Video: Gettin' Rowdy in Texas Hill Country with Jeff Kendall-Weed

Apr 6, 2019
by Jeff Kendall-Weed  
 

 
 

Like many of us in this mountain bike community, I grew up with an addiction. Quarter pipes, campouts in the woods, and lots of Misfits, I was about one stair gap short of needing a full-on intervention to save me from that BMX addiction.

In early 2000s BMX culture, the Texas capitol of Austin was a staple in the print and video media that defined our little rag-tag sport. Home to famous 20” brands such as Terrible One, Mutiny, and Empire BMX, the city had what appeared to be an amazing riding scene. I always dreamed of one day riding the 9th St dirt jumps, or just cruising the back alleys looking for the culverts and wallrides that hosted so much radness over the years.

Fast forward to 2019, and I’ve still never been to Austin! With the Local Loam series in full swing, I finally had a mechanism to get myself to the city, and the story behind the mountain bike scene turned out to be super interesting.

The west coast of the USA is well celebrated for its mountain biking access. California, Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Nevada, and much of the southwest, including Arizona, Nevada, Colorado, Utah, are all known for extensive trail networks. Nearly all of these trails are on some form of public land. I can’t speak for everyone else, but I’ve certainly been guilty of taking this land access for granted. With the prevalence of riding opportunities, it can be easy to lose sight of this access.

Photo by dangerfoot
No Trespassing— In this case, it’s because these are exclusively mountain biking trails. These privately owned trails are maintained by Seth Buckner with Freeride 512.
 

 
Photo by dangerfoot
 
 
Photo by dangerfoot
 
The dirt was prime, and Seth gave us a proper tour of the trails he builds and maintains.  

Photo by dangerfoot
Computer guru by day, and shovel steward on the weekends, this is Seth Buckner.
 

Further east, the central land ownership and allowable usages change very quickly. Percentages of publicly held land drop from near 40% per state down to 1-4%. That’s a huge difference!

Texas, the second largest US state, has less than 4% publicly accessible land. This creates a substantial challenge for us mountain bikers. But mountain bikers are a determined and crafty group, and have found a few unique ways to shred Texas on two knobby tires.

Photo by dangerfoot
Wooden features cover the hillside at Cat Mountain.
 

Recently, the mountain bike media has been full of Austin excitement, mostly announcing that there is a new chairlift-served mountain bike park at Spider Mountain. A chairlift in Texas? That’s right! While this certainly seemed cool, I wanted to start with some of the more “legacy” riding spots in town.

 
Photo by dangerfoot
 
 
Photo by dangerfoot
 
Seth follows Jeff on a Cat Mountain free ride feature.  

After scouring the internet to learn about the Austin riding scene pre-Spider mountain, I came across the work of a group called Freeride 512, as well as Jeremiah Work and Trail Party.

Freeride 512 is a freeride oriented non-profit, and have worked with a few private land owners thus far. One of the current highlights for the club is Cat Mountain. But they didn’t quite build it from scratch- about ten years ago, a crew of riders built some bandit-style trails on the hill, then all left the state in order to live in the mountains of New Mexico. A few years later, Freeride 512 member Seth Buckner happened to meet a fellow Austin local. Sure enough, a while after that encounter, the same guy posted on a local riding forum that he had just purchased Cat Mountain. Luckily, he was open to reviving the remnants of the old trails, as he was a rider himself. Freeride 512 had prior experience of working with private landowners, and jumped at this opportunity.

Photo by dangerfoot
Tyler Livesay and his “loose is fast” signature style.
 

Photo by dangerfoot
The creek at the bottom of the hill makes for a great sender.
 

 
Photo by dangerfoot
 
 
Photo by dangerfoot
 
Recent rainfall made for some tacky and delicious conditions.  

Photo by dangerfoot
Tyler leads Cody Haverfield through some of the signature Texas rock.
 

Reveille Peak Ranch mountain biking trails

Photo by dangerfoot
Only a few minutes from newly-opened Spider Mountain, the Reveille Peak Ranch is home to rocky terrain complete with plenty of cactus.
 

Known as “Team Trail Party” to the locals, this group is led by Jeremiah Work, and has filled a very cool niche within the scene. Jeremiah was a top level 4x racer for many years, and prior to that, grew up racing BMX. Jeremiah and his friends also put together a few “bandit” style enduro races back in 2013 and those were total successes. Word got out about the group’s events, and quickly interest was 50+ riders deep. Needing to legitimize, Jeremiah partnered with a ranch in Burnet, TX: Reveille Peak Ranch, or RPR. RPR had allowed mountain bike access for quite some time, but was seeing a dwindling amount of usage. As Jeremiah and the crew began to maintain existing trail, and build new trail, word got out.

With over 90 entrants at that first event in 2014, it was a boon for Trail Party and for the ranch, Trail Party used the proceeds from the event to pay for trail building and maintenance, and the trails were there for anyone to ride. Through the years the group has perfected this strategy, and they’ve found it to be a good solution when working with private ranches such as RPR.

 
Photo by dangerfoot
 
 
Photo by dangerfoot
 
Derek Heyn also has strong BMX roots, and casually threw these flatties at will.  

Photo by dangerfoot
The Texan granite had good traction, and the trail work by @teamtrailparty means there are quite a few challenging trails.
 

Photo by dangerfoot
Reveille Peak Ranch, also known as RPR, is well known for its jump lines. Jeremiah shows his signature “smooth is fast” style.
 

 
Photo by dangerfoot
 
 
Photo by dangerfoot
 
Left: Chris DeHaro leads Seth Buckner. Right: Derek Heyn leads Chris DeHaro.  

Photo by dangerfoot
From left: Jeremiah, Ryan Urbanski, and Seth Buckner.
 

Photo by dangerfoot
 

Photo by dangerfoot
Jeremiah tells Jeff about the beginnings of Team Trail Party.
 

Photo by dangerfoot
My custom Ibis Mojo HD4. I recently landed a sponsorship with Trust Performance to run the new Trust fork, which meant I had to figure something out to match the longer travel bike (153mm stock) to the shorter travel (130mm) fork. I found that a limited stroke rear shock, with the same eye-to-eye measurement, would limit the rear travel to 136mm. I’ve had a few weeks on this set up, and it’s been a very fun bike with a feel similar to a slalom race bike. I’ll post my ride report in an upcoming YouTube video. And FYI, the limited stroke shock will void the Ibis frame warranty.
 

Photo by dangerfoot
Logan Nelson had the video honors on this project. Thank you, Logan!
 

I had a blast mountain biking in Austin, TX, and hope to get back to the hill country again! If you want to ride Cat Mountain, then become a member of Freeride 512. If you want to support the crew that’s helped grow the scene a ton, then definitely consider entering a Trail Party event!

Special thanks to Jeremiah Work and Seth Buckner. Additional thanks to Cory McCallum and Andrew Taylor for the drone footage. And finally, big thanks to everyone who came out and rode with us: Cody Haverfield, Tyler Livesay, Joseph Karpus, Chris de Haro, Derek Heyn, Cory McCallum, Ryan Urbanski, and Andrew Taylor.

Local Loam: a series produced by Jeff Kendall-Weed that tells the stories of how successful mountain bike advocates build rad mountain bike riding communities through excellent trails.
 
 
Produced and written by: Jeff Kendall-Weed @jeffweed. 
Video: Logan Nelson @loganpatricknelson. 
Photography: Justin Vaughn @dangerfoot. 


Supported by: 

PNW Components 
WTB 
Ibis Cycles 
Kali Protectives 
Kitsbow Cycling Apparel 
Trust Performance 
Industry Nine
Jenson USA
 

Photo by dangerfoot
Follow Jeff on his Instagram, subscribe to his YouTube, or follow him on Facebook. Stay tuned for monthly Local Loam episodes!


 
MENTIONS: @JeffWeed


Posted In:
Videos



127 Comments

  • + 47
 Love watching Jeff ride. So smooth. Makes it look easy. Said it before and I'll say it again, Redbull NEEDS to do one of those 100 second riding clips with Jeff.
  • + 19
 Thanks Shawn! Wow, that would be amazing, Redbull does some rad stuff!
  • + 22
 Working within Trail Party the last couple years, I'd say I prefer private landowner relationships. Our local IMBA club, The Ridge Riders have to fight and claw with the city for every inch of singletrack. I don't envy their job.

By developing good relationships with landowners and driving business to their ranches, we get the latitude to build what we want. We also move much faster; just a couple weeks ago, we added half a dozen jumps out at our other property, Flat Creek Crossing. It would take a decade to drive that through the city government (and they would never let us build jumps that big). We did it in one day.

The progression in the scene down here over the past couple years has been amazing to watch. I've been fortunate to be involved. I can't wait to see where it goes.

p.s. Don't move here, you wouldn't like it. Heard Dallas is great....

- Urb
  • + 3
 It was great meeting you! Some of our best trails here in Bellingham are on privately owned land (Galbraith Mountain) and I agree with you that often the private land owners are more accepting of more progressive stuff. What's tough though is finding those private land owners that are willing to open their space up to riders in the first place. Anyhow, it seems that the real strategy is to simply figure out how to work within whatever situation is present. Thanks for all your work with Trail Party!
  • + 13
 Wow Jeff’s video series is inspiring not only for his riding but I’m amazed at what a sweet kind and humble human being he is. Seriously true role model for trail brothers everywhere.
  • + 5
 Thank you, that means a lot to me!
  • + 8
 If you're hungry for more pictures, check out the galleries @ www.kendallweed.dangerfoot.com - we had a great time at both Cat Mountain and Reveille Peak Ranch! It was a pleasure working with @jeffweed - he found new lines all over the place and made them all look so easy...but that is what hard work brings right?! Thanks for shining the light on the Austin scene, Jeff!
  • + 2
 Thanks for shooting, Justin!
  • + 8
 I was lucky enough to Ride with Jeremiah and Seth in TX this January with the GG press camp. those guys are nothing but fun! i cannot wait to get back and visit. watch TX they are doing some exciting things. and did I mention the brisket?.......cuz the Brisket........
  • + 6
 i used to live in austin and rode with Seth pretty often. good guy and a good rider. that dude will ride his bike off of pretty much anything. never seen anyone break so many frames though. LOL
  • + 5
 @sooner518: I wouldn't even buy used grips from Seth for fear of them breaking.
  • + 7
 And don't forget the TexMex! We finally got to try queso at Matt's El Rancho.
  • + 4
 @sooner518: YES Seth is a good dude! hahaha breaking stuff, that's what folks were saying! He seemed pumped to be on GG, those bikes are known to be pretty stout.
  • + 2
 @ninjammin: if you buy something from him, it was probably owned by someone else and he bought it off craigslist. lol
  • + 2
 @JeffWeed: ha yea hes kinda famous for breaking stuff. not sure hes broken a GG yet. maybe a rear triangle.
  • + 5
 I went to grad school at UT Austin in the mid 90's and is where my love for MTB started.......my place was heading to Rocky Hill Ranch about 45 minutes or so out of town......no idea if it still exists. Austin is a great place with great terrain so love seeing the riding scene continue to develop. Great vid Jeff!
  • + 2
 Rocky Hill Ranch is still there. In fact the Freeride512 crew has built up a whole freeride zone out there with several wood and dirt features.
  • + 3
 Yes, Rocky Hill Ranch is still here! We have 26 miles of XC trails and the Freeride512 have built up a great freeride area.
  • + 2
 Thanks Planker! Austin was super fun. I saw Rocky Hill on Trailforks but ended up at Cat and RPR instead. Sounds fun!
  • + 2
 @Pauluhl: Right on Paul!
  • + 2
 @toddmania98: So cool that Freeride512 is working with land managers to build some fun stuff! Next time I want to meet more of the Freeride512 crew.
  • + 1
 RHR is still there and stronger than ever! @freeride512 has a great working relationship and you would NOT believe the progressive skills park that has been built there. We're talking drop zone, skinny farm (from begginer to expert) built by one of the ridestoke.com founders. Not only that, but progressive jump lines from 1' tables to 25' gaps across over a dozen trails off of a couple roll-ins.
  • + 1
 @dobermon: Ha! You gotta see it in real life, it's super burly looking yet still sleek.
  • + 1
 Thanks everyone for the updates on RHR......so glad to hear she's still around and better than ever! And @freeride512, thanks for all the work you've done......looks freaking awesome and if I'm ever back to good ol' Austin I plan to sample.
  • + 7
 Jeremiah looks like a kid from Bam Margera & Ryan Dunn if they had made baby's
  • + 1
 lol this is gold
  • + 1
 Jahahaha
  • + 4
 Jeremiah is a good dude! I'm not certain but I think we might have raced 4x together back in the early 2000s. He has a RAD jumping style!!!
  • + 5
 The topography there looks incredible. Great job by the Texas boys making some killer trails. Always enjoy watching Jeff ride.
  • + 2
 Hill country indeed, so there's some elevation to work with. I found it cool how steep Cat Mtn was, and the granite at RPR had so much grip!
  • + 7
 Kendall-Weed, is one of the most stylish MTB, glad to see him on PB.
  • + 2
 Thanks Dee!
  • + 7
 JKW is a national treasure
  • + 2
 WOW thanks man!!!
  • + 5
 I watch Jeff's videos and I just wanna get better! It's amazing what a local community of riders can achieve. Great vid mate.
  • + 2
 Thanks man!
  • + 5
 I think we can all agree that Jeff kendal weed is the best mountain bikers ever.
  • + 3
 HA! Thanks man, I do ok as an all arounder, but there are lots of folks who can do more tricks, go faster, do more tech trials move, etc. Which is RAD because it's so inspiring seeing all that talent out there!
  • + 1
 @JeffWeed: Ok fine have it your way. It’s between You, Josh Bryceland, Oli Wilkins and Thomas Vanderham. Sort out amongst yourselves.
  • + 3
 I too have ridden a handful of times with some of these cats and Seth, Jeremiah, and Ryan in particular really are the back bone of the growth of this sort of riding in CTX. Props to these fellas.
  • + 2
 Moved to Tucson from New England and the amount of public lands has been eye opening. Definitely loving the unlimited options for getting out and biking down here out in the desert and mountains, but it’s pretty rad to see a community working to bring biking to people in a spot without unlimited “space” to work with.
  • + 2
 Tucson has a great scene! And much of the stuff up on Mt Lemmon is federally managed, which sounds like a real beast for the advocates to manage. But TORCA has been doing a great job! Enjoy your new town!
  • + 1
 Another great video JKW and those trail look worth a trip. We rode Emma Long last time we were there, a mountain bike and moto only trail system, but pretty flat. Man the city of Austin looks like they are in a race to do more dumb things than Boulder and that is hard.
  • + 2
 JKW: The Huell Howser of mountain biking!

Awesome ambassador for our country’s great riding spots. Love his vids- they always make me want to go there to ride and spend some tourism $$.
  • + 1
 I had to Google Huell Howser, now I'm going to try to watch some of his old shows! Thanks for that!
  • + 1
 @JeffWeed: haha. He’s a legend in California. He’s a little “aw shucks” but his stoke was always off the charts.

Thanks for doing what you do JKW!
  • + 3
 @dangerfoot has a killer eye for photos and the skills to really make them come to life. Great dude to boot and not a half bad rider now that he's on a 29er.
  • + 3
 Justin grabbed some great photos! It was rad working with him, too!!!
  • + 1
 Seth and crew are doing good for the Bro trails around here, but there are damn near 200 miles of trail within an hour. There is easily 30 miles of trails within 15 min of Cat Mountain. Trails that have been there for decades. Not full of the same kind of built structures, but no shortage of good stuff. 512 and Trail Party are great and all, but not the only folks holding up the ATX MTB scene as they are portrayed here.
  • + 4
 Riding bandit trails in a 'Stand Your Ground' state? Dont forget your kevlar vest!
  • + 3
 Legit worries!
  • + 4
 I'm going to the F1 race in November. Gonna have to bring my bike!! Looks so fun.
  • + 2
 Do it! Get in touch with Freeride 512 if you want to ride Cat Mtn, you'll need to join and sign a waiver. There are a bunch more spots in town as well!
  • + 1
 What a waayy to go with this series.. amazing and original riding by Jeff... and bringing some history behind more connected to the community and not jus about Me Me Me Me... Your rule it Jeff, that´s defenetly a more sustainable way to go what you are doing...
  • + 2
 Fantastic video and great photographs, Jeff Kendall you the 3 S's in abundance; speed, skills and mad style! Great to see how the community and landowners work together, awesome trails boys.
  • + 3
 Thanks for the kinds words on the photo front! We had a great time out there.
  • + 3
 Thanks man! And yeah, Justin takes some rad photos! I'd never seen someone using a Fujifilm digital camera before, was cool to check that out!
  • + 5
 I hear there's a good wallride coming to southern Texas soon.
  • + 2
 Its about 6-8 hours south of Austin. Prolly ont have enough tranny though.
  • + 1
 That land owners should be praise ,cause there are some that think they own the land ,but hey you don’t ,you just have bought the land as long has you live(and sometimes not even that),so I always praise the landowners that just let people enjoy that land ,cause they do not do nothing with it ,great job to everyone
  • + 4
 Jeff, your film-making has improved out of sight. Loved this vid
  • + 3
 Thanks Ben! I have to credit Logan for that though! I go through all the interview clips and do a rough outline for him that organizes the story line, and I usually get a few notes to him of what I think would be cool. Then he makes it something that we can all actually watch and enjoy! Stoked to be working with someone of his caliber!
  • + 2
 @JeffWeed: Seriously, Logan is a huge asset...great with the camera work, chill and killer riding. I've never seen someone with 20lb of camera gear hop on a bike that is waaay too big and still hit lines and features without scoping!
  • + 2
 What do you carry in your backpack, Jeff? Many of the pictures make it seem amply stuffed (all while you're 10 feet in the air).
  • + 3
 Hahahaha all depends on where we are! I often have a jacket in there, and almost always have a tube or two, plug kit, shock pump, tire pump, multi tools, GoPro spare parts, camera cleaning kit, GoPro Karma grip, and helmet GoPro. And snacks! It's a lotta stuff, but I feel safer sending it with the pack now, as it offers a little more back protection. Landing on a shock pump would be bad, a fellow was paralyzed when that happened in Santa Cruz, but the water plus jacket seems safe.
  • + 0
 Mountain bikes were in Texas in 1981 - it's not a new scene. Bicycle Sport Shop in Austin was the first dedicated MTB shop in 1983, with Helotes Bikes, Desert Sports, Richardson Bike Mart, and others I've forgotten stoking local communities. Ever hear of Wes Williams from Ibis? Texan, from those halcyon days. Cat Mountain, Hill of Life, Emma Long, Barton Creek, Terlingua, Bastrop State Park, Ho Chi Mihn Trail, Bandera, and so many more great rides. Don't diss grandpa, we started the big wheels a-rolling.
  • + 1
 Your'e right, not a new scene. Just way better now.
  • + 2
 Oh man had no idea that region was so beautiful! SUUUPER unique looking landscape and country! Sick edit brotha! Keep on smilin!
  • + 2
 Thanks man! It rained both nights we were in town so the dirt was super yummy! Not nearly as dry as I had been expecting.
  • + 2
 Ridden those trails, I have. Legit, they are.

And, @JeffWeed your riding skills are ridiculous.
  • + 1
 Thanks man!!!
  • + 2
 Love the Local Loam series. Always enjoy Jeff's positive message and riding. Great spokesman for the cycling community.
  • + 1
 Jeff, seriously - i can watch your stuff for hours on end. The riding, the vibe, the editing. Brilliant stuff. Especially the riding...
  • + 1
 Thank you Fox! Feel free to spend hours watching my YouTube channel, I could use the views- hahaha!
  • + 2
 I just want to hear more about a stop work order being issued against private land. Why own land?
  • - 1
 Austin is great. If you're thinking about moving here, be aware that housing is expensive AF and going up all the time. You choices are to pay through the nose for housing in town, or move out to the burbs and drive 2-3 hours a day or more to commute.
  • + 0
 This is not that accurate. Downtown Houston and Dallas are just as expensive. Up north near the domain you can still get 3 bed house for sub $300k with a 45 min commute
  • + 2
 @mackturtle Yep, you don’t know expensive until you move out west. Seattle house prices will make you cry, i moved from Houston, but the riding and outdoor access is worth it. The real plague of Austin is riding brushy creek or Barton in the red of summer at 102 degrees, going through 3 liters of water per hour.
  • + 1
 @cyrways: Seattle and CA bay area are nuts! Austin sounds like it's getting up there in comparison to small town TX though!
  • + 0
 @JeffWeed: that's my point. Central Texas used to be cheap but the prices are skyrocketing. It's not as expensive as the coasts, but it's going up FAST.
  • + 1
 @cyrways: man i dont miss that part of living in Austin. In the summer, riding the bandit trails in the greenbelt, i could MAYBE do 2 hours on 3 liters. or doing one lap at City Park (not even 6 miles) and just about dying from exhaustion. place is brutal in summer
  • + 2
 I think this is Pinkbike's most positive comment section ever! Jeff, keep doing what you're doing... we'll keep watching.
  • + 3
 So that downcountry fork can handle some shit it seems!
  • + 2
 Hahaha so far so good!
  • + 1
 @JeffWeed: you should try keeping the shock at full travel and throwing a 29 up front in the trust fork. should make up for the travel and feel more like the stock geo...?
  • + 2
 @JeffWeed: I dunno, it looked like you were on your back wheel most of the time, almost like you avoided putting the fork to work haha Wink
  • + 2
 Love your series Jeff K-Weed!
  • + 1
 Thanks man! It's been a couple years of dreaming, and a massive amount of work to pull off, but it's so great to have finally brought it into reality! Episode 3 is gonna be sweet, editing it now!
  • + 2
 Jeff’s got skills!!! Love that style!
  • + 2
 Thank you!
  • + 2
 Excellent write up and video, good work JKW
  • + 1
 Thank you!
  • + 2
 but did you make it to the 9th street trials?
  • + 1
 @antihero there is a quick clip of them at 9th
  • + 4
 Yep! I might do a stand alone mini-edit from those on my YouTube channel. I've wanted to ride there since the late 90s! The HD4 was A LOT of bike to muscle through the sets there, I only kind of made it through the mainline like twice! We bumped into Andrew Taylor there, it took all my restraint to not steal his DJ bike and get a few runs through that place! Andrew was ripping as usual tho, and helped us out with a bunch of drone shots the next day. Thanks AT!
  • + 1
 @JeffWeed: awesome! always wanted to check out 9th street, the t1 ramp (rip) and the church gap. sounds like you had a hellva good time. great job with your series.
  • + 2
 I love cows. So cute, playful and delicious.
  • + 1
 Yep!!!
  • + 1
 SoCal residint and my head just exploded... can't comprehend this whole concept... private land... good public trails
  • + 3
 Another JKW gem, thanks.
  • + 3
 Thanks man!!!
  • + 2
 Why would short-stroking a frame void the warranty?
  • + 1
 What?! Those Trust forks looks sublime with that Ibis , curious as to how they perform with the type of Riding you do
  • + 1
 Rowdy trails. Refreshing to see where it seems most trails are getting more buffed out.
  • + 1
 Telling someone what they can and can't do on their own land! Home of the FREE my ass! GB CANADA!
  • + 2
 Hahahaha!!! Ideals are great and all, but sadly, a lot of land use decisions come down to who has the money. In many cases, it's not mountain bikers, so I'm glad this story worked out ok for the trails! And this is also why I want to promote advocates as much as I can.
  • + 1
 Rad story. Thanks for sharing JK-W.
  • + 1
 Mr. JK Weed. You are my hero, my man!
  • + 1
 But, don't move here. The riding sucks. So do the tacos.
  • + 1
 Justin - your photos are fantastic! Miss you buddy! (Clint from U of R)
  • + 1
 It was awesome working with Justin!!! Super good dude!
  • + 1
 CLINT! Great to hear from you man, thanks for the compliments! If you ever head down to Austin, let me know! Hit me through IG @_dangerfoot
  • + 2
 *Cries in DFW*
  • + 2
 lol!
  • + 1
 What the hell are you riding Weed?
  • + 3
 That's a Mojo HD4 with a Trust Message fork. Super fun set up, it's short travel but with pretty aggressive geometry.
  • + 1
 That HA though, like 45 or something lol.
  • + 2
 Nah it's about 66.5. The fork legs go to the front of the axle, and the axle path is a bit rearwards. This set up works great on rocky trails!
  • + 1
 mr k.-weed is smiling a lot
  • + 5
 Riding bikes is fun, why not show it?
  • + 1
 @JeffWeed: thats true, i was just trying to make a pun based on your second surname and your smiling.
you are doing the smoothest mid-trail manuals btw. great job.
  • + 1
 awesome edit!
  • - 2
 Great riding and write up!

I just have a hard time not judging a man who has a hyphen last name. Can we pretend it’s a middle name?
  • + 4
 Thanks man! I've had a hyphenated name since birth, in the states some folks drop "Kendall", then in Latin America folks will drop "Weed". Go figure!
  • + 1
 ride GG
  • - 1
 I've never heard of Misfits. Definitely don't listen to them.

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