynamite in that epic feud that started the Wrestlemania Era….
IV…The Dynamite Kid, body breaking down, gets the final triumph over Steamboat…
V…an all babyface main event, WWF Champ Randy Savage successfully defending over Bret…
VI…Mr. Perfect keeps the WWF title over the former champion Savage…
VII…the first man ever to walk out of consecutive Wrestlemanias with the WWF Title was Hennig, he beat Savage again…
VIII…Bret wins his first WWF Title, beating Ric Flair…
IX…Bret keeps that title, beating Razor Ramon…
X…Bret loses the belt to his brother Owen…
XI…Bret ties Steamboat, four WM main events in a row, he beats Shawn to regain the WWF Title…
XII…Shawn regains the WWF Title, beating Bret in the Iron Man match…
XIII…Bret’s third WWF title run (and 6 year streak as the WM main event) comes to an end, losing to Steve Austin…
XIV…Owen Hart came in as WWF Champion and left the same way, defeating Shawn Michaels..
XV…Cactus Jack regains the WWF Title in a Pure Wrestling Match, defeating Owen…
XVI…Benoit takes the belt from Cactus…
XVII…Angle takes the belt from Benoit…
XVIII….11 years after his last WM main event, Curt Hennig is back, he fails in an attempt to take the title from Angle…
XIX…Angle keeps the belt one more time, beating Brock Lesnar…
XX…it’s four main events in a row for Angle, he loses the belt to Benoit….
XXI…It’s an Iron Man match, Eddy Guerrero taking the belt from Benoit…
XXII…Chris Benoit’s last match, he fails in an attempt to take Rey Mysterio’s belt…
XXIII…the first WM main event not for the WWF title, Matt Hardy beating Edge in the Cell…
XXIV…a TLC match, CM Punk reuniting all of the world title belts by beating Shelton Benjamin and Johnny Nitro…
XXV…13 years ago HBK was in his first WM main event, he’s in this years as well, losing a WWF Title shot to Jericho…
XXVI…another match not for the title, Edge and Matt Hardy defeated Punk and Christian…
XXVII…the announced main event was Punk taking the title from Edge…but Nick Nemeth then cashed in the MITB briefcase and took Punk’s newly won title…
XXVIII…Bryan Danielson came in as WWF Champ and left the same way, beating Jericho…
XXIX…Danielson wasn’t as fortunate the following year, he loses the belt to Lesnar…
XXX….Danielson lost the title again the following year, to Claudio Castagnoli…
XXXI…the two previous years winners meet, Lesnar keeping the belt over Claudio…
XXXII…last year, the Elimination Chamber, when AJ Styles pinned Kevin Steen to take the title…

And what happens after the video package?  What might be the reason some people purchased the PPV…the return to the WWF of Kurt Angle.

Angle’s got the striped referee’s shirt on, he’s wearing his mirrored sunglasses – the fans are likely to erupt as he reaches the ring – he takes off the glasses, lets the moment settle, gives a half wave..and then the wrestlers come to the ring.  The announcers tell us that tomorrow night, Kurt Angle will return to RAW for a celebration of his career and he will speak to the WWF fans. 

11. WWF Title: AJ Styles (w/Bullet Club) d. Austin Aries (special guest referee: Kurt Angle)
AJ (debuting new trunks tonight which say "Best Wrestler In the World") was right, the Bullet Club all comes down to ringside, Anderson, Gallows, Nakamura and the new women’s champion Lynch.  And they figure in one spot – Anderson and Gallows try to do a distraction, one hops to the apron to draw the officials attention while the other then gets involved – but Angle snuffs it out and winds up knocking Gallows to the floor with a blow he sells like he’s been shot.

Other than that, it’s a straight up match, the best match they can have – and AJ gets him at the end. 
Postmatch, the Bullet Club hits the ring – they do the full beatdown on Aries, recall Strong and Roode were beaten down earlier in the night – Mauro is screaming at them to stop – he’s seeing his friends attack his other friend – he’s picking a side, and now, going forward, he was also have some animosity toward the Bullet Club, as they  bury Aries under the Bullet Club flag, presumably ending his WWF career.  Anderson/Gallows/Nakamura/Lynch go to the four turnbuckles – AJ Styles holds the title belt aloft over the broken body of Austin Aries, covered in the Bullet Club flag, to end Wrestlemania 33.

I’ll be back in a month to offer some reconsiderations of past booking decisions (like I did a year ago) and in either June or July we’ll be on the Road to Summer Slam 2017, where AJ Styles will defend the WWF Title against….well, let’s hold off on that, it can be a surprise.  Summer Slam is going to be a big show.

Thanks for reading.  See you in a month.  

Blogger Template created by Just Blog It