Friday, September 17, 2010

Driving Mrs. Daisy

Alright so I went on a date yesterday with my boyfriend of 4 months. My day had been very hectic so imagine my relief when he said "I'm taking you out". Yay! some fun EXACTLY what I needed. He then asks if I would mind driving. ummm? I thought you were taking me out? but okay yeah I can drive. We arrive at the restaurant order drinks then his phone rings. He then proceeds to check his voicemail. He goes outside to return the call and chit chats for a long time. I start to wonder if he is going to come back. Eventually like 10-12 min later he does. I'm like is everything okay? yeah it wasn't an emergency. I try to get through dinner though it's clear I'm upset. Call me old fashioned but taking a long call at dinner when it isn't an emergency is just straight rude. The rest of the dinner is really awkward as a result. After dinner he asks me to stop by Lowe's and Target. I try to manage getting through his errands. He then asks if I can take him to Publix so he can pick up a gift card. At this point I'm completely exhausted (it's been hrs, at one point i had to watch him spend 15 minutes contemplating what caulk he needed). we get back to his place and unload all his purchases. I tell him I'm going home and he responds you don't want to spend more time with me? I responded No I just want to go home. I finally get home and wondered wth just happened to my friday night. I wish I had stayed home and painted my nails instead..

5 comments:

zai shenlaizai said...

After prolonged use, your bike's tires inevitablycarbon road wheelwill need a burst of air to stay properly inflated.
A variety of pumps exist, but the most common ysbike01 ones are hand pumps that can be carried with you on your bike and floor pumps that need to be stored but are easier to use. Regardless of your pump selection, when you observe deflated bicycle tires,
using a bicycle air pump to re-inflatecarbon bike wheelsetsthe tires typically takes only a couple of minutes and requires no special expertise.
Locate the bicycle extention valve stem on your bicycle tire and unscrew the valve cap, using a counterclockwise motion. Set aside the valve cap. Consult your bicycle manual or examine the tire to find the correct pounds-per-square-inch measurement recommended for proper inflation.
Place the nozzle of your pump on the tire valve andcarbon disc wheel
tighten. Grab the tire and begin pushing and withdrawing the pump's plunger so air begins flowing into the tire. Use a similar motion with your foot if your pump is equipped with a pump pedal and not a plunger.
Keep pumping until the tire feels firm but gives slightly when you squeeze the sides of the tire, or the gauge on your pump indicates you've reached the desired pressure per square inch (PSI). Disconnect the air pump from the tire if it lacks a pressure gauge and attach a handheld gauge to the tire valve to determine its pressure.
Reattach the pump nozzle to the tire valve carbon wheelsif its pressure isn't at the required level and continue pumping. Check frequently on the tire's pressure to avoid over-inflating the tire, which can cause the tire to blowout while riding. Disconnect the pump when the tire is fully inflated and reattach the tire valve cap.
Before you start shopping, in person or online, set a price range and stick with it.
The local triathlon club might know someone looking to sell a bicycle that would be a significant upgrade to yours.

Joshua Dearden said...

Wow what an a** bag you deserve better then that

Joshua Dearden said...

Wtf is wrong with you deuchebag nobody cares about bicycles

Joshua Dearden said...
This comment has been removed by the author.
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