The WordPress.com stats helper monkeys prepared a 2014 annual report for this blog. Here's an excerpt: The Louvre Museum has 8.5 million visitors per year. This blog was viewed about 150,000 times in 2014. If it were an exhibit at the Louvre Museum, it would take about 6 days for that many people to see …
“That Joke Isn’t Funny Anymore”
It was dark as I drove the point home and on cold leather seats well, it suddenly struck me I just might die with a smile on my face after all
I’ve seen this happen in other people’s lives and now it’s happening in mine
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Another hit Christmas single!
“Nuttin for Christmas” performed by Dr. John McHugh.
How did I do it? Recorded to Karaoke in normal voice and then increased the pitch. This opens up a whole new ballgame my friend! Watch out Chipmunks!
“Nuttin’ for Christmas” (also known as Nothing for Christmas) is a novelty Christmas song written by Sid Tepper and Roy C. Bennett. It became a hit during the 1955 Christmas season when the song showed up on Billboard’s pop charts by a total of five different artists. The highest-charting of the five recordings was released by Art Mooney and His Orchestra, with seven-year-old Barry Gordon as lead vocalist; this version peaked at #6 and became a million-seller. Another notable version was performed by Stan Freberg (with Daws Butler appearing as a burglar helped by the kid at the end). Other charting versions were recorded by The Fontane Sisters, Joe…
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For many years I have compiled a CD of interesting renditions of Christmas standards. Each year I do a song and hide it into the twenty or songs on the CD. This is my submission and rendition of a song for this year's CD with a little help from Audacity. Not a bad message BTW. …
Not a bad line…..Only 25,000 men die …slowly….. each year.
Guess what I have at the lake cabin now…a scanner…well what do you think? Clever huh?
From “The Decision:Your prostate biopsy shows cancer. Now what?” The number one Kindle on Amazon.com for Prostate Cancer
My mother loved to use old adages as aids to imparting advice as life’s learning experiences arose. Although “the pot calling the kettle black,” “it’s going to be too wet to plough,” and “you can lead a horse to water but you can’t make him drink,” were commonly called upon, I believe “a little knowledge is a dangerous thing” was her favorite. She reminded me of the saying so many times that as I got older, she only needed to say, “a little knowledge John” with a sarcastic upward inflection in her voice, and I knew what she meant. In no other disease does this saying ring so true as in prostate cancer and men’s…
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