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Showing content with the highest reputation on 15/05/19 in all areas

  1. 14 points
  2. 13 points
    Went out at silly a.m to catch the early morning light yesterday on Lady Emma. A nice cruise from Acle to Womack and back. EY7P4857 by Jeff Cranwell, on Flickr EY7P4843 by Jeff Cranwell, on Flickr EY7P4895 by Jeff Cranwell, on Flickr EY7P4963 by Jeff Cranwell, on Flickr EY7P4981 by Jeff Cranwell, on Flickr
  3. 13 points
    Beautiful sunrise over the early morning mist on the water.
  4. 6 points
    Another massive thumbs up for Bridgecraft Boat ready early and sparkling like a new pin inside and out. Lovely friendly welcome, personal attention and nothing too much trouble. Highly recommended
  5. 6 points
    Going to be cruising around hickling and horsey today, meanwhile, I have taken some interior shots of Judith 5, both using my DSLR and my tablet, so I will share the tablet ones for now, excuse the lived in look. Opposite the toilet is a storage area (the domestic batteries live under here) this is plenty big enough to store most things, currently it has my telescope and camera gear, plus the boxes I used to transport stuff to the boat. It would even store quite a large pushchair or pram. Seating in the cockpit is a small 2 person bench and a high stool for the helmsman. The boat is very easy to handle, goes where it's pointed, and compared to some, quite light on the steering, it also carries on pretty straight if you leave the wheel to take a picture.
  6. 4 points
    A few more from yesterday. EY7P4839 by Jeff Cranwell, on Flickr EY7P4839 by Jeff Cranwell, on Flickr EY7P4862 by Jeff Cranwell, on Flickr EY7P4854 by Jeff Cranwell, on Flickr
  7. 4 points
    Moon through telescope
  8. 3 points
    Well called in at the Locks today. Particularly interested in comments from Carol and JM Open from the moorings and no suggestion (that I detected) that boats are not welcome. Big Dog Ferry doing a good trade. All Grain beers but well kept, my 316 was very good. Prices bit on the high side but OK It does look quite bare though and not quite the same atmosphere. Old front door now shut, need to access via the side.
  9. 3 points
  10. 3 points
    Quick visit today and one of the best pints I've had in ages. Timothy Taylors Landlord is not an easy beer to manage and it was perfect. Place looks spruced up too. Folks outside enjoying the sun and the stunning views. The TTL was an amazing 3.50 a pint. Seriously impressed. Spoke to the guy who I assume is the new landlord. Very customer focused. He will do well. I certainly hope so.
  11. 2 points
    Currently moored up here
  12. 2 points
    A couple of videos from our early morning trip out on Tuesday.
  13. 2 points
    Your right Peter,think there hoping to be different. That's okay,but this menu for me does not work .Get the basics right.People will come back,Believe me the two dishes that I mentioned dont work.Putting a few sofas and menu on a clipboard dont make a good pub.
  14. 2 points
    Call me a foody Luddite if you must but good, fresh fish does not need messing around with. Indeed why camouflage or hide a good, natural flavour? Lowestoft & Southwold both have quality fish available. Neither outlet is that far away.
  15. 2 points
    We’ve hired with Bridgecraft several times and they have always been great! Have a good trip!
  16. 2 points
    The moorings are what they are, they are solid, with a good depth of water but are concrete so good fendering is needed. I'm sorry I didn't walk up to the "Fort" moorings to see what was going on with them. Always approach against the tide which runs quite quickly here, especially the ebb.
  17. 2 points
    If that's the case I would be looking at the installation and how the boat is operated rather than the engine itself. The majority of modern engines are reliable, but not all are installed correctly or matched to the job they are being asked to do.
  18. 1 point
    I don't often do holiday tales, but having been accused today of ratcheting up pressure on the BA, apparently in a pompous and dogmatic way, that and seeing the water clarification project thread, I thought it was time to turn my hand to a holiday tale, partly by way of an explanation. Just over two weeks ago I headed to the boat with a friend to spend a week aboard. After spending the first day catching up with a few jobs and spending the first night in the marina we headed out on the Sunday to travel North for the week. Sunday night saw us nestled on The Bridge Inn moorings and a few pints and a very enjoyable meal, whilst we discussed plans for the rest of the week. Now normally at this stage we would discuss a route that involved a trundle up to Potter to check the bridge height in the hope that we might get through and plans for when we didn't. My boat is an ex hire boat, and was built to pass that bridge on occasion. Since it has been in my ownership it has passed that bridge about five times, but not for about four years now. Anyway for some reason we made our plans and never even considered Potter bridge and beyond. The plan was for Coltishall on Monday evening and to try out The Rising Sun which is now in the hands of Colchester Inns. For those that don't know, the same group that run The Recruiting Sargant and The Ship South Walsham. Monday morning see us up early as we knew the noise from the road bridge would mean little chance of a lie in. Coffee machine on and cast off and head towards South Walsham to drop the mud weight and enjoy breakfast. A thoroughly enjoyable breakfast done and it was time to cast off and continue our journey. The empty moorings outside The Ferry and it being lunchtime meant it was rude not to stop and part with some cash. Ever mindful of our final destination we didn't spend too long there and cast off to continue our journey. A very pleasant cruise towards Wroxham and as we headed into Wroxham, we were absolutely gob smacked and couldn't believe what we saw. 7ft7in clearance under Wroxham bridge! Yes that's right 7ft 7ins! We both looked at each other and at the same time said, "we never even consider Potter bridge this trip, what clearance is there under Potter?" My boat only needs 6ft6in under Wroxham, slightly less if I'm feeling really brave. My record so far is 6ft 4.5ins and never again at that. Any way we continued to Coltishall and enjoyed a thoroughly good meal in The Rising Sun. Perhaps not quite the standard of their other pubs, but given it's mass market location, still very good. A definite improvement and we shall be going back. The next morning dawned and so did a phone call to the pilot. Low water is still a few hours away and we have 6ft9in clearance. Give the pilot the name of my boat when it was in hire and he confirmed we need 6ft 9in. Wahay! I know that Pat took it under at less than that, but I'm happy when there're happy. Weather is looking fine for the next couple of days and we deliberate on whether to alter our plan which was for Tuesday night in Wroxham and give Liberty a chance in it's new disguise, or head straight to Potter. Wednesday had been planned for going up the Ant, but that would definitely be Potter if we didn't go Tuesday. Tuesday morning dawned nice and sunny and we had remembered the EA gauge at Repps and clearance was still holding good and potentially improving slightly so we opted for Wroxham Tuesday night. A very good meal was had in Liberty and I can only say that it really doesn't compare to last year's meal. Not sure if it is still the same owners as rumoured, but they have done more than just try to bury the bad reputation. The food and service is chalk and cheese. Sitting at the table just finishing dinner and talk turns to heading to Potter the next day for that bridge! We are moored at the Viaduct moorings and we could stay there, or perhaps take a night cruise to a more peaceful mooring! The trains do rumble through quite early. It's dark outside but little alcohol has been consumed, the bridge clearance is still really good at Wroxham and the thought of passing the bridge whilst it's quiet and without the day boats etc, buzzing around is just too appealing. TBC
  19. 1 point
    Couldn't agree more, which is why pubs like Surlingham are so popular?
  20. 1 point
    Boating can be dangerous. Live with it. Ok, a poor turn of phrase but it's about right.!
  21. 1 point
    Another set of meaningless statistics which presumably cost thousands to produce.
  22. 1 point
    And fresh battered onion rings
  23. 1 point
    Does that mean that after your turn the 34ft Judith had become a 32ft Judith? Impressive!
  24. 1 point
    Bet your in the Caxton Club now Howard.We,re moored at Beccles YS and I think I saw you go past us to moor. Are you on the Alpha 35 ? Alan
  25. 1 point
    Only part way through watching so far CC, I will finish when I am back home, but absolutely stunning scenes thank you
  26. 1 point
    By the looks of it,Am I right in saying,no photos on the walls or candles? For us still some way ,will try to get there on our hols in September
  27. 1 point
    Me three, super yard and would recommend without hesitation
  28. 1 point
    Us too, before we bought our share in Lightning. One of the yards i would ALWAYS recommend to anybody considering hiring.
  29. 1 point
    Hi Coolcat, some really stunning pics there, i just wish my wife Karen would be as keen to get up and set sail that early.
  30. 1 point
    Agreed, it's an interesting addition Alan. Here's a screenshot I just grabbed of feeding time in the nest.
  31. 1 point
    The four different ones in the photos were all between How Hill and Barton Broad, but also saw a couple of others yesterday between Barton and Stalham. 😊
  32. 1 point
    Have fun you crazy Nogs
  33. 1 point
    How gorgeous are they, wish I was better with the camera
  34. 1 point
    A big thumbs up for the fishermans this season, it's a pub again! Joe that ran the berney before has a 6 year lease and is running as a proper pub all year round, beer is nicely priced, grub is cheap and cheerful but I was very happy with what I got for the price. Beer served till sensible times unlike the last lot that wanted to be at home by 10.00. Worthy of support, a much needed pub by breydon.
  35. 1 point
    Last time I was there (almost exactly a year ago) the other moorings looked to be in a sorry state. We managed to get on one of the concrete moorings and yes as Paul says they're solid but you need plenty of fenders.
  36. 1 point
    It doesn't matter how good and reliable a boat engine is and its setup/configuration, if it is not suitable for the job it it's doing it won't be reliable, broads boats have there prop protected by a large size skeg and many have two raw water filters or are keel cooled, harbour boats are designed to work in wide open deep waters and have a high speed to get to work sites and don't work in muddy shallow reed infested waters. The R N L I use inflatables or hover craft for shallow waters, perhaps asking the local workboat operators for their advice might be a sensible way to get the right replacement next time.John
  37. 1 point
    See answers below for above question.
  38. 1 point
    Beautiful pictures as always CC
  39. 1 point
    Lovely pictures LP, they are absolutely brilliant birds, love them.
  40. 1 point
    The purchase of S O B was a case of “I want” as opposed to “I need” , which is ok if is your own money but when it’s public money it’s a disgrace, but as usual no heads will roll, at least the registration numbers are correctly displayed.
  41. 1 point
  42. 1 point
    How its operated might well be the crux of the issues!
  43. 1 point
    Sorry, I did say I would report back from our visit at Easter. Can only agree with Howard's assessment. Nipped down on a Wednesday lunchtime, beautiful day. Nice to see a couple of hire boats on the moorings and several groups drinking. The Adnam's Ghost Ship was superb and an even more reasonable 3.30 a pint. Sat out on the patio looking over the marshes, could have stayed all afternoon. Went back the following evening with the familt in tow. Beer was just as good second time around!
  44. 1 point
    Hello Paul, Have a look in the Handy Information tab, we have a distance chart and various other files. Regards Alan
  45. 1 point
    Today was the day that Charlie had to leave us and so it was with sadness that we dropped the canopy started the engine, applied sunscreen and headed back to Stalham to drop her in time for her to get home in good time for rest before school the next morning. The trip through Horning and up the Ant was taken at a steady two donkeys as the journey wouldn’t take that long and we weren’t in a big rush. Fiona and I had decided to see what we could do with regard to a wild mooring later that night and so as we progressed up the Ant we were ticking off all our favourite wild moorings and seeing if the same boat was in there from when we came down on Friday. As usual johnny crows staithe was occupied by the same boat (again) which didn’t come as a huge surprise as this is now such a regular ocurrence. Arriving back in Salham in glorious sunshine, Fiona and I said goodbye to Charlie and then we headed off to Stalham for a spot of shopping. Fresh supplies of coleslaw in the fridge, some more beer and wine in the storage area (secret) we were ready for the off. We said goodbye for a few more days to the guys in the yard and off we were. The plan was for Fiona and I to have a couple of days together and then for her to leave and go visit with Helena and Eliza in Stevenage. Therefore a wild mooring in the glorious afternoon sun was just what the doctor ordered and so we set off with a will to make it happen. Spring sunshine means a mooring on the downriver port side bank, even with all the tree thinning that has been done over the last few seasons. We looked, we pootled and then we moored up in a glorious spot just upriver from Johnny Crows staithe (yes same boat was still there..) Fiona and I sat back, read our books and had a little sipette or two of vino in the lovely afternnon and evening sun. One negative aspect of this mooring was the speed which some boats used through this section, so a couple of times we were bobbing about like an apple in a barrel, so much so that I had to deploy floating fenders against the muddy bank to prevent us hitting it as huge white 45 feet long vessels surged past. After the third such episode, I then took to waving them down and asking them to slow down, some did, and some didn’t make eye contact and just kept going. As the afternoon turned into another fantastic Norfolk evening the frequency of passers by grew less and we could really relax into the evening. We added some tunes to the ambience and just had the most marvellous evening together. As the sun set the temperature plunged and it was soon time to put the top up descend below, sit in the stern well seats and start dinner. We were going to head back to Coltishal tomorrow so we retired early, said goodbye to the world and went to sleep to Silence… was amazing. Coltishal was a good choice as Fiona would be leaving on Wednesday so it would be possible to moor up in Wroxham in the Wroxham Boat hire moorings and watch the world go by a bit later. Our trip to Coltishal was super, the weather was again superb and we loved every minute of the trip up and back down again the following day. On returning to Wroxham we didn’t stop before the bridge we just went straight through, I dropped Fiona at the Boat hire mooring and pre-paid a mooring for later with the guys there and spent the day pootling about by myself before returning at 3pm or so to moor up. After a little bit of moving about we were settled in and relaxing watching the world go by. A special thank you to the guys at Wroxham boat hire for being so understanding and helping me with the canopy which is more than a one man job. Charlie from BA and I had been texting for a few days due to the her maintenance period so I sent him a text inviting him for Fish and Chips from kens a little later in the day. He being a true Yorkshireman agreed, turned up and then bought me my supper. What a gent. Charlie and I chatted for what seemd like 5 minutes but eventually at 11 pm he had to leave and I went to dispose of the trash whilst he went to his van to return to the shed. These moorings in Wroxham are super, the guys there are super and very helpful and I thoroughly enjoyed my stay which will definitely not be my only visit there this summer. The next day I was up and away for 9 am and I simply pootled to Salhouse to drop a mudweight to have some breakfast and chill whilst deciding what to do. I would be solo so no bridges for a while. Fiona had sent me a text with this in the content. I thought that would be a good thing to particpate in and so I made that my goal for my last day floating. After breakfast I bimbled over to Womack for some more mudweighting and relaxing. The hole thing was lovely, remembering at all times of course to have life jacket on when on deck, and maintaining three points of contact at all times and not rushing, and pulling the lines to the central position to facilitate mooring and learning that when solo you do everything, so my fitbit step count went through the roof the day Fiona left, I mean literally trippled. Just goes to show what she does when there. For the rest of the week, I visited all our favourite spots including Acle bridge, Salhouse and all points in between. Ranworth And I even met a few old friends. On the day of the Blackhorse celebration we even managed to make the EDP…. It was soon time to go and head home and it was at that point that reality sank back in on a dreary morning in Rotterdam. I finally made it home after a silly ten hour journey where roads were closed and I had huge queues (Stau) and Umleitungen (diversions) up the wazoo. I made it home tired but eager for my next boating fix.. The spring meet…See you there…. Apologies for the condensed version of the last five days but I simply ran out of time as I am now packing for the spring meet..
  46. 1 point
    The next day dawned dull and overcast but at least the rain had stopped. I checked the EA gauge at Repps and the water level had risen a little and the pressure has continued to drop, so a quick call to the pilot was in order. I'm not sure answered the phone, but it wasn't one of the pilots, however he did confirm that current clearance under the bridge was 6ft7in. Low water wasn't until around 6pm so it was potentially going to rise a little further before hopefully dropping enough to let us back under. One thing was for certain, we were not getting a second night North of the bridge. Nothing to do but make the most of the day above the bridge since we didn't yet have clearance at the bridge and there was no point just hanging around in Potter. Breakfast was cooked and very quickly eaten and by this stage the clouds were clearing and the sun is coming out, although the wind is getting stronger and very cold. It's now a full on Northerly, oh wait, what did the pilot say about beware of anything North of North East! We decided to have a nose up at Catfield staithe since we had plenty of time to get to Potter. We cast off and reversed away from the mooring being sure not to stray to close to the shallow water markers, although we still stirred the bottom quite well. We are now heading along the channel away from The Pleasure Boat and then turn right and into the channel to Catfield staithe. We got as far as the entrance to the dyke and decided it looked about as passable as when we last did it in the day boat two years ago. Keen not to get stuck we turned around and aborted our mission to get to Catfield staithe. Shame because it is a lovely spot and my boat has been there before. We continue to retrace out steps and before long Hickling is behind us and we are heading up Meadow Dyke and on towards Horsey Mere. In the distance I can see another hire boat coming towards us which is probably one of the ones that had been at the Pleasure Boat over night. Soon we are approaching a left hand bend and the hire boat, an RC45 comes around the bend towards us and then it does something I wasn't expecting! Instead of turning and keeping on its own side it strays on to our side and is heading straight for us. I knock it in to neutral and wonder when he is going to get back on his own side and then I hear the bow thruster go and eventually he is heading back over his side of the river and we engage drive again and glide past them with each of us giving a cheery wave and a greeting. Slowly we make our way along Meadow Dyke admiring the marsh harriers and taking in all the scenery and before long we are on the Mere. We slowly cruise across the mere and head towards the staithe. As we approach the staithe the wind is getting stronger and we can see Ross's tour boat either loading or unloading with passengers and also a sail boat on the move in the dyke. We know from previous experience that the dyke is too narrow to turn a 35ft boat and with the strong wind I'm not keen on going to far into the dyke and having to reverse out a long way, so another mission aborted and we decide to cruise towards Somerton. Although the wind is very annoying, the clouds have all but gone and it's still very enjoyable to be afloat. We cruise slowly back across the Mere and back into Meadow Dyke and retrace out steps when something rather strange happens. Just as I'm approaching a right hand bend the engine note changes slightly, similar to when we put the coffee machine on and load up the alternator. The boat also appears to be slowing slightly. I increase the revs slightly and steer to starboard to go around the bend and we continue going straight towards the port bank. That's strange I steer a little more to starboard and increase the revs slightly more and I'm just thinking we might need a burst of reverse before we make contact with the port bank, when suddenly the boat starts steering again and we are heading back towards the starboard side of the river. All very strange and then we remember that this is where we passed the RC45, maybe he had the same issue that we have just had. At this point my friend points behind us and says "look how much we have stirred up the water" There is clouds and clouds of silt in the wash behind us and then suddenly the engine note changes again and we are gaining speed once more. Meadow Dyke is now so silted up it is barely passable for a boat that is designed to go under that bridge. We both comment once more about how murky the waters are up here compared to previous visits. We continue on our way and before long exit Meadow Dyke and turn left and on towards Somerton. Passing no other boats we retrace our steps towards Martham and then turn left up towards Somerton. Now here at least the water has always been clear, but not today. There is a fair amount of weed growth around the edges and we cruise slowly onwards keeping to the centre where possible. Before long we are approaching Somerton staithe and decide to moor up for a bite to eat. There is a fair amount of weed here so we decide to moor and turn the boat on the ropes. Boat turned and we settle down for something to eat. It is now 2pm and we decide it is time to head back to Potter and hopefully a return passage back under that bridge. We cast off and again at barely tick over we retrace our steps once more. Passing Martham Broad and once more the engine seems to load up quite a bit and we appear to be slowing again. My friend checks out the back and we don't appear to be stirring up the mud this time, so I increase the revs a little and we continue on. Then I notice the engine temperature seems to be climbing a little more than I would expect given our speed. We still don't appear to be moving as freely as we should and I have also become aware of a strange response from the steering. Normally the steering moves freely from port to starboard and doesn't require too much effort. Now however when you move the wheel back and forth it goes from more effort to less and feels almost notchy as it travels from one way to the other. The engine temp is still warmer than normal and we are doing 2.8mph for 1200 revs, which would normally be about 4mph at least. All very strange! TBC
  47. 1 point
    Keen not to waste any time in Potter now we are North of the bridge we drop the pilot off and continue on our way. Discussion now turns to where that might be. My friend is keen to head to Catfield staithe and The Crown Inn for the evening until I remind him that the last time we were up there in a hired day boat, two years ago, we both remarked how overgrown with reeds it had become, and that it was unlikely we would get my boat down there and the risk of getting stuck was too great. I should point out that I do have pictures of my boat moored at Catfield staithe about 12 years ago, but the dyke was a lot more navigable then. Three times in the last few years myself and a small group of friends have hired one, sometimes two of the National Trust Barns at Horsey, next door to The Nelsons Head, for a week over the New Year period. During these holidays the Nelsons Head has become our second home, so whilst we are keen to visit again, we know there are other opportunities for visiting this pub. During those holidays we have also travelled to The Lion at Somerton, and whilst it's good to see the pub open and busy, it has always seemed very slightly uninspiring compared to the other pubs North of the bridge. Based on all the above we decide the two choices are Hickling and Horsey, with Hickling being the first night just in case we don't get a second night North of the bridge. We cruise at tick over past all the bungalows and eventually turn into Candle Dyke and are heading towards Hickling. In the distance we can see a ranger heading our way, the first one we have seen so far this week. As we get closer the side window slides open and a head I don't recognise pops out and says "The water levels must be low if you're up here!. You did well getting that through the bridge". "Not me" I replied, "the pilot got us through, but he reckons we should be good for a day, maybe two" A cheery wave and we are both on our way. A brief stop at Deep Go Dyke moorings for a bite to eat and then we cast of again and continue our journey to Hickling. The sun is now starting to break through and all is good with the world. Hickling comes into view and we cruise across it with one other sail boat for company. As we approach The Pleasure Boat we decide to take the end of the dyke closest to the broad and moor up using the very last posts at that end. It's now mid afternoon and the beer garden of the pub is just looking too inviting. So roof and windscreen up and we depart the boat for the pub. In case a certain forum member reads this part, I must state that the next part of this tale is as it happened and no offence is meant and hopefully none is taken. We start to head done the path to the pub when my friend suddenly stops and says "that's a strange name for a boat" "Which one?" I replied. To which he replied, "look that one over there" pointing to a boat in the other dyke. "The one with the names LOOS" At which point I have to stop and look at my friend because I'm unsure whether he is being serious, or pulling my leg. I decide in disbelief that it is the former and cannot help but reply with, "you idiot, that's the boat registration number, not the name. The name is there on the side look" At which point we both burst out laughing and continue to the pub whilst I explain who's boat it is, and how we have met the owner several times at previous NBF forum meets. The rest of the afternoon passed quickly aided by the cider and real ale selection from The Pleasure Boat Inn and just a little ribbing from me about the boat name mix up. Before long it was time for showers and a freshen up before a stroll into Hickling and a visit to The Greyhound. Again a good selection of beers and the food being served was proving too tempting, especially the specials, so we opted to eat there. A gentle stroll back towards the boat and it is time for a night cap or three at The Pleasure Boat. We did enquire after said forum member and was told that he was possibly due up the following weekend, so if anything was mentioned to by the landlord, you'll now know who it was asking. Maybe it was the beer or the sun, but I could have sworn that time seemed to be going backwards and remarked as such to the landlord. As it turns out it is a bit of a standing joke because John who runs The sister pub The Nelsons Head has a real problem with the backwards clock at the Pleasure Boat Inn. Before too long it was decided that it was time to head back to the boat and a small glass of port before heading off to our beds. I'm not sure which awoke me the first, the need to go to the toilet, or the sound of the rain drumming on the cabin roof. Whichever I went to the toilet and as it was still dark headed back to bed, but not before checking the weather. The wind was now blowing a North Easterly and predicted for Northerly later in the day. Oh well nothing can be done about it now so sleep called again, TBC
  48. 1 point
    I hear alarm bells here. I usually do when I read gobbledygook. "Now a new “bio-manipulation” project aims to restore clear waters to Ranworth Broad and Barton Broad," … Didn't Barton Broad have an awful lot of money spent on it doing just that? "paving the way for the return of osprey, common terns and rare aquatic plants currently thwarted by the murky depths." ….And just how will the RSPB treat boating activities if Ospreys are seen on Barton? "Predators such as pike can no longer hide among the plants, leading to unnaturally high populations of roach and bream. Roach feed on the zooplankton which would ordinarily eat algae" … Ahhh so Roach are a good thing. :-) "Predators including pike and osprey will reduce the impact of the grazers – zooplankton-feeding fish – by moving them around more." … ahhh so Pike and Osprey are a bad thing? :-( "Forty years ago, conservationists closed off one of the Broads’ freshwater lakes, Cockshoot Broad, from the main river system to restore its water. Cockshoot’s water is still clear," Hmmm, So it's boats that are to blame. Well, you all know I just love a conspiracy theory, and I smell a whopper here. They want to reduce the roach and bream population. They want to increase the Pike population. They want an Osprey population and Little Tern population. Well those alarm bells just keep on ringing.
  49. 1 point
    Admiral 7, South Walsham Broad, August 1982.
  50. 1 point
    Funny how we all think differently, I was thinking Son of a b*tch
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