Home Blog Page 20

WTF Friday: Well That’s Peculiar


Apologies for the somewhat tame, and brief, WTF Friday this week but I have been a bit under the weather which has made sitting in front of the computer the last place I’ve wanted to be.

However the show indeed must go on as best it can so this week I’ve got an interesting Porsche 928 I discovered on Kijiji.

928s are a bit of an odd duck in the Porsche flock, though there are some diehard fans of this model, most of us simply overlooked it as a blip on the Porsche radar.

Dubbed a fancy Volkswagen by some the boxy wedge design is a bit of an acquired taste especially with the headlights up.

Lights on and coated in black and yellow this car reminds me of the bumble-bee that served as the mascot for my elementary school.

Further proving that beauty is in the eye of the beholder this car is yellow on green leather.

Color choices withstanding  what makes this particular car worth a WTF Friday post is the peculiar approach to the advertised ‘wide body’.

Instead of being molded, or riveted on it appears that the stock rear quarterpanels have been well, pushed out, to accommodate a wheel and tire set up that doesn’t look drastically wider than stock equipment.

Ever versatile chicken mesh fills the gap between the quarter and the bumper but doesn’t cover up the fact that the whole thing looks unfinished at a 3/4 angle.

All that said it could probably make a great chump car for any of you interested. Though the ‘ask for price’ makes me wonder if the owner wants far too much for it.

Try our luck .

If I Don’t Like It I Don’t Like It, That Don’t Mean That I’m Hatin’


When Common rapped “if I don’t like it I don’t like it that don’t mean that I’m hatin” he wasn’t talking about the car community, but with enthusiasts being branded as ‘haters’ for simply expressing an opinion that differs from the majority, he easily could have been.

Today it’s not all that uncommon for someone, who for sake of illustration we will call Person A, to post their car (usually modified to the upper extremes of their style choice) online and have it shared on a social media outlet where Person B says “that looks awesome” , person C concurs, and person D says “With modifications one, two and three, I think four through five are not really necessary and take away from the car’s overall look”.

At this point Person A replies with something to the effect of “whatever haters motivate me”, B and C quickly add he didn’t build it for you, and people E through F come out of the woodwork asking “if you don’t like style xyz why are you following Xyz Society?”, before ending with “no one asked for your opinion anyway, hater”.

This alphabet soup example might seem contrived, and depending on what areas of the internet you frequent unrealistic, but trust me it happens with alarming regularity. Calling people “haters” and then completely disregarding what they have to say, no matter how valid or eloquently stated, has become the adult equivalent of covering one’s ears and saying “lalalala I can’t hear you”.

To be honest considering how thin the skin of many enthusiasts appears to be I’m surprised they’ve managed to wield a wrench without it coming through the other side of their hand. Heaven forbid someone try to offer up constructive criticism of any kind and not just an opinion, that might just cause all out anarchy.

Do you think car modification icons like George Barris, Boyd Coddington, and Ed Roth (if for whatever reason those names seem unfamiliar how about Nakai San, Wataru Kato, or Magnus Walker) expected everyone to like what they did and no one to speak up otherwise?

Their styles are all heavily studied, debated, and criticized but, but at the end of the day they all own their aesthetic choices and stand behind them, not behind a sticker that claims they didn’t build it for your approval.

If you want to build a car that represents your taste and personality by all means go for it, but don’t expect everyone to like it and the notion that if you’ve got nothing nice to say, don’t say anything at all, is far better suited for the kindergarten classroom than it is in a community made up primarily of adults.

Differences of opinion, especially in a hobby as subjective as car building, is a good thing, and criticism isn’t often meant to insult.

Using myself as an example, just because I don’t like a particular feature of a car, or a particular style of modification, doesn’t mean I don’t respect the build, the builder, or style.

There have been several times where I have lobbied a criticism or query about a modification, or stylistic choice, and received a very detailed valid justification for its execution. That bit of perspective often leaves me respecting the build that much more.

Sure I still might not like it but, if these individuals truly built their car for themselves, and not me, that shouldn’t matter.

Continuing to chastise and drive out those who think differently, or challenge what is currently in fashion, simply encourages more of the same lather rinse repeat, brighter, wider, lower, louder, formula that people are already beginning to tire of.

To sum thing sup as succinctly as I can, I am not proposing a community based on negativity, but rather one where constructive criticism is both effectively given and received without resulting in fierce stand offs and open minds. Sure it might be an idealistic goal, but that doesn’t mean it isn’t one we should all strive for.

Until we get there however just remember If I don’t like it, I don’t like it that doesn’t mean that I’m hatin’.

WTF Friday: The Hulk Camino


So I’m totally willing to accept my late pass on this car, that was finished sometime in 2016, but upon discovery yesterday it was an instant WTF Friday pick.

El Caminos are not everyone’s cup of tea, part car/part truck, people don’t really know how to classify them and often just try to avoid them all together.

I, on the other hand, actually don’t mind them, and I’ve had the pleasure of seeing quite a few pretty awesome renditions over the years but none quite as wild as this ’59 built by  own Chris Walker.

A rough, very rough, car to start with Chris let his imagination run wild when he rebuilt his ‘Hulk Camino’ essentially from the ground up.

Shortened, and chopped the overall design of the car carries with it a lot of Roth influence, looking like one of the famous artists caricatures brought to life.

The forward rake, and double staggered wheels give the El Camino a sense of attitude, and spartan front end treatment make a “I don’t really care what you think” kind of statement.

The Hulk Camino is not just a looker as Chris built the car to be able to cruise and perform.

Beside the single fender, and behind what’s left of the front fascia, is a big block motor fit with a 671 blower and Holy 750 four barrel carbs. Hooked up to a Dana 60 the combo produces enough ‘umph’ to light up the tires and propel the car down the strip in less than 13 seconds at 125 miles per hour.

Personally my favorite details about the car are the roof mounted gear shift (!?) and gull-wing door used to get in.

I don’t expect all of you to dig this car, and quite honestly I think it could do with different wheels, a second fender, and a different muffler treatment, but overall it’s pretty damn awesome and the fact that Chris Drives (and drives it hard) it is even better still.

Hopefully I’ll see some more crazy rides like this in the basement of the Detroit Autorama later this month!

Theme Tuesdays: Recently Viewed – January 2017


Here we are 31 days into the new year conveniently on a Tuesday. How’s the new year new you thing working out? That well huh? Me too.

At any rate if there’s one thing that’s been great about 2017 it’s that there’s been no shortage of new videos, projects, and event coverage to look out for so for the first recently viewed post of 2017 I am going to switch things up and devote it only to videos I watched recently that were released in 2017.

The variety takes a small hit this time around, as I actually watch a wide variety of vintage videos, but I’ll double back for those next month!

Not one but two BMX/drift related videos this month, pretty rad. Luke Fink’s V10 e46 sounds absolutely incredible.

I’d really like to go to a proper tractor pull in Ontario, if someone can lett me know where one is that would be great, seriously!

I had no idea that Gravedigger is still a painted truck, with all the recent advancmnets in wraps I just assumed the art was done digitally. Pretty cool to learn it is not considering how often Dennis and crew go through the bodies, wonder if the same holds true for Son-Uva Digger?

WTF Friday: The Cros


There are no rules to hot rodding. Often said, not so often executed, at least not so much today and that is what makes cars like this Crosely so refreshing.

Styled after 60s era competition cars this car was built with the attention to detail of a show car, but the attitude of a proper race car.

A homage of sorts this Crosley is now very little Crosley at all.

Everything but the body was either discarded, or left where it was found, and the two door shell has been painted bright red with period correct gold leaf lettering added.

The body now sits atop a custom rail frame that extends way out in front of the car to a fitting straight axle set up.

Several feet behind the tank, stuffed mostly in the Crosley engine bay sits a 454, 14.5:1 compression, motor that’s been ported, polished, cammed and fit with a Hilborn fuel injection system.

Since the front wheels are no longer anywhere near the wheel wells the headers dump straight out from there, where they no doubt provide quite a soundtrack when the car is running.

Though pretty minimalistic the interior is fairly era correct. Fiberglass buckets are used and “speed holes” can be found in a few of the components mimicking what racers still do today to save weight wherever possible.

The pedals and shifter have been custom made from aluminum and the floors and transmission tunnel are done beautifully in sheet metal. Interestingly enough there’s also a small stereo and 8 track player.

Not sure you’d be able to hear the tunes while the car is running but let’s not dwell on that.

Capping off the interior is a suitable red flake steering wheel.

The exaggerated rake of the car is partially to do with how the body was mounted, and partially to do with the 15×10 Radar wheels out back and skinny magnesium wheels up front that, of course, have no brakes to be seen behind them.

Crosley dragseters might not be a new creation, with Google revealing a couple over the years, but this one just might be the cleanest built and it has to be to justify it’s . A bit (ok a lot) rich for my blood this is one car that I’ll only be able to look at from afar, or watch walk-arounds about in videos like the one below.

Theme Tuesdays: 15 of my Favourite Cars From Barret Jackson Scottsdale 2017


Watching the auction has become a bit of a tradition around the Thomas homestead. I obviously enjoy it because of the cars, my wife likes the actual auction process and my son at this point seems a little indifferent, but I’m sure he’ll come around.

This year I ‘only’ watched about two hours worth so yesterday I spent some time combing through the listings to see what I missed, and more of what I liked.

During so this Theme Tuesday of my favorites just sort of fell together.


An extremely 70s creation Bradley GT’S were fiberglass bodies plunked on top of Beetle pans. Kind of like a sportier more road worthy dune buggy.

I’ve never seen one in person but their design is reminiscent of carnival ride cars. You know the ones painted bright colors with heavy flake that drive in circles, if not .

Go figure this one is heavily flaked.

Apparently the car was built in ’76 then stored after 6,000 miles making it a pretty rad rare specimen with an 8 track ready to crank out tunes.

1970 GMC Crew Cab

This truck is a monster. So much so that looking at it is almost down right comical.

A fully trimmed (air conditioning and all) factory crew cab, rather than a conversion, this truck was owned by a family in Montana before it was restored and given a few upgrades including a suspension lift.

I like the unusual fact that all four doors are identical, making the cab look pretty distinct,  and making it even longer overall.

This truck would be an awesome road trip vehicle, though I imagine the gas bill might rival plane tickets to wherever you’d be traveling to.

Shaking Herbie

Like many of you I’m sure, I loved the original Herbie The Love Bug movies.

As a kid anything that centered around cars, robots, bikes, or skateboards drew me in and a quirky beetle that raced kept me glued to the TV for hours.

This is one of the cars used after Herbie walked the plank in Herbie Goes Bananas. The big disk was used for the shaking effect seen on-screen when he comes back to life below.

1967 Dodge Dart

Mopar’s might not get a ton of love around here compared to Chevy’s or Fords but that doesn’t mean I am not a fan,  and among the shiny paint and heavy chrome  at the auction (see sparkly Bradley above) this Dart stood out as completely sinister being completely drenched in black.

My kind of resto mod, this Dart now has a 360 big block, big brakes, and upgraded suspension so it can be driven thusly:

1950 Divco

Milk trucks are cool, lowered 302 powered milk trucks are even cooler.

This one has some pretty slick paint to boot and sits with a nice looking rake.

’64 Corvette

In my freelance life I’ve written a few articles about Corvettes and I quickly learned that ‘Vette owners are extremely passionate about their vehicles.

Some like them oem and others, well, others like them stretched 12″ over all (7″ up front 5″ in the rear) and with a blown, nitrous fed, big block under the hood.

An original Corvette, albeit heavily modified, this street/strip styled Corvette was an ISCA show car that won best motor at the Grand National Roadster show.

’57 Lincoln Continental Coupe

Man I love a good Kustom and this ’57 Continental is a great kustom. The works have been thrown at this one, chopped top, frenched headlights, lowered quarter panels and an immaculate one-off leather interior.

It’s also bagged on Daytons and a former Rod and Custom cover car.


1997 Monte Carlo

I actually saw this car go across the block live and was extremely curious/confused by it. Another one-off to add to the list this Dale Earnhardt edition concept car was paraded around the show circuit before the 2000 model year release of the car.

Wider and more aggressive than the production release this particular car was built on a Grand Prix chassis. The confusing part is though it looks fine it was sold with a scrap title and can’t be registered. The announcers said it’s because it lacks certain safety features road worthy cars require.

Sounds like a prime candidate for a RWD converted track car to me. A very expensive one no doubt, but a ‘would be cool’ one none the less.

1937 Ford Custom Coupe

The first thing I thought when I saw this car on the Barrett Jackson website was damn that car looks familiar. It turns out I actually wasn’t thinking of the car that was for sale, but another one of the similar design here in Ontario.

Both seem to have been built by , and the one at auction was 350 powered on a custom frame, with bags and a Ford 9″ rear.

Nice to see a build from Ontario roll through autction, and maybe I’ll have to checkout Wild Rides in person.

The Alumatub

The Alumatub is another car I watched go across the screen live, featured on Discovery Channel’s American Hot Rod this hand-built and nearly entirely all aluminum car stands in a league of its own.

Fittingly powered by an aluminum 350 this car lives up to its name by using literally aluminum everywhere possible and by covering none of it up.

1978 Porsche 911

This Slant nose leapt out to me for one reason, Simmons Racing Wheels. You just don’t see a lot of those wheels outside of Australia (or at least I don’t) so seeing them on what appeared to be an otherwise factory –though fully loaded– Porsche is pretty cool.

This car screams mid 80s excess and that’s not a bad thing at all.

1953 Cab Over/1930 Ford

This Ford duo was posted everywhere after it’s SEMA debut in 2015 and both the car and the truck are arguably perfect in every way.

Patina, style, stance, it’s a full pull you’d be hard pressed  to find someone who wasn’t impressed by this combo.

The two sold together for 125k which really isn’t all that bad of a price considering it’s two, presumably completely finished, cars.

1937 Custom Coupe

This Chevy might not be to all of your style, and that’s fine but to me it just screams late 90s clean street rod.

Big and littles, plenty of rake, super polished engine bay and billet steering wheel it’s really a matter piece if you’re into this style.

Looking at the awesome auction photos I can’t help but wonder if the car left some marks of its own upon leaving?

1939 Cheroley C1500 – “Brass Munky”

Not just a great Beasties song, the Brass Munky is a ridiculously well-built ’39 Chevy out of Eldred Hot Rod Shop.

Built with traditional styling cues,  and just enough modern influences, according to the description on Barrett Jackson this was constructed with money is no object ethos.

The chassis is custom, the body has been channeled, and the interior, well the interior is a work of art plain and simple.

I’d really, really, enjoy seeing Hot Rods built to this level and I really, really, need to go to the Grand National Roadster show where I’m lead to believe these are common place.

Stabil ’71 Camaro

This ’71 is the only car that appeared at Scottsdale I had actually seen in person. Built for Sta-bil on the show “Car Fix” I found myself really captivated by the paint at SEMA in 2013.

Pumped up with a subtle widened fenders the car is now powered by an LS3 and backed by a Viper 6-speed transmission.

Baer brakes and Detroit speed suspension round out the build.

1970 Plymouth Cuda “Torc”

Diesel motor swaps have become a little more common place over the last few years –especially in hot rods– but in muscle cars they are still a little a-typical and that’s what makes “Torc” so interesting.

Visually it’s a great looking car. The exterior has been worked over and smoothed out and the car obviously sits much lower to the ground than it did when it left the factory.

The interior is super modern (some might argue too modern) with a completely fabricated dash featuring digital components. Under the hood however is this car’s crowning achievement.

A compound turbo Cummins diesel sits under hood, that for good measure also includes a shot of nitrous.

What cars did you like from the auction? 15 of 1500 is a small subset so I know I missed a few of your favourites! You can see the entire listing of .

Project Why Wait: Get It Tight, Get It Right


So here we are, the first Project Why Wait Update for 2017, and while it might be light on the fabrication side its significant forward progress in the journey towards a completed truck.

Picking up where we left off last, Blair and I sorted out the front shock mounts which was the last outstanding addition to the chassis before the truck could be blown apart and shipped off to  in Cambridge.

Before the chassis was loaded into a Uhaul for sandblasting, POR-15 coating, and finally a shot of color the cab, front end and bed were moved into storage.

Along with the chassis went the rear end, brake calipers, engine mounts, and a few other odds and sods that needed powder coating.

In the meantime, since there’s no indoor space available at for the winter, I transformed my garage into a usable space so that progress could continue once the chassis was ready for its return trip.

Since moving last year the garage has on and off been capable of holding one car, but more often than not its been a dumping ground for materials required for various home renovation projects.

However delaying the project six months or more due to some junk wasn’t an option, so a few dump runs, along with a bit of strategic ‘push this shit to the side’, and I’ve manged to clear out adequate space to build the chassis.

I also scored a free work bench from a neighbour a few doors down that, cut down and combined with a few left over items from our old kitchen, made the space even more usable.

It’s not the largest space, nor is it heated, but it’s covered, clean, and has nearly all the tools I need. I’m looking to buy the last outstanding pieces of equipment and some better lighting and maybe a heater over the next few months as well.

Moving the chassis literally right outside my front door means I can also work on the truck several times a week versus once or twice a month. This means faster progress (bank account dependent of course) and more updates here.

Win, win.

With the work space sorted out the next order of business was ordering new front end components. The stuff on the truck was fine for mock ups but really rough overall and instead of taking the time to clean it and see what, if anything, was salvageable I’ve opted to bin it all and start new.

Big thanks to Andy McJannett and Mike Bennet at for turning my (often incorrect) list of parts numbers into the usable pile you see below.

There’s a lot of OEM parts in the photo above, which isn’t the most exciting stuff to read about I’ll admit, but I am going to break down what I bought and why in the hopes that it will help someone down the line like previous build threads helped me.

The first group of parts is lower control arm bushings, lower ball joints, and tie rod and tie rod adjusters from . If you’ve got a problem with their Problem Solver series of components. Available pretty well everywhere for not much more than most parts shop house brands it didn’t make much sense for me not to go Moog.

Also seen in the photo above are Direct Energy sway bar, and sway bar end links. These were a recommendation from Andy at Performance Improvements and again for a few bucks more they should far outlast their generic brand counterparts.

The next motley crew of parts is a bit more assorted, on the left there are spindles from Belltech (who is apparently part of the same family of parts as KW suspension), in the middle are tubular control arms from Allstar Performance and playing the background is a trio of parts from Proforged including a center-link, idler arm and ‘super travel’ upper ball joints.

This was one of the first Proforged orders Performance Improvements had made and we were all very impressed with not only the quality of products but their packaging as well.

The matte finish red and black boxes look pretty slick and modern, but that would be all for naught if the product inside was sub par.

That is, thankfully, not the case as every item was e-coated black and etched with Proforged branding. While these products might not be manufactured in North America it’s clear that Proforged didn’t just slap a sticker on generic off shore components.

In addition to being over built (SAE1045 forged housings, 4140 studs, and sturdy boots) the Super Travel upper ball joints are designed to sit on an angle that works far better than oem spec replacements for lowered applications.

Since I plan to drive this truck as low as possible I didn’t want to prematurely wear out ball joints, and these seem to be the joints of choice for lowered, slammed, and bagged s-10/G-Body owners.

The drop spindles (re-painted black in the above picture) are for a 98+ Blazer and are direct replacements for the ones pictured below.

While there was actually nothing wrong with the drop spindles above, , I chose to upgrade to the Blazer set up for dual piston brake calipers, larger pads and thicker, larger diameter rotors.

The Blazer parts also make it reasonably affordable to upgrade to Corvette calipers down the line should I want to put down a ton of power.

Additionally the Blazer spindle uses a more modern hub configuration which I again used Moog, via Performance Improvments, to source.

On the topic of brakes I’ve gone with Msport rotors and pads front and rear.

Another recommendation from the guys at PI these Canadian made rotors are cross drilled, slotted, and coated to endure winter weather this truck will never see.

Overkill? Perhaps but they were competitively priced and didn’t require any shipping from across the border which really helps my wallet.

Finally to touch on the tubular control arms I purchased, these were not explicitly needed a simple bushing replacement on the ones I had would have worked, but once I tried to free the bushings from their rusty home I decided there had to be a better way.

It was actually ‘s Mark Bovey who suggested I look at and these circle track upper control arms fit the bill to a tee. Mind boggingly cheap I was able to make up a lot of the money I splurged on the ball joints and the like with these control arms.

I’ll have to be more mindful to grease them every oil change but that’s hardly the end of the world considering their cost and how much better they look when compared to the stock stamped steel versions.

Looking for something to do while the chassis is out I tossed the steering linkage together quickly because I would eventually have to do it anyway.

Then I moved on to cleaning up my steering box.

I’ve decided that all chassis components (within reason) will be black and with that in mind a filthy, rusty, steering box wouldn’t do so after a lot of wire brushing and a healthy dose of brake cleaner I hit it with some caliper paint I had kicking around.

This is the same coating I used on the drop spindles as well, and for a brush on application I couldn’t be happier with the finish.

That bit of refinishing brings us to the end of another update, but the next one shouldn’t be too far off, and should feature a better than new looking chassis and associated components.

From there it’s time for me to pick up the tools again and make the chassis a roller before it reunites with the cab. There’s also likely to be a motor build tossed into the mix as well! Stay tuned and thanks for your interest in Project Why Wait!

WTF Friday: They Shoot Horses Don’t They?


As of this week Ford reveled their 2018 version of the iconic Mustang. While not a huge departure from the previous model it is receiving a bit of criticism both for its looks and available options which have dropped the previously criticized v6 from the lineup in favor of the boosted four-cylinder Ecotec.

However no matter what Ford designers and engineers intend to do with the Mustang from today and into the future they are never going to receive the levels of criticism the builder of this Mustang no doubt received the instant these photos originally hit the internet.

Custom built, if it wasn’t for the unmolested roof line and door scoops I probably wouldn’t be able to tell what the base of this vehicle was.

Fiberglass and body filler, in extremely large amounts, look to be the materials of choice used in this cars creation with copious amounts of chicken wire thrown in for good measure, and probably holding some of that fiberglass together.

In these photos it looks like the car was sitting awhile, likely abounded after the builder moved on to another project after realizing just how deep they got into this one with no finish line in sight.

Or maybe it was a shop project for a customer who simply ran out of money.

Either way in the photos above the car is seen gutted interior (presumably because race car) with a fuel cell where the spare tire was (again because race car) looking quite sorry for itself.

No amount of googling could turn up where this car came from, or where it went, but perhaps that’s for the best… some things were just never meant to be and I think this project was one of those.

Theme Tuesdays: Honda Accords – III


The past month or so has been running a Facebook advertising campaign that has thrust their rear wheel drive, drag prepped, seventh generation Accord into my timeline roughly eight hundred and twelve times  week.

I’ve finally caved and decided to post that car here along with a whole pile of other awesome Honda Accords from previous event coverage and the internet.

It’s been a few years since the last Accord Theme Tuesday so things were overdue anyway.

I really, really wish I took more photos of this car when i saw it in 2012, I don’t believe I have seen it since
Same generation done a completely different style, from the first Northern Showdown
I am pretty sure, but not positive, that this Accord has gone to the scrap yard in the sky, you never know with KJohn though
So rare to see these in Canada with rear quarters still hanging in there
Tidy looking sixth gene shot by at Canibeat’s first class fitment
Honda guys will geek over this CD6 SIR
I do believe this is the only one of its kind (RHD authentic SIR) in Canada

Personally I prefer these wheels to the ones above
Love this, simple and tastefull
An Accord trying to blend in at Liberty VIP’s Black 3
Gran Tourismo comes to Importfest every year with some of the more extreme cars of the show
This Accord was, to their standards, fairly tame
I just now noticed this car is on a ramp in the rear, weird
There is indeed an Accord in this picture from the pop up Vossen meet in Toronto in 2015
Eighth generation tucking a ton of wheel in the questionable Cayuga parking lot
is working on the owner of this car’s new car which isn’t an accord but should be in a similar vein to this
built this car for the 2016 , wonder what they will be bringing out at this years show
, and put this car together for the 2016 Canadian International Autoshow as well
Mobbin hard on VS-XXs
Sweet wagon from a feature, absolutely love the color choice
Had to post at least one car from Japan, but it didn’t have to be typical 🙂
Nice looking car from a fairly old
And to close things out the aforementioned, big turbo, b series, rear wheel drive Accord built by
Hopefully see this car at Motorama in a few months



There’s lots of talk about the demise of web forums, and though I am still a big fan of them for the information they provide and archive, I don’t find myself actively participating on nearly as many as I used to.

My daily routine used to involve a few in rotation, a couple of car and a couple BMX, and usually there was some cross over between the two as each hobby lends itself to the other.

Last night I decided to log in to and click around, as BG used to be a pretty good source of content in the “Automotive Hotness” threads. Those threads seem to have ceased to exist but in their place is a thread which is where the Skyline and Silvia below were found.

Rear wheel drive Nissans seem pretty popular among the BMX crowd with a number of riders both pro and otherwise using them to compete in events (again both pro and otherwise).

I don’t think slides Silvia his around but certainly does.

No real specs on either because that’s not really what the thread is about, but, both worth a share don’t you think?

Photo Credit: ,