Fishing clothing

TF Gear Blazer Polarised Sunglasses

The Blazer sunglasses from our range of Polarised sunglasses are without a doubt our preferred frames for all-round conditions, the smoke lens is beneficial in brighter conditions, letting a low amount of light through to your eye, cutting out more glare whilst the amber lenses are perfect for dull days or fishing beneath canopy, allowing more light to your eyes.

Polarised sunglasses are an essential piece of carp fishing clothing, as Dave Lane mentions in the video, “Never go fishing without a set of Polarised Glasses”.

The TF Gear Blazer Sunglasses feature superb optical quality at unbelievable prices.

 

Can you spot the camo guy?

Camouflage kit is great for creeping up on easily spooked trout.

But while we enjoy the benefits of angling incognito, the camo gear we wear today has its origins in the carnage of the First World War. Appalling losses at the Western Front prompted a desperate search to come up with ways of disguising troop movements.

Things have come a long way since then. Modern camouflage patterns are designed using complex algorithms that ensure near invisibility. Here we bring you a collection of some truly incredible camouflage fishing clothing. So, can you spot the camo guy?

Soldier in WW1 Can you spot the camo guy?

Image source: National Archives
A camouflage soldier in WW1.

Field  Can you spot the camo guy?

Image source: Scribble 08
Pretty yet effective.

wood tree Can you spot the camo guy?

Image source: Buck Masters
‘Wood’ you spot him?

reeds Can you spot the camo guy?

Image source: Griffen’s Guide
‘Reedy’ hard to spot.

rock Can you spot the camo guy?

Image source: Smashing Live
Blending into rocks.

trout fishing Can you spot the camo guy?

Image source: Gink and Gasoline
Ex’stream’ly hard to see!

rock 2 Can you spot the camo guy?

Image source: KJ Discoveries
Hidden in the rubble.

tree Can you spot the camo guy?

Image source: Buzzhunt
Camouflage tree trunk style

north korean Can you spot the camo guy?

Image source: Dooby Brain
How not to do it – North Korean style.


TF Gear Chill Out Onesie

The TF Gear Onesie is a hooded, one-piece, fleece suit that will truly keep the keenest deep winter carp specialist wrapped in a thermal second skin all day and all night.

You may ask yourself is it OK to wear a onesie? But for those anglers who spend nights on end in a cold fishing bivvy waiting for that one bite, you may want to think again and get one for yourself.

tfg chillout onesie TF Gear Chill Out Onesie

Field testing of the TF Gear Chill Out Onesie illustrated its outstanding insulating properties and incredible comfort, our testers have endured the coldest weather with ease. With no belts, buckles, gaps or joins the wearer enjoys complete freedom of movement and draft-free, whole body warmth. The TF Gear Onesie is an utterly superb sleep-suit, the perfect mid layer and a rather trendy outer garment.

Don’t deprive yourself of the best piece of winterwear you could wish for – invest in a TF Gear Onesie.

Available in sizes Medium through to XXL 

 

Trout Fisherman Tackle Testers Choice – Airflo Airtex Clothing

When searching for new fly fishing clothing, your search can be sometimes hindered by the copious amounts of waterproof jackets, trousers and bib and braces on the market. It always helps when you find something that has had good recommendations by trusted anglers. When you’re in the market for a new garment, you need to take into consideration it’s breathability, insulation, water repellence, durability and more importantly for some, the price.

Fortunately for us, Trout Fisherman Magazine‘s expert reviewer Robbie Winram has reviewed both the Airtex Jackets and the Bib and Brace.

Airflo airtex jkt2 Trout Fisherman Tackle Testers Choice   Airflo Airtex Clothing

Airflo Airtex Jacket & bib and brace reviewed by Robbie Winram

All the clothing in the Airtex range feature a three-layer nylon shell which is windproof, waterproof and breathable. With A loose polyester mesh lining over the main body, the sleeves of the jackets have a lined, smooth polyester fabric which ensures nothing will scag or scuff it when passing your arms through. The bib and brace is lined throughout with smooth polyester fabric.

The entire Airtex clothing range is designed around fit and comfort, as well as being 100% waterproof. The integrated hood offers great cover from the elements and unlike some hoods, doesn’t obscure your vision. The peeked front of the hood keeps water from dripping over the front and into your face. It’s also fully adjustable. The Cuffs on the jacket are secured in place with a Velcro fastener, perfectly positioned so it won’t catch on your fly line.

Airflo Airtex Trout Fisherman Tackle Testers Choice   Airflo Airtex Clothing

Airflo Airtex Jacket Hood & Cuffs

What Robbie had to say about the Airtex 3/4 Jacket:

The 3/4 length jacket has a full-length single zip opening with a good rain gutter behind it and a substantial storm flap which folds over with Velcro fastenings. The built-in hood is lined with a polyester fabric which makes it very comfortable and warm. The hood’s peak, although not stiffened, offers some protection against the elements. A double toggle lock and cord adjustment around the face and a secondary fitting on the back of the head tightens everything into place and ensures the hood moves with you, so it doesn’t obscure your vision.

The sleeves are contoured and finished off with a good tab and Velcro fastening. On the front there are two chest box pockets with water resistant zips and two flat hip pockets with zips and small stormflaps. There is a large D-ring on the back and two on the front. Inside there is one simple pocket with a Velcro closure.

What Robbie had to say about the Airtex Bib and Brace:

The bib and brace have a set of adjustable elasticated webbing braces with quick release bayonet fittings and there are two nylon tabs with Velcro fasteners located each side of the chest which can be tightened for a custom fit. There are reinforced panels on the high wear areas – the seat, knees and on the inside of the ankle cuffs. An 11-inch zup opening at the ankle cuff has a gusseted panel behind it and the ankle cuffs can be tightened down with Velcro fastenings. A single water-resistant zip opening from the crotch to the top of the chest has a good baffle behind it along with a substantial rain gutter and storm flap with Velcro fastenings. Nothing’s getting through this! There are two waist box pockets with storm flaps and Velcro fasteners and a large flat zipped accessory or hand warmer pocket each side of the chest.

Airflo Airtex Wading Jacket Trout Fisherman Tackle Testers Choice   Airflo Airtex Clothing

Airflo Airtex Wading Jacket

The Airtex Wading Jacket:

The wading jacket is the same design as the 3/4 style, but with the pockets pushed much higher up. A good jacket for the boat angler when worn in conjunction with a bib and brace, or alternatively worn over a pair of chest waders either in the boat or off the bank.

Robbies Verdict:

“A good set of fishing clothing at a good price – Airflo are offering any jacket and the bib and brace trousers for just £150. The large jackets that I had for review were a generous size without being baggy. Well designed hood!”

With a stamp of approval from Trout Fisherman, labaled as Tackle Testers Choice, you’d be silly not to conteplate the Airflo Airtex clothing range in your search for a new fishing jacket, bib and brace or both.

The future’s bright and bullet proof – thanks to fish

Next time you strike lucky when you’re out fishing, take a moment to examine your catch.

Because it could hold the answer to some of the world’s most pressing technological challenges. Yes, fish are in demand as never before, not just because they taste nice, but for their high tech secrets.

Read on to find out just how high tech a fish can be.

Body armour

Fish scales The future’s bright and bullet proof   thanks to fish

Image source: Wikimedia
Bulletproof!

For a construction technique that could lead to production of fishing clothing that’s literally bulletproof, we need to trek to the Amazon. The arapaima is a river fish that grows to over 2 m in length and can weigh as much as 200 kg. But it’s not its size that interests scientists.

The scales of the arapaima are so tough, piranhas’ teeth crumble on impact. Scientists studying the scales have discovered that beneath their rock hard mineral exterior, the fish scales ride on a bed of elastic protein threads. The combination of hard and soft lends the scales incredible toughness, a discovery that’s inspiring a new generation of flak jacket as well as tougher false limbs.

LEDs

sardines The future’s bright and bullet proof   thanks to fish

Image source: Grow For Yourself
Could sardines improve LED technology?

A plate of fresh sardines or herring is a delicious heart healthy meal at which few would turn their noses up. But those shimmering silver fish have scientists in a flap for a completely different reason. It’s to do with the way their bodies reflect light.

Crystals in the skin of the fish are aligned so they reflect light in all directions, mimicking the natural play of light around their ocean home. It’s neat trick that helps hide the shoal from the beady eyes of dolphins and other predators. Researchers now believe they can use this clever natural mirroring to improve LED and fibre-optic technology.

Nanofibres

hoki1 The future’s bright and bullet proof   thanks to fish

Image source: Sea Lord
The collagen content of Hoki is getting engineers in a spin

Hoki is a succulent white fish commercially harvested in New Zealand. But it’s not the flesh that’s spawned a whole new high tech industry, but the skin. As a by product, hoki skin had no particular use until scientists discovered the possibilities of the collagen it contained. Engineers worked out a way to spin the collagen into nanothreads 500 times thinner than a human hair.

From the super fine threads a non woven mat is produced. An incredible surface area makes this mat ideal for use in air purification filters, but its applications offer far more scope than that. The super thin material can be impregnated with anti bacterial agents for use in wound dressings. And other uses include in electronics, cosmetics and packaging. There could even be a use for hoki skin fibres in structural engineering.

Underwater robots

knifefish The future’s bright and bullet proof   thanks to fish

Image source: Fish, tanks & ponds
This swamp dweller is inspiring new generation subs

Remote controlled unmanned subs are hard to manoeuvre, particularly in confined spaces. This makes them less than ideal for tackling complex tasks like the investigation shipwrecks. But now engineers are making progress with a new type of sub whose movement and sensory equipment is based on the knifefish, a small inhabitant of mangrove swamps.

Instead of using its eyes to see, the knifefish beams a low voltage electric field that enables it to sense its surroundings. The diminutive fish is able to negotiate the tangled tree roots and dense water vegetation by means of delicate undulations of its long blade-like fin. By replicating the knifefish’s electronic eyes and precise manoeuvring ability, new generation robots will be able to go where no deep sea probe has been before.

Wind Farms

shoal of fish The future’s bright and bullet proof   thanks to fish

Image source: Paul Terry
Wind farm designers ‘schooled’ by fish

When engineers were tasked with bringing wind power generation to the Los Angeles valley, they faced a problem: the lack of space. To resolve this issue, they went for vertical rather than the usual horizontal blades. But to make the best use of the available land, they went a step further, and turned to fish to help them work out the best way to position the turbines.

Scientists have noticed that individuals in a shoal of fish position themselves to make most efficient use of the vortices created by the fins of the fish around them. Engineers took this research and applied it to the positioning of each turbine in the farm, even working out the optimal direction of rotation of each turbine blade.

Airflo Airtex Fly Fishing Clothing

Fly fishing can be a very demanding sport, both physically and mentally, so protecting yourself against the elements should be the first thing you think about before heading to any water. How many times has a freak downpour put and end to your fishing because you’ve forgotten your wading jacket?

We’ve recently taken delivery of our most anticipated fly fishing clothing yet, a full range of clothing from Airflo called the Airtex range. Providing a fully waterproof outer shell from the worst possible conditions known to anglers.

Here’s something more focused to the river angler. The Airflo Airtex wading jacket, a short cut design which is ideal for deep wading on rivers. The high riding chest pockets allow your fly boxes and tippet to be kept clear of the water, while strategically placed reinforcing pads take advantage of the extra durable Talson shell to provide great water repellecy. This jacket is fully breathable and will keep you warm, dry and comfortable for many fishing trips to come.

AirfloAirtexClothingW Airflo Airtex Fly Fishing Clothing

Airflo Airtex Waterproof Wading Jacket

Some anglers are not too fussy on waders when looking for waterproof leggings or trousers, so a set of  Bib and Brace style garment look the part and keep you dry when fishing from the bank or boat. They are much more comfortable and safer than a pair of chew waders whilst boat fishing they are also easier to get on and off too. The high back allows you to wear a short wading jacket as well as the longer, 3/4 length waterproof jackets for full protection.

The 3/4 length waterproof fishing jacket is ideal for keeping your body warm and dry. The lengthened bottom adds extra protection to your abdomen and to the top of your legs. Water is forced to run off over your waterproof trousers, ensuring your dryness all day long. With multiple ‘D’ rings for attaching various accessories and warm, zipper pockets give great security for your fishing gear.

AirfloAirtexClothingJ Airflo Airtex Fly Fishing Clothing

Airflo Airtex Waterproof Jacket

 

Bear, shark and fishing boot survival stories

Whether you’re into fly fishing, coarse fishing or sea angling, we’re all well aware of how dangerous our favourite element can be.

You might be wearing the very best in waterproof fly fishing clothing, or ensconced in neoprene lined chest waders, but the truth is there are some emergencies no one can plan for.  Here we’ve trawled the web for some of the most incredible fishing survival stories. Warning: best read from the comfort of home.

Bear mauling

Angry bear Bear, shark and fishing boot survival stories

Best avoided at all costs
Source: Robon Writing

Hiking back from a successful salmon fishing trip on the Russian river, 25 year old Dan Bigley was an experienced outdoorsman. Well aware that there were bears in the area, Dan and his fishing buddy chatted loudly as they walked, making sure any animals in the vicinity would be aware of their presence.

But they didn’t reckon on meeting a rogue grizzly bear. Most bears will avoid humans, but not this one. Instead of trotting away, hackles raised, it stood its ground. Dan and friend backed away and once out of sight headed back the way they’d come. But the bear tracked them and pounced, pinning Bigley to the ground and savaging his face and head.

Dan Bigley was left blinded by the attack, but despite the seriousness of his injuries he now works as a social worker and college lecturer. And of course he still loves his fishing.

Shark attacks kayak

great white shark Bear, shark and fishing boot survival stories

Not a face you’d want to encounter
Source: Types of Shark HQ

For our next story we head to Port Elizabeth in South Africa. Werner Coetzee, 35 had recently moved to the area, and as a keen kayak fisherman was looking forward to the fine fishing on offer there.

Early one morning, he and some friends put to sea in search of Geelbek – Cape Salmon. Guided by their fishfinders the group came to a good spot, fanned out and prepared to fish.

It was while Werner was getting ready to drop his anchor that a Great White shark attacked from below. It struck his kayak at full pelt, making a noise like a gun going off and throwing the unlucky fisherman two and a half metres in the air. Now in the water, Coetzee watched wide eyed as the monster predator turned its attentions to him.

The fisherman managed to scramble aboard the remains of his craft and was plucked to safety by a nearby boat.  Needles to say, he and his friends beat a hasty retreat to land – happy to live to fish another day.

Fisherman’s boots

fishing boots Bear, shark and fishing boot survival stories

John and his life saving boots
Source: Just a little further

While fishing from any kind of boat, a life jacket really is a must have safety item. But if you forget to wear it, or there’s an equipment malfunction, here’s a story that should give you a clue what to do in the worst case scenario.

John Aldridge was working aboard a lobster boat out of Montauk, New York state. He was trying to move a cooler when the handle suddenly snapped. He lost his balance and fell off the back of the boat. It was two and a half hours before crewmates noticed he was missing and raised the alarm.

By the time Aldridge was found, he’d been in the water for nearly 12 hours. The fisherman hadn’t been wearing a lifejacket but thanks to his quick thinking, he managed to save his own life.

How? He pulled off his seaboots and trapping air in them, jammed one under each armpit.

Sharks and crocs

crocodile Bear, shark and fishing boot survival stories

Could you make it through a croc infested swamp?
Source: Surviving your Serengeti

A fishing trip almost ended in disaster for two elderly Australians when their fishing boat was capsized by heavy waves off the North Queensland Coast.

Ross Pennisi, 82, and Phillip Sorbello, 77 found themselves clinging to their upturned boat in shark infested waters. Terrified they’d be eaten, it took them a nerve jangling two hours to make it to shore.

And their reward? A trek through crocodile infested swamps to make it to safety.

Somehow the intrepid duo lived to tell the tale. Of his ordeal, Ross Pennisi told reporters:

“You have not got much time to pray there but we were thinking of Him and we asked Him for help and I think we got it. I’ve been tough all my life and thank God for that.”

Disappearing act

empty row boat Bear, shark and fishing boot survival stories

Where’s Ben?
Source: This journey is my own

Here’s a little gem from Florida newspaper, the Evening Independent, from August 1958.

Would be rescuers feared the worst when local radio engineer, Ben Smith’s rented angling boat was found adrift at sea. A sea search failed to find the married father, and he was later given up for dead.

But in small town America, secrets can be hard to keep. It wasn’t long before Sheriff’s deputies heard a rumour that Smith wasn’t dead at all. Their enquiries revealed the lost angler was alive and well, and living under an assumed name in a town a few miles away.

They decided not to press charges, but on hearing the news of her husband’s resurrection, Mrs Smith threatened to sue. Ben Smith had moved in with the family baby sitter!

Keep warm and carry on fishing

Winter is almost upon us and with it, the likelihood of a cold snap.

If you like nothing better than bright, crisp mornings or chilly moonlit nights on the riverbank or beach, it’s important to make sure you’re adequately prepared for whatever the weather may throw at you. Here’s our guide to keeping warm so you can keep your line wet this winter.

Stay warm by staying cool

Artic explorers Keep warm and carry on fishing

Take advice from the experts and layer up
Source: ETE Blog

As every arctic explorer knows, the best way to stay warm is never to get hot. On cold days, sweat won’t evaporate. Instead, it’ll make your base layer damp. As soon as you stop moving around so much, that cold wet layer will chill you to the bone.

Wear a thermal material next to your skin, preferably one that wicks water away from your body. And rather than thick, bulky clothes, wear thin layers of fishing clothing you can take off if you get too warm. Fleeces come in a wide variety of thicknesses, making them the ideal layering garment.

Keep your head covered

david beckham beanie Keep warm and carry on fishing

Becks certainly knows the importance of a beanie for warmth
Source: Style Bistro

While it’s not actually true that we lose more heat from our head than any other part of the body, it is true that we will if it’s the only part of us that’s not covered! The simple message is  - don’t forget to take your hat. Bobble hat, beanie, thinsulate hat – whatever your choice, make sure it’s on your head.

Feet

muddy wellies Keep warm and carry on fishing

Keep your feet dry and toasty
Source: Angela Dissected

Even the Romans wore socks – with a separate big toe so their sandals wouldn’t fall off. Luckily you’ll be wearing boots, but you still need to make sure your socks are up to the job.  Wool rich socks, thermal socks, fleece welly liners – all will do their bit to keep your toes warm. Waterproof breathable fishing boots with a decent grip are a must for wet or icy winter conditions – and if you’re choice is wellies, go for the neoprene or fleece lined variety.

Hands

fingerless fishing gloves Keep warm and carry on fishing

Feeling crafty? Knit your own fishing gloves!
Source: Magpie Charm

Half gloves, or fingerless gloves will keep your hands warm while allowing you to work with your fingers. For cold wet conditions, it’s always best to go for a design that combines a warm neoprene or velvet lining with a windproof outer. That way if your gloves get wet, your hands will stay warm.

Waterproof

waterproof coat Keep warm and carry on fishing

This guy isn’t taking any chances with the cold weather
Source: The Gink and Gasoline

It goes without saying that you’ll need a waterproof shell for winter fishing excursions. Go for the best breathable fishing waterproofs you can afford. A decent coat with lined pockets and a decent storm hood, matched with over trousers or bibs will offer great protection from inclement weather.

Hot food

hot food soup Keep warm and carry on fishing

Keep warm and sip soup
Source: Mixed Greens

One of the best ways to keep warm is to keep your internal boiler stoked. Hot soup, tea and coffee served from a good quality stainless steel or unbreakable thermos can be a lifesaver on cold wet days. Those who prefer to travel light or who anticipate being away for more than one day might consider a field kettle cook set. Originally designed in the early 20th century and used extensively by kiwi soldiers in world war two, this superb bit of field kit enables you to heat water and cook using small quantities of twigs as fuel.

Shelter

bivvy Keep warm and carry on fishing

The perfect hideout for rainstorms
Source: Poppa D

Hardened winter carpers will know the value of a decent bivvy. A tough, lightweight shelter is essential kit for when the weather turns nasty. Not only does a bivvy offer somewhere to sit while you wait for the fish to bite, it offers vital and potentially life saving protection from the elements.

New Products from Simms!

The guys and gals at Simms have produced one of the most technical and stylish fishing clothing range for this years Autumn range. Featuring some old named garments with new fabric technologies, these new fishing jackets, fleece tops and pants from Simms will perform to the very highest level.

Whether it’s a GORE-TEX fishing jacket or a under-wader layering system, Simms have produced a great selection of fishing clothing to keep you warm, comfortable and most importantly fishing.

Simms Guide Mid Top

zl1 F SGFT2 New Products from Simms!

Simms Guide Mid Top

Simms Windstopper Softshell Hoody

zl1 F SWSSH2 New Products from Simms!

Simms Windstopper Softshell Hoody

Simms ExStream Jacket 

zl1 F XX SEJ New Products from Simms!

Simms ExStream Jacket

Simms Slick Jacket GORE-TEX

zl1 F XX SSJ New Products from Simms!

Simms Slick Jacket

Wader-Sick Top & Bottoms

zl1 F SWWFB2 New Products from Simms!

Simms Wader-Wick Top

zl2 F SWWFT2 New Products from Simms!

Simms Wader-Wick Pants

 

Fishing boot camp – fitness for anglers

Any angler knows that fishing can cause wear and tear on the body.

Periods of relative inactivity interspersed with flurries of intense effort can result in injury, as can the repetitive motions of casting and retrieving. Physical fitness can really help you up your game and keep you healthy too.

So kick off your fishing boots, clear some space in your bivvy, and try some of the stretches below while you’re waiting for a bite.

It’s all about posture

 Fishing boot camp   fitness for anglers

The evolution of fishing
Source: Zazzle

How we stand when we fish has a major effect on the muscular balance of our bodies.

When standing, most anglers tend to rest more of their weight on one leg, with their pelvis rotated forward. Holding a fishing rod is a shoulder-rounding stance and gazing down at the water places a strain on neck muscles.

In short, fishing puts your body out of balance.

Bend

Baby Plane Fishing boot camp   fitness for anglers

Making it look easy
Source: The Mommy Files

To counteract the stresses that fishing puts on our bodies, we need to stretch in such away that unlocks tensions in muscles and joints – particularly our backs. One exercise that’s very useful for anglers is the ‘superman.’

Not only does it release tension in your lower back, it strengthens core muscles too. Lie on your front with your arms stretched out in front.

Keeping your head in a neutral position, lift your arms and legs clear of the floor. Hold and slowly release.

Added release for shoulders and neck can be incorporated into this exercise by bringing your arms back so that you resemble an aeroplane. Not sure? It’s easy – babies do it all the time.

Pain in the neck

Lateral Neck Bending Exercise Fishing boot camp   fitness for anglers

Lateral neck bend exercise
Source: DIY Health

Fishing puts a strain on your neck, so make sure that you stretch before and after fishing.

The lateral neck bend is a simple exercise. Look up – look down, look right – look left. Bend your head towards one shoulder, straighten, then bend toward the other. Keep your shoulders relaxed and in a neutral position throughout.

You can do the exercises at any time so make sure you take them fishing with you. Take your time to perform the movements slowly and smoothly.

Lunges

Lunge Exercise Fishing boot camp   fitness for anglers

Hold for 30 to 60 seconds
Source: SweatNSass

Lower back problems affect vast numbers of people. The human body wasn’t designed to sit down for hours every day.

Enforced immobility is a major problem in Western society – but to ensure you remain fit enough to fish – there are steps you can take.

Simply take a step forward, lower your back knee and at the same time push the front of your hip forward. Only bend as far as you find comfortable and always stop if you feel pain.

With this exercise, it is important not to bend your front leg beyond a right angle. Hold the position for 30 to 60 seconds before slowly straightening. Then swap legs and do it again.

Core strength

Plank exercise1 Fishing boot camp   fitness for anglers

The plank exercise
Source: Get Fit Get Healthy

A simple exercise for improving core strength is the plank.

Pay great attention to getting the pose right and you’ll reap the reward of this very effective exercise. Keep your knees locked and your legs straight.

Your hips should be level at all times. As you tire it’s tempting to let your back sag. Don’t.

It’s far better to let your knees drop to the floor and do a modified stance. Your head should be in a neutral position and your upper arms at right angles to the floor.

Hold the position for as long as you can – it’s great for your core, back upper body and legs.

Forearms and elbows.

Tennis Elbow Exercise1 Fishing boot camp   fitness for anglers

Never stretch further than is comfortable

Winding the handle of your reel and casting are highly repetitive motions that can lead you to develop tennis elbow. This is a very painful condition that can take all the fun out of fishing. Keep your muscles and tendons supple by performing this easy stretch.

With your arm out in front of you, gently bend your hand back. Hold and release. Now take the same hand and bend it in the opposite direction. Repeat several times on each side.

Never stretch further than is comfortable. It’s much better to repeat the exercise two or three times a day than try to make big gains right away.

Practise little and often and you’ll be pleasantly surprised by how much more reeling your elbows and wrists can take.

Fishtec Social Networks
Categories
Follow us on Twitter
+1 us on Google