Posts tagged California

REM Sleep Solutions

REM Sleep Solutions

REM Sleep Solutions355 W. Crowther, Suite E
Placentia, CA 92870

Office: 714-223-2830
Fax: 714-223-7323


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On this demo page you can see all of the promotions, video, social media and results we produced for REM Sleep Solutions.

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Hollister Freedom Rally

Leather Headquarters is going to the Hollister Freedom Rally – July 3,4,5 2015


Hollister Freedom Rally

Hollister Freedom Rally LogoLeather Headquarters will be at the largest Motorcycle event in California the Hollister Freedom Rally this July 4th Weekend! The roar of motorcycles will take over the streets of Hollister the “Birthplace of the American Biker” so join us there and find us at our 2 locations in Las Vegas on your way to the show this Independence Day!

Enjoy Headline Entertainment, Custom Bike Shows, Poker Walks, Food, Beer and more with other motorcycle enthusiasts from all over the country.

Find out more about this epic festival at:


Hollister Freedom Rally

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BAMS 2015 May 2-3, 2015

Leather Headquarters is at BAMS 2015 May 2-3, 2015


BAMS 2015 May 2-3, 2015
#BAMS2015 #bikers #california #sanfrancisco #lasvegas #leather

Leather Headquarters is at BAMS 2012 May 2-3, 2015 for the Second Annual Motorcycle superfest! With the best motorcycle gear around, so visit their boot in the vendor area and find that leather gear or accessory you need for your ride or just to look good at the show!

About the Festival: BAMS is featuring a line-up and variety of Custom and Vintage Motorcycles, Seminars, a Ms BAMS Pin-Up contest, Special Art geared for Motorcyclists, Demonstrations, Parts, Accessories, Music on two stages, Family Fun and Food.

Find Out More at:

Leather HeadquartersbamsflyerbamsgirlLeather Jackets at Leather Headquarters


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Route 66 - Part 21 - Arizona and California

Route 66 – Part 21 – Arizona and California


Route 66 – Part 21 – Arizona & California – In this episode Jann and camera girl Janet continue a wacky and fun week on Route 66. Albuquerque, Dog House, Grants Pass, The Continental Divide NM, Gallop NM, The Petrified Forest and The Painted Desert AZ, The Creator and its museum, Meteor City, Mr. D’s Kingman AZ, Oatman AZ, and Los Angeles.

Route 66 - Part 22 - California

Route 66 – Part 22 – California


Route 66 – Part 22 – California – Includes Tucumcari NM, Vega TX, Amarillo, Cadillac Ranch, China Town, Hollywood, Santa Monica, Venus Beach, and The Azusa Drive In.

Enough Said

“Enough Said” Title Says It Best


“Title Says It Best”

“Hotshots” looks at a movie!

Enough Said is a romantic comedy that is the very definition of quirky, which is a synonym of idiosyncratic, which means eccentric or peculiar of constitution or temperament and also an individualizing characteristic or quality.

Enough Said

In other words, it is hard to define.

Julia Louis-Dreyfus stars as Eva, a divorced masseuse who carries her massage table in the trunk of her car to her clients’ homes, and we see three of those clients throughout the movie as a running gag, or should that be a driving gag, or should that be a massaging gag.

Eva has been divorced 10 years, and she has a teenage daughter, Ellen, who is going away to college in the fall.

Eva’s best friend is Sarah, played by Toni Collette, and at the beginning of the movie Eva goes to a party with Sarah and her husband, at which Eva says to Sarah, “There’s not one man at this party that I’m attracted to.”

However, Eva does meet a man at the party, Albert, played by James Gandolfini, who has been divorced for four years and who also has a teenage daughter who is going off to college in the fall.

Eva also meets a woman at the party, Marianne, who is a poet and who becomes a new client for Eva.

Well, Albert likes Eva enough that he calls her and asks her out to dinner, and Eva likes Albert enough that she accepts.

Now, maybe this is how first dates are conducted in California, but at the end of the date when Albert drives Eva home, he doesn’t even get out of the car and walk her up to her front door, shaking hands with her in the front seat.

At any rate, Eva tells Sarah that she thought it was a very good date, and now she finds Albert kind of sexy, enough so that they continue dating and doing more than shaking hands.

Much more.

Meanwhile, Eva’s new client, Marianne, enjoys being with Eva so much that she wants to become friends with Eva, saying that she doesn’t have many close friends whom she can talk to, which mostly consists of bad-mouthing her ex-husband.

Well, you can see where this going, can’t you, especially when you learn that Marianne also has a daughter going away to college.

Enough Said.

I’m Dan Culberson and this is “Hotshots.”


Endangered Species Act Protection Proposed for Wolverine


Loss of Spring Snowpack From Climate Change Primary Threat to Feisty PredatorPORTLAND, Ore.— In accordance with a historic agreement with the Center for Biological Diversity, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service today proposed Endangered Species Act protections for American wolverines in the contiguous United States. The fierce, solitary hunters once roamed a large swath of the mountainous West, from Colorado to the Sierra Nevada in California and north through Washington and Montana. Today they are limited to Montana, Idaho, Washington, Colorado, Oregon and a single animal in California. Their dependence on persistent spring snowpack for denning makes them severely threatened by climate change.


The wolverine has a reputation for killing prey many times its size, but it’s no match for global climate change, which is shrinking spring snowpack across the West,” said Noah Greenwald, the Center’s endangered species director. “I’m glad wolverines are finally getting the protection they need to survive, but if we’re going to save the wolverine and countless other wildlife species, as well as the world we all depend on, we need to take immediate steps to substantially and quickly reduce our greenhouse gas emissions.”

The Center has been working for protection of wolverines since 1995, including participating in litigation with allies to overturn a negative finding made by the Bush administration, resulting in it being placed on the candidate list. In 2011 the Center reached a settlement agreement requiring the Fish and Wildlife Service to make protection decisions for 757 species, including the wolverine, which was required to get a decision this fiscal year. A total of 54 species have received final protection under the agreement.  The wolverine is the 64th species proposed for protection with final protection expected within 12-months.


“Our settlement agreement is moving protection forward for dozens of plants and animals that have been waiting for decades,” said Greenwald. “From the iconic wolverine to the unusual Ozark hellbender, some of America’s rarest and most unique creatures are benefitting from this agreement.”

Endangered Species Act protection for wolverines will likely put an end to plans by the state of Montana to allow wolverine trapping. It also will mean a likely reintroduction of the animals to Colorado, with today’s rule allowing for wolverines to be moved to the state under relaxed regulations that defines released animals as experimental and nonessential. Similar rules have been used to reintroduce wolves to Yellowstone National Park and the Southwest and black-footed ferrets to several areas.

“By protecting the wolverine from trapping and other threats and reintroducing it to historic habitat, we’re giving it the best possible chance to survive a warming world,” said Greenwald. “Today’s decision will allow many Americans the chance to one day see one of these magnificent animals in the wild.”

The Center for Biological Diversity is a national, nonprofit conservation organization with more than 450,000 members and online activists dedicated to the protection of endangered species and wild places.

Flagler College sign

Johnson publishes third text of 2013, focuses on Franciscan Evangelization


After successfully planning a March conference on the same subject, Flagler College Professor of Religion Timothy Johnson has published his third text of the year, “From La Florida to La California: Franciscan Evangelization in the Spanish Borderlands.”

Published by the Academy of American Franciscan History, the book highlights the history and the role the Franciscans played in bringing the ChristianTim_Johnson faith to the North American continent.

“Although the Franciscan missions in California have been popularized in American culture, the friars were in Florida 200 years before California,” said Johnson. “As a matter of fact, their headquarters were in the current National Guard building on St. Augustine’s bay front.”

Johnson’s book contains essays from scholars from several countries on both sides of the Atlantic.

Johnson says Flagler College will host another conference in March of 2014 focusing on the indigenous peoples who encountered the Franciscans and will include representatives from the Navaho and Hopi nations.

In 2013, Johnson also published “The Soul in Ascent: Bonaventure on Poverty, Prayer, and Union with God” (Franciscan Institute Press) and “Franciscans and Preaching” (Brill Academic Press).

Flagler College is an independent, four-year, comprehensive baccalaureate college located in St. Augustine, Fla. The college offers 29 majors, 34 minors and two pre-professional programs, the largest majors being business, education and communication. Small by intent, Flagler College has an enrollment of about 2,500 students, as well as a satellite campus at Tallahassee Community College in Tallahassee, Fla. U.S. News & World Report and The Princeton Review regularly feature Flagler as a college that offers quality education at a relatively low cost. A Flagler education is less than half the cost of similar private colleges, and competitive with many state universities. A relatively young institution (founded in 1968), Flagler College is also noted for its historic beauty. The centerpiece of the campus is the former Hotel Ponce de Leon, a grand resort built in 1888 by Henry M. Flagler, industrialist, railroad pioneer and co-founder of Standard Oil. The Ponce has been designated as a National Historic Landmark. For more on Flagler College, visit

Source: Flagler College


Obama pulls plug on wolves life support


Obama Administration Strips Wolf Protections Across Most of Lower 48 States

Plan Ends Prospects of Wolf Recovery in Southern Rockies, California, Northeast, Pacific Northwest

WASHINGTON— In a move questioned by some of the World’s leading wolf researchers, the Obama administration announced plans today to prematurely strip Endangered Species Act protections from gray wolves across most of the lower 48 states, abruptly ending one of America’s most important species recovery programs. The proposal concludes that wolf protection in the continental United States, in place since 1978, is no longer needed, even though there are fledgling populations in places like the Pacific Northwest whose survival hinges on continued federal protection.

Most wild wolves will lose federal protection. The sates have interest in protecting wolves--a key animal in ecosystem health.

Most wild wolves will lose
federal protection. The states have little or no interest in protecting wolves–a key animal in ecosystem health.


“This is like kicking a patient out of the hospital when they’re still attached to life-support,” said Noah Greenwald, endangered species director with the Center for Biological Diversity.  “Wolves cling to a sliver of their historic habitat in the lower 48 and now the Obama administration wants to arbitrarily declare victory and move on. They need to finish the job that Americans expect, not walk away the first chance they get. This proposal is a  national disgrace and our wildlife deserve better.”

Wolves today occupy just 5 percent of their historic habitat in the continental United States. Today’s proposal means that wolves will never fully reoccupy prime wolf habitat in the southern Rocky Mountains, California and Northeast, and will hinder ongoing recovery in the Pacific Northwest.

The proposal will hand wolf management over to state wildlife agencies across most of the country – a step that has meant widespread killing in recent years. Following removal of protections for wolves in the northern Rocky Mountains and western Great Lakes in 2011, states in those regions quickly enacted aggressive hunting and trapping seasons designed to drastically reduce wolf populations. In the northern Rocky Mountains more than 1,100 wolves have been killed since protections were removed; this year populations declined by 7 percent.

“By locking wolves out of prime habitat across most this country, this proposal perpetuates the global phenomena of eliminating predators that play hugely important roles in ecosystems,” said Greenwald. “Wolves are well documented to benefit a host of other wildlife from beavers and fish, to songbirds and pronghorn.”

In response to a petition from the Center for Biological Diversity, today’s proposal maintains protections for the Mexican gray wolf as a separate subspecies. Only 75 Mexican wolves roam a recovery area restricted to portions of Arizona and New Mexico. The population has not grown as expected because of a combination of illegal poaching and government mismanagement that requires wolves to be removed from the wild or killed when they leave the recovery area or depredate livestock.


“It’s obvious that Mexican gray wolves continue to need protection and we’re glad they’re getting it,” said Greenwald. “But it is equally obvious that wolves in the Pacific Northwest, southern Rockies, California and Northeast also need continued protection.”

Press release–The Center for Biological Diversity is a national, nonprofit conservation organization with more than 500,000 members and online activists dedicated to the protection of endangered species and wild places.



Chasing Mavericks - Movie

“Chasing Mavericks” More Like “The Surfer Kid”


“The Surfer Kid”

“Hotshots” looks at a movie!

Chasing Mavericks is not a story about ranch cowboys chasing after motherless calves, but is instead based on a true story about one particular teenage boy who wanted to learn how to surf some of the most dangerous waves in the world.

Those waves are located near Santa Cruz, California, they are created whenever an El Nino weather system occurs, and they are called “the mavericks.”

The story begins in 1987, and we see 8-year-old Jay and his slightly older friend Kim playing near a beach with heavy surf. Jay jumps into the water to save Kim’s dog, but then Jay gets caught by the waves and could easily drown.

Suddenly a man who had been surfing appears, and he pulls Jay out of the water.

The man is Frosty Hesson, played by Gerard Butler, and surfing is his passion, his life, and his escape.

Jay learns how to surf, and then we jump seven years later when he is now played by Jonny Weston. Coincidentally, Frosty lives right across the street with his wife and two kids from where Jay lives with his alcoholic mother, played by Elisabeth Shue.

One night Jay hitches a ride on Frosty’s van when Jay sees him leave to go surfing, and he watches Frosty and three men surf the most powerful waves you can imagine, which are talked about in the area, but no one knew for sure that they existed.

As Frosty tells Jay, “That wave is a myth, and the four of us want to keep it that way.”

Well, you can imagine the rest of the story.  Jay asks Frosty to teach him how to surf the mavericks, Frosty reluctantly agrees, and then we watch a regimen of training right out of the 1984 The Karate Kid, but fortunately without the “Wax on, wax off” scenes, only there are some shots of Jay waxing his surfboard.

Although the movie is about surfing and includes many scenes of surfing, there are additional subplots involving Jay’s personal and home life, Frosty’s relationship with his wife and family, and Jay’s relationship with Kim.

In other words, it is a traditional movie about a nontraditional subject, and the “big game” at the end this time is surfing the “big wave.”

Chasing Mavericks could even more likely have been called The Surfer Kid.

I’m Dan Culberson and this is “Hotshots.”

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