8 Things That Didn't Happen in the Bike Industry Last Month - Round Up

Jul 2, 2021 at 9:35
by Henry Quinney  
Art by Taj Mihelich

What didn't happen this month?

Cascade Components Make Front and Rear Triangle to Be Compatible with Standard Santa Cruz Rocker Link

Because you can doesn't mean you should and just because you shouldn't doesn't mean that you can't.
Cascade Components, the Seattle based manufacturer that specialises in aftermarket linkages to change the suspension feel of a bike, have today released plans to create entirely new front and rear triangles to suit a stock Santa Cruz Nomad link from 2016.

The bike, which will be made from machined alloy, will “Really release the full potential of the groundwork that Santa Cruz has put in with their rocker. It’s a great platform, but we felt we could extract more.”

The front and rear triangle package, which Cascade insists will come with a full warranty from Santa Cruz, will come with a free bumper sticker reading “I’m super sensitive.”

Dual Slalom Event Gets Record Views

A dual slalom event has seen record breaking views as all but one of the athlete’s parents tune in to watch. The near-unprecedented levels of interest haven’t been touched in nearly 15 years.

The 31 parents nearly overloaded the servers as they all tuned in to give the event at least two-thirds of their attention span. At some point one of the couples even threatened to get yet new and ever heightening levels of exposure for the sport by telling their friend Janet.

74-year-old Janet, who enjoys past times such as bear baiting and embroidery, faked severe Covid-19 symptoms including wearing an Imagine Dragons t-shirt in a bid to prove she has no taste. It was all part of a complex plan to avoid going around for a cup of tea and risking inadvertently catching an eyeful of the racing. She has since insisted two weeks of self-isolation was a price worth paying.
Janet is currently self isolating and very happy with the choices she made.

Former Professional Motocross Rider Surprisingly Good at Downhill

“The waterboarding was regrettable.”

Local Queenstown rider Lionel Roberts has finally revealed after several hours of interrogation that he wasn’t telling the full truth when he insisted he had only ridden bikes for a few months.

According to local shop owner Ceecee Smoothie, Roberts, who raced pro-level motocross for 15 years as well as being a very competent skier was bringing the whole town’s morale down as he began winning races at his first attempt. What’s worse is that he did so on a 2013 ex-demo Sunn Radical which local witnesses testify “looks like it’s taken design cues from the Alien Vs. Predator Series and then been left at the bottom of the lake for 3 years.”

After winning the local downhill race Ceecee organised a rabble of locals that took matters into their own hands. “The waterboarding was regrettable,” Smoothie tells us, “but we felt we had no other choice and I think the ends do justify the means - he's finally admitted the truth that he isn't really a beginner at all. We’ve got him on a final warning. If he destroys one more ego with the line “Oh, I’m new to it” before sending a 40 foot tech gap one more time we’re going to ban him from ever entering Queenstown again and he’ll have to live out his days in Cromwell. Too harsh? Potentially but we need to set an example.”

High Pivot Bikes "Entirely to Blame" for Global Chain Shortage

That's just showing off.
Shimano head of sales Gareth Yoghurtbottom has come out to insist that it’s actually high pivot bikes hogging all the chains that’s causing the worldwide shortage of the component. High pivot bikes, which also put excessive demand on the jockey wheel sector, stop other people riding bikes and not the lack of production. “For every two high pivot bikes, one rider goes without a chain. It’s just selfish and immature,” insists Yoghurtbottom.

This follows the shock news of heads rolling at SRAM as they admit their double-caliper experiment was just plain greedy and a leaked dossier that suggests Pole have been unfairly using more than their fair share of tubing and hogging all the reach.

Fat Biker Gets “No Regret” Tattoo

Justin Timbersnake, an intermediate mountain biker living in Surrey, is still adamant that fat bikes are the best tools for the job in the lush green hills and mild temperatures of the home counties.

The bike, which Timbersnake insists yield a huge, if not unprovable, performance advantage compared to anything below 3”, were originally designed with ice-cold temperatures in mind but have since found their foothold in satellite commuter towns just outside of London.

Timbersnake is adamant he didn’t get drawn into a sales pitch for the expensive piece of equipment and insists he will happily ride the bike for many more years to come.
"If fat bikes weren't the ideal bike for the Surrey hills, that would make me some kind of idiot - which very much isn't the case. I almost joined Mensa once."

Incidentally, he thinks it looks rather cool on the back of his convertible Peugeot in an area that sees 203 rainy days per year. He bought the open-top car after the salesperson called him "tough guy" and "big man" and insists he isn't wildly impressionable.

Residents of Whistler told to “Piss Off” by Rest of World

Oh, they're riding bikes in paradise... that's nice.

Mark Zuckerberg and his colleagues at Instagram and Facebook have finally yielded to unprecedented levels of pressure to put a blackout on all devices in the Whistler region during lift season. Everyone everywhere has agreed that they just want Whistmas to go away and are fed up with seeing smiling faces, downhill bikes and shots of A-line.

The petition received 8 million signatures in Europe alone and led to Emmanual Macron, who himself is the proud owner of a colour-matched 2009 Scott Gambler, tell Justin Trudeau that the media blackout wasn’t enough. It echoed calls earlier this week of bridleway basher and leader of the free world Angela Merkal telling residents of Whistler to “piss off with their crap - you're going to give Canada a reputation as the bad guys and those things can be hard to shake.”

Mountain Biking Fans Form Union to Insist Frames Don’t Decide Results, Unless It Reinforces Their Own Opinion
The t-shirt, just like a frame, will not make the wearer look better or worse than they already do, according to Drew Mitchelson.
Despite half the podium riding frames on one single manufacturer at the recent world cup in Leogang, as well as an incredible slew of results over the last few years, downhill racing fans insist it’s not all about the bike, at least when it matters to them. We caught up with their chairman Drew Mitchelson, who many of you may know better as the method actor who has played the pantomime villain and bonafide arsehole “Lance Armstrong” since 1992.

“Well,” Drew explains, “I’ve always had this great schtick when playing Armstrong saying “It’s not about the bike” right? I mean, it wasn’t the bike at all in my character arc and that’s the beautiful irony. Anyway, with that tagline the guys from the Parts are Equal Not Inherently Superior For Almost All Race Eventualities group approached me and wanted to see if I would use my bullish charm to try and convince Team Commencal Muc-Off to ride Kenda Honeybadgers front and back for the next World Cup, Zoom suspension and a frame from Muddy Fox just to prove that they would still podium. What's best is that we want them to run it in a mullet set up. If they win, then parts make no difference. If they lose it's because of the mixed wheels.”

“I was skeptical, but if the pros bikes make a difference to results then maybe that would undermine my stance as I troll reviews in YouTube comments out a weird sense of loyalty to my chosen brand, or when denounce every new standard and complain about things I only partially understand on articles that I didn't read fully."

"However in the case of Nino and that new Scott, we've decided we don't like it so it is about the bike for him. He'd be winning everything if it wasn't for that silly internal shock design. It costs him at least a minute a lap.”

“We’re also hoping to make some t-shirts saying “Frames don’t win races, French People Do”.

Experienced Mountain Biker Distraught After She Buys Car and Brakes, Seat, Steering Wheel and Expensive Alloys Won’t Swap Over To New Vehicle

Hannah Anna Pethrington is distraught and incredibly angry that most of her old car isn’t compatible with her new vehicle, even though she recently made several important upgrades.

The vehicle in Question, a 2008 Seat Leon, does not share any of the same design dimensions as her new live-in van, a Mercedes Sprinter.

“I knew the drivetrain wouldn’t convert as I did my research but I couldn’t believe the rest won’t. I thought everything was meant to be standardized and it almost made me question whether the idea of non-interchangeability and gradual design changes yielding better or different performance characteristics wasn’t invented by elite members of the mountain biking industry - which of course we know that it was but it made me think for a second. They even use different wheel sizes - can you believe it?!”
The world just doesn't make sense sometimes.


  • 154 2
 would buy that t shirt
  • 6 2
 I need one
  • 9 2
 same here. PB make it happen.
  • 5 2
 You heard em PB
  • 5 0
 That's what I came to comment. Awesome tee shirt.
  • 1 1
 ditto, please make
  • 9 0
 Yeah.. I'm not even a French fan and I'd wear that shirt. Nobody does biking like the French.
  • 4 2
 needs this printed on back New to mtbing
  • 2 0
 That's an honor ! But without pinkbike we would be nothing ...
  • 1 0
 French line
  • 1 0
 Oh yeah I want it so bad!
  • 1 0
 @OlSkoolJake: nobody dopes as much as the French either
  • 1 0
 high pivot doesnt win races but it helps
  • 2 1
 theres only 2 dozen websites that would ship you one for under 25 bucks. its not as easy as writing a comment on the internet tho
  • 1 2
 MTB-eyond.com Check it out, likely wont believe your eyes.
  • 2 0
 @skiboot1: the Russians?
  • 69 8
 In the spirit of things that haven't happened, I'd like to shed some light on one aspect of this unavailability issue that's been bothering me... Backcountry.com has all sorts of crap in stock that's unavailable to local bike shops because distributors like QBP and BTI have no inventory - pedals, chains, brakes, cassettes, suspension, etc.. It seems to me that everyone in the industry filling orders for online dealers before filling them for Q are giving the middle finger to local shops. Almost all local shops rely on these distributors, and when theses guys can't get parts neither can your shop. Is Backcountry really more deserving of manufacturers prioritizing their inventory over national distributors? I think it's BS and I think Q should get inventory before Backcountry, not the other way around. It seems like the very brands sold at the shop are screwing the shop over by not supplying Q (and others) like they do the online retailers.
  • 5 2
 100% this
  • 10 0
 Distributors in the UK (looking at you, Madison) have taken to ringing round the bike shops suggesting they make huge bulk orders for parts... for delivery in February/March, while they're prioritising thousands of groupsets for the big boys up until Christmas.

Bear in mind some of these shops don't carry stock at all as a rule, they're used to ordering parts as they need them. Now they're being told if they don't make these massive orders and kiss goodbye to thousands of pounds for 6-12 months, they won't get any parts next year either...!

You know shit's f*cked when bike shops are buying from other bike shops, just to be able to do the work. Wiggle is an absolute ghost town, that used to be the fallback.
  • 3 0
 @gkeele: and amazon has better stock than madison, the shop I work at can't get 9 speed cassettes until december at the earliest, but Amazon has them
  • 5 0
 Shopping at your LBS is a frustrating experience these days.
  • 20 2
 Orrrr, the big online retailers see so much traffic that they spot the peaks or troughs in demand first and are therefore first to order components that are 'hot'.

The smaller guys are often an awful lot slower to pick up on these cues, at which point wiggle/crc/bikede/jenson/take your pick have put in big old back orders that need to be fulfilled. I'm not saying it's the correct way to do things, but that's how it goes.

I guess the best way to look at it is; If you were a distributor, would you hold back stock from a good customer who is ready and waiting with cash in their hand and instead hold out for for someone who orders sporadically in case they had a customer walk through the door that day?
  • 2 0
yep we have definitely finding stock from Amazon, or suggesting customer orders them to us to fit etc
Very strange situation
  • 2 1
 I love LBS's and try to spend there whenever I have the chance (why wait for products? Isn't it nice it to see things before you buy? And have someone fix your bike for you?).

BUT...when supply is heavily limited as now, it *does* make it a lot of sense to fill up online companies before LBS's. An online retailer sells to a huge market, several orders of magnitude larger than an LBS. This means much more likely to have each product find a home if given to a single online retailer rather than spread out to several LBS's that each serve their own small community.
  • 16 1
 Distributors exist to do one thing: acquire product and get it where it needs to go quickly. They charge what they want and are happy to profit when times are good or bad, despite the fact that they are actually adding very little value in today's much flatter global supply chain. While I tip my hat to the distributors still trying to make a go of it, it seems crazy that people are blaming producers of product or smart competitors for figuring out what consumers actually want and getting it to them. If distributors aren't getting their orders filled when that is literally their only job, I think it's time to take a hard look at why they exist at all.
  • 3 0
 @VtVolk: The only slight issue with this line of thinking is that people are giving credit to companies for foresight and good planning when in reality it is most likely restrictive trade agreements and/or punitive supply guarantee clauses that force brands to supply their largest customers first. I've been in situations where a product is in short supply an can assure you that nobody wants to short their biggest customers, the downside of being removed from their catalogue is too huge to risk and there are some retailers who will levy fines if they are not supplied but the product is found in market.
  • 5 1
 Exactly. Been waiting 3 months for my LBS to get in a DHR II in EXO+. Got tired of it and ordered from Backcountry and got it in 3 days. I'm not an industry expert, but I've been saying this for a few years. If I'm paying full price for an item and can wait, I'd much rather give my 30% markup to the LBS. But it's pretty tough when u need something to not just go with the big online retailer.

So instead of blaming the consumers for not supporting the LBS, how about placing the blame where I think it more appropriately lies - with the manufacturers prioritizing the big online retailers over the LBS and their distributors.
  • 2 0
 @fusedshut: ya but we're not talking about one LBS, we're talking about all of them as a whole, through distributors. Supplying to online retailers at the expense of all shops across the country. All shops are screwed, online is the only place to get stuff.
  • 4 0
 No one should buy from backcountry.com they suck
  • 1 0
 @VtVolk: the main reason for distributors is Accounts Payable management for large companies. They guarantee payment on Net 30 terms even if the local shops don't pay on time.

From the manufacturer's point of view this eliminates a HUGE burden for them of trying to track down payments from thousands of local shops and instead just manage a few very reputable companies that they don't have to worry about.
  • 1 0
 @salespunk: but... If as a store stocking a brand I say to you ' You can have terms and pay 70% of RRP, or you pay up front but get it for 50%', which would you go for?
  • 1 0
 @benpinnick: Sram is not setup to sell a single XO1 RD to a local shop globally, nor do they have any interest in that business model. At that point they may as well sell direct to consumer because the logistics would be very similar.
  • 2 0
 I agree they aren't interested right now, but as logistics and stock management systems continue to automate, and 'in house' marketing becomes less relevant than online presence (hence the need for sales reps etc. diminishes) it seems like its the way of the future. I see more and more brands going direct and they're undercutting their rivals while maintaining their margins in the process.

It's only a matter of time before the major markets like the US and EU get their own centralised distribution channels from the big players I would say.
  • 32 0
 Best "Non April 1st" day article ever
  • 1 0
 Taj's newspaper headlines are also good; Lube shoot-out, asparagus complaints, and How to get more likes on Strava.
  • 25 0
 "faked severe Covid-19 symptoms including wearing an Imagine Dragons t-shirt in a bid to prove she has no taste"

  • 22 0
 I just emailed Cascade to get on the waitlist for that frame! Anyone have a 2016 SC link they want to sell?
  • 15 1
 I have a full frame kit for sale (Front and rear triangle not included)
  • 21 0
 Bravo @henryquinney, these are gold
  • 16 0
 PS loved this article. Reminded me of my youth reading the letters section of Viz
  • 1 0
 More of this!
  • 18 2
 This is just weird.
  • 2 1
 Yeah, is this April Fool's Day leftovers???
  • 10 0
 I have to agree with Anna Hannah
  • 3 0
 Its Hannah Anna obviously, which kind of name is Anna Hannah??
  • 2 0
 @ybsurf: its the french version actually haha
  • 10 2
 Yeah that sticker... That one is true. It's to slap on people's bumpers when they bring the "there is no way to design it better than stock" comment.
  • 6 0
 That last one... Bike guys kvetch about standards changing all day long but they have no idea how good they have it compared to cars. Imagine a world where I could have swapped a coyote v8 into my g35 because the engine mounting standards were the same..
  • 8 0
 I can't wait till Henry is hanging out with everyone in Squamish
  • 16 0
 He's officially in the country and will be heading to our summer Field Test shortly. Straight into the deep end.
  • 4 0
 @brianpark: Are they letting Kaz into the country or is he still blacklisted.
  • 2 0
 @Binderclip: But 2 weeks of no bike riding while in quarantine would literally kill him.
  • 4 0
 There's something fishy about this - > "Anyway, with that tagline the guys from the Parts are Equal Not Inherently Superior For Almost All Race Eventualities group approached me" - that I can't just put my finger on.
  • 2 0
  • 7 0
 Those are all good
  • 4 0
 -.-- --- ..- -.- -. --- .-- .-- .... .- - -.. .. -.. -. --- - .... .- .--. .--. . -. - .... .. ... .- .-. - .. -.-. .-.. . .. -. -- --- .- .-. ... . -.-. --- -.. .
  • 1 0
 I agree.
  • 2 0
 it didn't happen... yet.
  • 9 7
 cascade components. The only company to develop a product, not test it, then have to recall product because it doesnt fit with the intended components. Then charge you when you cancel a pre order for an item that does not even exist yet. What an absolute joke.

Here at cascade components, we pass all of the liability on to the consumer. Our link f*ck your bike up? Sorry the oem voided your warranty, we dont owe you anything. Did we contact the frame manufacture at all in our process? Nah. f*ck them and their engineers, what do they know? We also cant afford our web hosting so we charge back stocking fees on items that do not exist? Oh well, looks like the consumer is paying for it! We cant be bothered to test our products before teasing them and releasing them to the public? Oh well, looks like the consumer has to deal with it. Why? Because f*ck em thats why!

The bike industry is dumb
  • 8 5
 So you're the person that placed and canceled there order something like three times? We told you we had a cancelation policy and waived it for you all but that last time. Why do we have it? Canceling transactions costs money so when people keep doing it it gets a little old. How would you feel if someone kept making you throw away money? When you're a small company it isn't sweet so yeah the third time around you get to cover that cancelation fee.
  • 5 3
 @CascadeComponents: ehh dude I buy and sell shit all the time and eat the PayPal fee all day long. The fact that you’re replying and justifying bitching out and making customers eat the PayPal fee because they are concerned about their frame warranty, and your joke of not even testing a product to fit with literally every shock on the market besides one is laughable. Charge it to the game man. Or just rely on the consumer to bite the bullet on every aspect of your product or service you provide. Like honestly how do you release a product specifically for coil shocks, advertise it, get it to market, then have it fail on literally every. Single. Coil shock. (And every large volume air shock). That alone is indicative of your ops. Then you try and blame me when I order your garbage shit that isn’t tested and doesn’t work, order 1. Send it back because it doesn’t f*cking work whatsoever. (Oh thanks for not charging me the fee on that). Then I pre order the other one, decide against it because forbidden came back and said you didn’t even consult them at all and there’s no liability from them or you if my frame breaks. Also, I’m dealing with a company that didn’t even test fit their previous product so had some reservations and doubts and cancelled like any sane person would on a f*cking pre order of an unreleased product that isn’t stocked or for sale. Order 2. So I dunno but I guess the third order is hyperbole to try and save face and shit talk customers on a public forum but it’s a bad look. You guys do you. Thankfully a fool is born every minute. So y’all will be just fine
  • 4 3
 @CascadeComponents: ohhhh shit and you raised the price on the V2 links from the original proce of the v1 links because y’all screwed up, had to re work the links, and passed the expense onto the consumer! Totally forgot about that part. That’s amazing! “The art of the deal”
  • 4 3
 @wereonamissionfromgod: 1. We own a Druid so asserting that we didn't test fit the link is just plain stupid. Yeah there were some unforseen compatibly issues, but that's life and we didn't charge anyone who ran into them a dollar. So I'm failing to see a single cost passed on to consumers.

2. The V1 links are discounted because some people are cool with having limited shock compatibly. The price of the V2 link hasn't changed. We like hooking up people that understand how much compatibility sucks and like air shocks.

3. The links are not specifically for coil shocks and we never even advertised it as such. You just read that into it. We would actually recommend people run an air shock on the druid because a 55 mm stroke is a little short for coils.

4. We replied for a little transparency on your behalf. You have a strange spin on the truth and it's good for people to be able to see what you're pulling from your ass. Need us to show the email chain from the second order in March where we said "Typically we charge a 5% fee on cancelled orders ( cascadecomponents.zendesk.com/hc/en-us/articles/360047400112-Returns-Cancellation-Policy ) but I will waive it for you this time and cancel your order."? We told you it existed so you can't be surprised when it pops up when you cancel another time. You said you buy and sell and eat PayPal fees all the time. This is you eating a fee that was specifically disclosed to you so if you're that mad about this you better be that mad about PayPal fees.
  • 3 3

1. Its crazy that yall use the word stupid because you literally own a druid, and the "unforseen" compatibility issues are pretty seen when you test the f*cking product. Wouldnt it be seen if you idk... test other shocks? Take shock measurements? you know very basic ass testing? So unforseen. Jesus what an absolute joke.

2. I like how you say theyre discounted to hook people up because youre trying to save a dollar on your f*ck up. Do you though. Selling off your half assed junk to recoup some money is definitely "art of the deal" worthy.

3. Man its crazy that when you read company literature about increased progression for coil shocks and then read a whole ass coil shock fitment guide with higher spring rates specifically for your linkage because frames arent progressive enough or whatever... when buying an untested sight unseen product that voids your manufacturers warranty... yeah its safe to assume its for coils. Especially when the very moment when you get emails from customers AFTER you ship the product out that their shocks dont fit, you remove the info from your website, only to add it back after you revise the product. Whatever. Air shocks only.

4. Send out the email chain if you like and try and doxx me, youre only helping your image here. I dont have any skin in the game with bike shit, its just a hobby to me. Waaaait.... its just like you doxxed everyone on your order list when you open CCed everyone who ordered one of your links and just sent a lazy ass reply all email to a bunch of people and disregarded everyones privacy because you couldnt be bothered to bcc people. So i wouldnt put it past you to list my personal email to the public honestly. Thats just the amount of professionalism that youre getting from you guys.

Honestly at the end of the day, you guys exist on the notion that people are willing to forgo their frame warranty and potentially change their bike (sight unseen) for better or worse. I cant comment on the linkage because i dont have it. I am more keen to trust the actual frame manufacturers though. Your whole deal runs on people accepting liability and potentially f*cking up their bikes, and at that point you have no responsibility whatsoever. You claim to test your shit but somehow you released a product that doesnt work for the majority of the people who bought it because of shortsightedness. Then you want people to just trust you that it will work. When people come to their senses, you charge them to cancel orders. You can keep replying or not, im done. I couldnt care anymore to reply, so post my personal email AGAIN to the public or do whatever you need to do.
  • 3 1
 @CascadeComponents: "Yeah there were some unforseen (sic) compatibility issues"
Lol, c'mon bro, you didn't try fit a single shock other than the stock Fox one. Even if you had just pulled up the drawings of some of other shocks you should have realized there would be a problem.
  • 4 3
 I agree with most of the 'stop bitching about new standards' ethos apart from Boost. I don't believe there is any benefit to increasing leverage on an axles and spokes by making them longer. Any benefits to be gained from increasing the distance between hub flanges is more than negated by the extra flex inherent with longer spokes and axles. The only benefit of Boost is that it puts a better chainline on a e-mtb.
  • 4 1
 Don't forget the wider, fork crown & lowers brace too, hence they're flexier too.
  • 2 1
 @pipm1: Amen brother!
  • 1 0
 HenryQuinny entertains us again! The manicured man bounced off the phunnybone with these observations of what likely is happening behind the scenes. Imagine getting a leader of the free world to call-out the Canadian Prime minister on poor form. Then she admits to a salty reputation! Or calling a MX racer surprising because he won a bicycle race.
  • 3 0
 Henry this a another home run of an article! And for the record screw Lionel Roberts, what a prick.
  • 4 1
 Now we know why Henry's on the team. French might win races but who else can do satire like the Brits.
  • 1 0
 Best one yet! But Norba dual slalom races back in the day used to have nearly as many spectators as the DH race. Gwin is the only ex MX guy to be fast, but it's cause he also had a bmx racing background.
  • 1 0
 Norton, Eliot, Tordo, Levesque, Estaque, Fayolle, coulanges, Suarez…all been in the top 10
  • 3 0
 OK but that one about the moto rider actually did happen
  • 4 1
 @cascadecomponents where you at?
  • 35 1
 On vacation dreaming of awesome ways to turn the blur into a 200 mm monster truck
  • 2 0
 Jaque Dumel can't be a Sir as he is not a British citizen, so I suspect there may be other untruths in this article.
  • 2 0
 Already sent that design to a printer. Tee will be here next week. Cheers PB.
  • 2 0
 If ever there was someone you should believe nothing that comes out of their mouth, it's Gareth Yoghurtbottom
  • 3 0
 always good
  • 2 1
 Why are people down voting? We recently had a quick release headset FFS! :-)
  • 2 0
 'Shimano head of sales Gareth Yoghurtbottom' Brilliant!
  • 2 0
 Intense frames don't win races French people do - FIFY
  • 2 2
 Amazing. So much better than student built headsets and testing a mullet on 30 seconds of trail on the flattest part of the world.
  • 2 0
 This is Betoota Advocate for MTB!
  • 1 0
 asparagus?! i thought it was celery…
  • 1 0
 They didn't get rid of the Mullet fad. Oh well still plenty of time.
  • 1 0
 Fantastic - this my humor.
  • 1 0
 I totally agree.
  • 1 0
 This is mostly great
  • 1 0
  • 1 0
 No Ragrets
  • 1 0
 Well that was funny!
  • 1 1
 wtf is this?
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