49 CC POCKET BIKES

petak, 21.10.2011.

PLAY DIRT BIKING GAMES. BIKING GAMES


Play dirt biking games. Mountain bike retail. 16 inch bike tires.



Play Dirt Biking Games





play dirt biking games






    biking
  • Ride a bicycle or motorcycle

  • (bike) bicycle: ride a bicycle

  • (bike) bicycle: a wheeled vehicle that has two wheels and is moved by foot pedals

  • (bike) motorcycle: a motor vehicle with two wheels and a strong frame





    games
  • A single portion of play forming a scoring unit in a match, esp. in tennis

  • A complete episode or period of play, typically ending in a definite result

  • (game) bet on: place a bet on; "Which horse are you backing?"; "I'm betting on the new horse"

  • (game) crippled: disabled in the feet or legs; "a crippled soldier"; "a game leg"

  • A form of play or sport, esp. a competitive one played according to rules and decided by skill, strength, or luck

  • (game) a contest with rules to determine a winner; "you need four people to play this game"





    play
  • Amuse oneself by engaging in imaginative pretense

  • a theatrical performance of a drama; "the play lasted two hours"

  • participate in games or sport; "We played hockey all afternoon"; "play cards"; "Pele played for the Brazilian teams in many important matches"

  • Engage in (a game or activity) for enjoyment

  • a dramatic work intended for performance by actors on a stage; "he wrote several plays but only one was produced on Broadway"

  • Engage in activity for enjoyment and recreation rather than a serious or practical purpose





    dirt
  • Loose soil or earth; the ground

  • Earth used to make a surface for a road, floor, or other area of ground

  • A substance, such as mud or dust, that soils someone or something

  • (of roads) not leveled or drained; unsuitable for all year travel

  • soil: the part of the earth's surface consisting of humus and disintegrated rock

  • the state of being covered with unclean things











Mark Bozman 1961-2008, KTVB Photog 1988




Mark Bozman 1961-2008, KTVB Photog 1988





Mark Douglas Bozman “Boz”, 47, died on September 10, 2008 from injuries suffered in a motorcycle accident on August 31, 2008 in Valencia, CA. He was born on July 27, 1961 in Boise, Idaho to Caroll and William Bozman. His 10 pound birth weight led to the nickname “Tarzan”. He was raised in rural Eagle, Idaho and Boise. As he grew older, his adventurous nature became more apparent to the neighbors as well as his family. Drama drew him like a magnet. Playing rock and roll music, racing and wrecking cars are just some of the more noticeable activities in which he regularly engaged. He also spent many hours eagerly exploring the Donnelly, Idaho area of West Mountain, which surrounded the family cabin, roaming the ridges with his brother Scott and sister Kathy. He almost always caught his limit of perch or trout while fishing from Retirement Point on nearby Cascade reservoir. He attended the University of Idaho and began his career as a television news cameraman in Boise for KTVB, and later with KTRV. Eventually he moved to Spokane, where he worked for several years as a news cameraman for KREM television. He pursued his career in photojournalism and relocated to Los Angeles, California. He had an incredible ability to tell a story through the images he captured. Mark won an Emmy for one of those stories. He started his own company, Digital Point Of View, which offered the latest in HD and HDV camera and audio technology. His playful nature allowed him to become the king of 4th of July fireworks. Mark would always provide a good scare to any unsuspecting individual on Halloween. You could always depend on Mark to make a mean pot of chili and home baked bread which were eagerly devoured by all! Throughout his life he was an avid outdoorsman, and with his playful and competitive nature, he strived to out-fish everyone! His innate skill to document life, whether through digital video or photographic media, allowed him to travel and experience more of the world than most of us can imagine. His through-the-lens perspective captured the beauty and, at times, the ugly reality of our world. He visually led us through each story allowing us to share his unique viewpoint. Mark’s professional accomplishments include major network projects with NBC, the History Channel, the Discovery Channel, and Fox Broadcasting. A small sample includes Cops, America’s Toughest Jobs, Ax Men, Street Patrol, The Amazing Race, The Pick-Up Artist, Filthy Rich:Cattle Drive, Disaster in the Oil Fields, Ocean Force:Panama City Beach, Pimp My Ride, Man vs. Beast, World Championship Adventure Race:Switzerland, Boot Camp, Payback, The Ultimate Gamer:E3, Big Brother, LAPD:Life on the Beat, and placement of numerous cameras to capture the Stardust Casino demolition in Las Vegas. He was preceded in death by his beloved father, William D. “Boz” Bozman. Mark is survived by his wife Shannon and his sons Erik, Zachary and Jacob. His three boys were the center of his life. To Mark, his boys were his pride and joy, and he shared his adventurous spirit with them through regular fishing, camping, and dirt bike excursions. Mark will always be remembered as an incredible father. He also leaves behind his parents, Ray and Caroll Behrman of Boise; a sister, Kathy (John) Oswald of Boise; a brother, Scott (Mary) Bozman of Spokane; step-sisters, Shelly (Dick) Miiller, Terry (Greg) Davis of Boise; and many other friends and family who loved him. Mark, we will miss you so much! You will forever be in our hearts. In lieu of flowers please consider a donation, in memory of Mark, to your local Humane Society, or, Doctors Without Borders USA, P.O. Box 5030 Hagerstown, MD. 21741-5030. A Memorial Celebration of Mark’s life will be held in Boise at the Willowbrook Community Clubhouse, 5601 Willowlawn Way, Garden City, ID on Sunday, October 19, 2008 from 1:00 pm to 4:00 pm.











HAPPY CATURDAY!!!




HAPPY CATURDAY!!!





To Those of Us Born
1925 - 1970

~~~~~~~~~
TO ALL THE KIDS WHO SURVIVED THE
1930s, '40s, '50s, '60s and '70s!!

First, we survived being born to mothers who may have smoked and/or drank
while they were pregnant.

They took aspirin, ate blue cheese dressing, tuna from a can, and didn't get tested for diabetes.

Then, after that trauma, we were
put to sleep on our tummies
in baby cribs covered
with bright colored lead-based paints.

We had no childproof lids on medicine bottles, locks on doors or cabinets,
and, when we rode our bikes,
we had baseball caps,
not helmets, on our heads.

As infants and children, we would ride in cars with no car seats, no booster seats, no seat belts, no air bags, bald tires and sometimes no brakes..

Riding in the back of a pick- up truck on a warm day was always a special treat.

We drank water from the garden hose and not from a bottle.

We shared one soft drink with four friends, from one bottle, and no one actually died from this.

We ate cupcakes, white bread, real butter, and bacon. We drank Kool-Aid made with real white sugar. And we weren't overweight.
WHY?

Because we were always outside playing...that's why!

We would leave home in the morning and play all day, as long as we were back when the streetlights came on.
No one was able to reach us all day.
--And, we were OKAY..

We would spend hours building
our go-carts out of scraps
and then ride them down the hill,
only to find out we forgot the brakes.. After running into the bushes a few times, we learned to solve the problem.

We did not have Play Stations, Nintendos and X-boxes. There were
no video games, no 150 channels on cable,
no video movies or DVDs,
no surround-sound or CDs,
no cell phones,
no personal computers,
no Internet and no chat rooms.

WE HAD FRIENDS
and we went outside and found them!

We fell out of trees, got cut,
broke bones and teeth,
and there were no lawsuits
from those accidents..

We would get spankings with wooden spoons, switches, ping-pong paddles, or just a bare hand, and no one would call child services to report abuse.

We ate worms, and mud pies
made from dirt, and
the worms did not live in us forever.

We were given BB guns for our 10th birthdays, made up games with sticks and tennis balls, and
-although we were told it would happen- we did not put out very many eyes.

We rode bikes or walked to a friend's house and knocked on the door or rang the bell, or just walked in and talked to them.

Little League had tryouts
and not everyone made the team.
Those who didn't had to learn
to deal with disappointment.

Imagine that!!

The idea of a parent bailing us out if we broke the law was unheard of. They actually sided with the law!

These generations have produced some of the best risk-takers,
problem solvers, and inventors ever.

The past 50 to 85 years have seen an explosion of innovation and new ideas..

We had freedom, failure, success and responsibility, and we learned how to deal with it all.

If YOU are one of those born
between 1925-1970, CONGRATULATIONS!

You might want to share this with others who have had the luck to grow up as kids before the lawyers and the government regulated so much of our lives for our own good.

While you are at it, forward it to your kids, so they will know how brave and lucky their parents were.

Kind of makes you want to run through the house with scissors, doesn't it ?









play dirt biking games







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