Fun and exciting new silicone bubble popper toys!! Limited supply.
Fun and exciting new silicone bubble popper toys!! Limited supply.
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October 20, 2017
A human skull has been a symbol of death across cultures for thousands of years. So why is it still such a popular symbol?
It is because the symbolism of the skull is much more complicated and meaningful than it might appear to be on the surface. The image of a skull has been carved into tombstones. It's also appeared in ancient art, and has made a cameo in Shakespeare's Hamlet.
It has even been used for jewelry. To the Victorians, a skull ring was a way to celebrate lost loved ones and a reminder of the wearer's own mortality. The multi-faceted symbolism of skulls contribute to their popularity for gothic rings.
In this article, we'll break down the complicated symbolism surroundings skull rings. So what does that skull ring on your finger really mean? Read on to find out!
The most obvious meaning of a skull is death. The skull is more recognizable as human than other bones, so it makes a way more powerful symbol than say, a femur.
paintings for example, use the skull as a metaphor for death. The paintings are supposed to act as reminders that human life is short.
Perhaps one of the most incredible examples of a memento mori artwork is the church. It is decorated with thousands of bones, making up everything from crosses to a chandelier. Of course, skulls feature prominently.
Rather than intending to be unpleasant or morbid, the use of a skull as an image of death is simply stating a fact. It is up to the viewer to reflect upon what this means to them.
A skull ring works in much the same way as these paintings. It is a way of embracing and understanding your fate. A skull on your finger is a modern memento mori.
Carpe diem is a latin phrase meaning "seize the day."
While the skull acts as a reminder of death, it also carries an important message.
Since your time is limited, you should make the most of it. You should seize every day you have and live life to the fullest.
This is why skull rings are often popular symbols for free spirits like bikers or rockers. They are people who know that life is short, so you should enjoy it while it lasts.
The image of the skull represents many different things at once. At the same time that it symbolizes death, it also symbolizes the power of life.
Historically, it has often been associated with the afterlife in many religions, from the Aztecs to Christianity. In these contexts, it is a hopeful celebration of everlasting life.
The skull is what remains of a person after everything else has rotted away. It is lasting, a permanent reminder of the person who it belonged to. It symbolically celebrates a person's continuing legacy and importance.
A skull says that traces of a person still remain after they die. It does this whether it is a reminder of their physical body, or of the impact that they had upon the world.
This celebration of life is especially evident in celebrations like Mexico's Day of the Dead.
Ancestors and relatives who have passed away are honored in a celebration that revolves entirely around skulls and symbols of death. What surprises most outsiders is how joyous the celebration is!
They decorate using "sugar skulls," which are beautiful, intricately painted skulls. As an example, check out the sugar skull ring. The bright colors of the festival work alongside the skull imagery to create a celebration of life as well as death.
No matter how rich or how poor, how good or how bad, everyone will die one day.
Death is the great equalizer among people.
As reminders of death, skulls are symbols of this as well. A skull is a symbol of equality. This is because it reminds us that we all share a common fate. And, as a skull, we all look the same. The greatest king's skull looks no different than the poorest beggar's.
When you look at a skull, all you know is that it belonged to a person. In death, we are reminded that we are all truly the same.
Throughout history, skulls have been worn and used by the rebels of society.
Pirates flew the jolly roger, a flag that featured a skull and crossbones. They have been used as emblems by everyone from Medieval knights to modern bikers. These people flaunted the skull to show off their own bravery and toughness in the face of death.
This has created a new meaning for the skull as a symbol. It has come to represent people who live on the outside of society. It represents rebels, and people who play by their own rules, whether that is good or bad.
Why Wear a Skull Ring?
All of this complicated symbolic meaning is present in a skull ring. Each one carries centuries of symbolic power. Even if the average person doesn't know the exact meaning, they will still have a sense of the power of the image.
Many people choose to wear a skull ring because they believe in the things that it represents: life and death, rebellion, and a reminder to live every moment to the fullest.
Wearing a skull ring tells the world that these beliefs are important to you. Some people may not like to look at a skull. They don't care for the reminder of death.
Those who do wear them appreciate the complexity of the symbol. Plus, it shows others your beliefs, meaning you can find kindred spirits who appreciate the symbolism as much as you do.
Plus, they are versatile. There are countless options to suit different tastes, whether you prefer a more understanding or something that catches the eye .
Now that you have a fuller understanding of the complicated symbolism of skull rings, you can find the one that best expresses your own interpretations.
Check out all of our skull and biker styles rings.
We also have a large selection of southwestern style rings..
Most rings are for men or women and can be selected in the size you need;
Halloween is one of the world's oldest holidays, dating back to pagan times. But it is celebrated today by more people in more countries than ever before. there's a simple reason: it is fun and it is good, clean, harmless fun for young and old alike! Also see Halloween around the world and see the page of Halloween facts.
Since much of the history of Halloween wasn't written down for centuries; some of it is still sketchy and subject to debate. But the most plausible theory is that Halloween originated in the British Isles out of the Pagan Celtic celebration of samhian. It goes back as far as 5 B.C. It was believed that spirits rose from the dead and mingled with the living on this day. The Celts left food at their doors to encourage good spirits and wore masks to scare off the bad ones. Some historians believe that the Romans who invaded England added a few of their own traditions to the celebration of Samhain; such as celebrating the end of the harvest and honoring the dead; others say that since the Romans never conquered the Celts (Ireland and Scotland) there was no mingling of cultures, and that the Celts celebrated the end of the harvest and honored their dead in this way, anyway!
Many centuries later, the Roman Catholic church, in an attempt to do away with pagan holidays, such as Halloween (and Christmas, which had been the Roman pagan holiday of Saturnalia) established November 1st as All Saint's Day (in French, la Toussaint), in celebration of all the saints who do not have their own holy day. This attempt to detract attention from the pagan celebration of Samhain didn't work. The celebrations on the eve of All Saint's Day continued to grow and change! During the massive Irish immigration into America in the 1840s, Halloween found its way to the United States, where it continued to flourish!
It is also believed that the Christian practice of celebrating the evening before a holiday, such as Christmas Eve, New Year's Eve, etc. came from the Jewish traditions. Jewish days and holidays begin with the evening before. Always have, as Judaism follows a lunar calendar in which the sunsets begin the new day. Many Christian groups now observe holy days from sundown on one day until sundown on the following day.
The modern name, Halloween comes from "All Hallows' Evening," or in their slang "All Hallow's Even", the eve of All Hallows' Day. "Hallow" is an Old English word for "holy person," and All Hallows' Day is just another name for All Saints' Day, eventually, it became abbreviated to "Hallowe'en" and then "Halloween."
Samhain and the Celts
The Celts lived hundreds of years ago in what is now Ireland, Scotland, England, Wales and northern France. The Celtic people, around 800 B.C., commonly kept sheep and cattle. When the weather got colder, the shepherds brought their animals down from the hills to closer pastures. Life changed dramatically between summer and winter for the Celts. In the winter months, everybody stayed inside or close to home, fixing things indoors, sewing, spending time together, and generally trying to avoid being outside where one froze to death, go sick, or otherwise was killed or eaten by something that was larger and hungry. The change of seasons from growing, plenty, and life to winter, dark, shortages and death was at the meaning behind the holiday.
The final harvest of the year was marked by a celebration called Samhain (pronounced sow-en) and was also the ancient Celtic New Year. Samhain, which translates to "end of summer," usually occurred around the end of October, when the weather started to get cold in Ireland and Scotland. (yes, I know it's not a big difference from "summer" there, but they apparently can tell the difference! :)
Celts believed that transitions, times when things change from one state to another, had magical properties. Samhain marked what was for them one of two of the biggest turning points of the year (Spring being the other) a change in the weather as well as a change in life. The Celts also believed this magical time created an opening to the dead. They believed the worlds of the dead and the living were closest at the time of Samhain, and that the spirits of the dead were freed to travel once more among the living, in part because at Samhain the souls of those who had died during the year traveled into the otherworld.
People gathered to sacrifice animals, fruits, and vegetables. They also lit bonfires in honor of the dead, to help them on their journey to the otherworld, and to keep them away from the living. On that day all manner of beings were afoot: ghosts, fairies, and demons! Many of the activities of the Samhain festival were related to these beliefs. Many of those practices then evolved into odern day Halloween traditions.
On October 31st after the crops were all harvested and put into storage for the winter ahead, the cooking fires in the homes would be extinguished. The Druids, the Celtic priests, would meet in the hilltop in the dark oak forest (oak trees for their size and strength and mistletoe for remaining green in the winter and having berries in the cold were considered sacred). The Druids would light new fires and offer sacrifices of crops and animals to thank the gods for the harvest and appease the gods of the coming winter.
The morning after, the Druid priests would give an hot ember from the fires to each family, who would then take them home to start new cooking fires. The fireplace and fire were a big deal to the Celts, as they kept the homes warm and free from evil spirits.
The festival lasted for 3 days. Many people would parade in costumes made from the skins and heads of their animals representing various gods of nature.
All Saints' Day
Societies and religions honored their martyrs for thousands of years. Catholics canonized saints after death. Saints are effectively "ranked" higher since they have special status (sainthood, holiness) bestowed upon them, saints are held in esteem as role models, and God may perform miracles on earth through them. Roman Catholics, and some other Christians, honor saints, and ask them for guidance in daily life.
Many saints have their own day to honor them. But with so many thousands of canonized saints, only a small percentage are recognized specifically. Pope Boniface IV officially established All Saints' Day in order to honor all the saints at one time.
All Saints' Day originally fell on May 13. In 601 A.D., Pope Gregory the First issued a now famous edict to his missionaries regarding the beliefs and customs of the peoples they wanted to convert. Rather than try to banish native peoples' customs and beliefs, the pope had his missionaries to incorporate them: if a group of people worshipped a tree, rather than cut it down, he advised them to consecrate it to Christ and allow its continued worship. In 835 AD, Pope Gregory III moved it to November 1 to try to take over the pagan holiday. Officially, the Church chose this new date to mark the papal dedication of a church honoring the saints. Few historians accept that as the Catholic Church had a long-standing policy of incorporating non-Christian traditions into its holidays. For example, many historians believe, for example, that the church set Christmas on December 25 so that it would correspond with pagan winter solstice festivals (Shepherds don't "watch over their flock
by night" in the winter, as the flock is inside or would die in the cold!). That appears to be fairly certain. The connection between Samhain and the Catholic All Saints Day is less certain.
Ronald Hutton (an English historian who specialises in the study of Early Modern Britain, British folklore, pre-Christian religion and contemporary Paganism and author of The Stations of the Sun: A History of the Ritual Year in Britain, 1996) and another historian, Steve Roud (the creator of the Roud Folk Song Index and an expert on folklore and superstition, of Maresfield, East Sussex, England, and author of The English Year , and A Dictionary of English Folklore), say theree is no connection between Samhain and the Catholic All SaintsDay, November 1st; that there was no attempt to "Christianize" the pagan Celtic holiday.
In any case, when All Saints' Day moved to November 1, many of the pagan Samhain traditions were brought into the holy day's activities. This may have helped bring descendents of the ancient Celts into Christianity, but it created some problems for the church. Much of the Samhain traditions centered on the supernatural and spirit world, ideas that don't have much of a place in Christianity. Recognizing saints, who were by definition dead, covered a lot of the same ground, but the creepy and supernatural aspects like the dead spirits walking the earth again at midnight certainly wasn't part of Christianity. Young men were now instructed to go door to door begging for food for the town poor. Villagers were allowed to dress up in costume to represent a saint. Now, instead of dressing up to chase away evil spirits, and celebrating pagan beliefs, they were dressed up to honor the saints. Like anyone cared! :)
One legend has it that on one All Hallows Eve that a priest was walking by on a country road when on the hill he saw the bonfires burning. He saw people dancing around the fire in costumes with shafts and torches in their hands. With the moon as a backdrop to the fires the people appeared to be flying in the air. The man hurried to the village to tell that witches were flying and evil was afoot. Presumably, this is where the myth of witches on broomsticks flying on Halloween comes from.
There is a lesser known church holiday called All Soul's Day that came into being at the end of the 10th century. It was an occasion to recognize all Christian dead. .
All Souls' Day
All Souls' Day, observed on November 2, is celebrated with Catholic masses and festivities in honor of the dead. The living pray on behalf of Catholics who are in purgatory, the state in the afterlife between the land of the living and the otherworlds where souls are purified before proceeding to heaven. Souls in purgatory, who are members of the church just like living Christians, must suffer so that they can be purged of their sins. Through prayer and good works, living members of the church may help their departed friends and family.
It was on Halloween in 1517 that Martin Luther began to try to reform the Catholic Church. It ended in the formation of the Protestant Church, which didn't believe in saints (in the Roman Catholic sense of of specific individuals).
Without Saints, there would be no All Hallow's eve, no Halloween and no partying, so in Britain, when a conspiracy to blow up the English t and KING jamesI in 1605 was foiled, this became a convemnient means to solve two issues at once. The celebrations that people were accustomed to just moved to November 5 and became Guy Fawkes Day. Guy Fawkes was not-too-bright accomplice who became the fall 'guy" (his name is also where we get the word "guy" from) in a Catholic plot to blow up the English Parliament, which at that time was Protestant. So, although technically, the celebration was to commemorate the failure of the plot, nonetheless, it was
Halloween. Bonfires were lit across the country. People made lanterns from carved out turnips and children went begging for "a penny for the guy" (and they were to use the pennies to buy more wood for the bonfire upon which Guy Fawkes was to be burned alive. gruesome, huh? I knew you'd like that..
Realizing that it could not completely get rid of the supernatural aspects of the celebrations, the Catholic church began characterizing the spirits as evil forces associated with the devil. This is where much of the more malevolent Halloween imagery, such as evil witches and demons come from.
All Souls' Day has morphed and exists today, particularly in Mexico, where All Hallows' Eve, All Saints' Day and All Souls' Day are collectively observed as "Los Dias de los Muertos" (The Days of the Dead). First and foremost, the Days of the Dead is a time when families fondly remember the deceased, visit their graves and clean the gravesites and leave fresh flowers. But it is also a time marked by Mardi Gras-like festivities, including spectacular parades of skeletons and ghouls. In one tradition, a mock funeral procession with a live person inside a coffin is paraded through the streets.
In the Celtic times and up till the medieval ages, fairies (a.k.a., faeries) were also thought to run free on the Eve of Samhain. Faeries weren't necessarily evil, but not particularly they weren't good. They were mischievous. They liked rewarding good deeds and did not like to be crossed. On Samhain, faeries were thought to disguise themselves as beggars and go door to door asking for handouts. Those who gave them food were rewarded. Those who did not were subjected to some unpleasantness.
In medieval times, one popular All Souls' Day practice was to make "soul cakes," simple bread desserts with a currant topping. In a custom called "souling," children would go door-to-door begging for the cakes, much like modern trick-or-treaters. For every cake a child collected, he or she would have to say a prayer for the dead relatives of the person who gave the cake. These prayers would help the relatives find their way out of purgatory and into heaven. The children even sang a soul cake song along the lines of the modern "Trick-or-treat, trick-or-treat, give me something good to eat." Dressing up as ghouls and ghosts originated from the ancient Celtic tradition of townspeople disguising themselves as demons and spirits. The Celts believed that disguising themselves to look like the spirits who were wandering the earth that night might allow them to escape the notice of the real spirits wandering the streets
As part of the Samhain celebration, Celts would bring home an ember from the communal bonfire at the end of the night. They carried these embers in hollowed-out turnips, creating a lantern resembling the modern day jack-o'-lantern. This carried on in Ireland and Scotland through the 18th century. A very popular character in Irish folk tales was Stingy Jack a famous cheapskate who, on several occasions, avoided losing his soul to the devil by tricking him (often on All Hallows' Eve). Much like the American stories of the devil and . In one story, he convinced Satan to climb up a tree for some apples, and then cut crosses all around the trunk so the devil couldn't climb down. The devil promised to leave Jack alone forever, if he would only let him out of the tree.
When Jack eventually died, he was turned away from Heaven, due to his life of sin. But, in keeping with their agreement, the Devil wouldn't take Jack, either. He was cursed to travel forever as a spirit in limbo. As Jack left the gates of Hell, the Devil threw him a hot ember to light the way in the dark. Jack placed the ember in a hollowed-out turnip, and wandered off into the world. According to the Irish legend, you might see Jack's spirit on All Hallows' Eve, still carrying his turnip lantern through the darkness
Traditional jack-o'-lanterns, hollowed-out turnips with embers or candles inside, became a very popular Halloween decoration in Ireland and Scotland a few hundred years ago. Folk tradition held that they would ward off Stingy Jack and other spirits on Halloween, and they also served as representations of the souls of the dead. Irish families who emigrated to America brought the tradition with them, but they replaced the turnips with the more plentiful pumpkins. As it turns out, pumpkins were easier to carve than turnips. People began to cut frightening faces and other elaborate designs into their jack-o'-lanterns.
All of this brings us to PUMPKINS which become Jack O'Lanterns, which you want to go pick and carve. So let's look at why!
If you are not from the British Isles, you won't believe where your hollowed out pumpkin comes from! In Ireland and Scotland hollowed-out turnips with embers or candles inside, became a very popular Halloween decoration a few hundred years ago. Baldrick would have met his dream! (Fans of "Blackadder" will recognize this!) Tradition held that they would ward off Stingy Jack and other malevolent spirits on Halloween, and they also served as representations of the souls of the dead. Irish families who emigrated to America brought the tradition with them, but they replaced the turnips with pumpkins, which, native to the new world, were plentiful. It didn't hurt that they are a lot easier to carve than turnips. Have you ever tried to hollow out a turnip? People began to carve frightening faces and other designs into their jack-o'-lanterns.
Bringing it home to the United States
Meanwhile, back in the new world, the settlers were all Protestant and Halloween was technically a Catholic holiday. The original colonists in this country found ANY celebration immoral, especially a Catholic one. In fact, celebrating Christmas in the Massachusetts colony was once illegal, punishable by banishment or death.
After the American Revolution, Halloween still never really caught on in America. Most of the country was farmland, and the people too far spread out to share different celebrations from Europe. Any chance to get together was looked forward to - barn raisings, quilting bees, taffy pulls. Eventually, a fall holiday called the Autumn Play Party developed. People would gather and tell ghost stories, dance and sing and feast and light bonfires. The children would stage a school pageant where they paraded in costumes.
The Autumn Play Parties lasted until the Industrial revolution. After that, the majority of Americans lived in cities and had no need for such get together s. By the end of the Civil War, only Episcopalians and Catholics celebrated All Saints' Day and Halloween, and the two religions combined made up less than 5% of the population. Concerned about letting a part of their heritage fade away, the the two religions began an aggressive campaign to put those two holidays on all public calendars. In the late 1800's there was a move in America to mold Halloween into a holiday more about community and neighborhood "get-togethers," than about the supernatural. .At the turn of the century, Halloween parties for both children and adults became the most common way to celebrate. The first year All Saints' Day and Halloween showed up on the calendars, the newspapers and magazines made a big deal about it. Suddenly, everyone knew about Halloween and began celebrating it by lighting bonfires and having masquerade parties. The first official citywide Halloween celebration in the United States, occurred in Anoka, Minn., in 1921. In the 1920's and 30's Halloween became a secular but community centered holiday which was celebrated with parades and town wide parties. By the 1950's vandalism had to be brought under control and by this time Halloween was more of a child's celebration. Treats were handed out in order to prevent tricks
like lawn rolling at each home. Those traditions have made Halloween the country's second largest commercial holiday to the tune of more than $2 billion spent on candy each year.
Today, Halloween is once again being celebrated as an adult holiday or masquerade, like Mardi Gras. Men and women in every disguise imaginable are now participating in parades. Many parents decorate their homes and yards, dress in costume, hand out candy at their door or go with their children as they collect candy.
And despite its origins, today it has nothing to do with evil, devil worship, satanic forces, etc. It's just good clean fun!
Check out all the wholesale novelties and Halloween gifts, Halloween costumes.
Novelties company is striving to satisfy out Halloween customers with new and exciting Halloween novelties
February 05, 2017
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February 05, 2017
ALL KINDS OF NEW BIKER TEES SHIRTS
ALL KINDS OF BIKER RINGS
check out all of the flags, banner, and do rags hats
get selling items for all kinds of biker rallies
some information on rallies
For many years the city has been in a licensing agreement with a community non-profit, Sturgis Motorcycle Rally, Inc., and its predecessor-in-interest, the Sturgis Area Chamber of Commerce, that generates millions of dollars in royalties and sponsorship dollars. In 2012 the City Council reaffirmed this relationship through a unanimous proclamation.
The City of Sturgis has calculated that the Rally brings over $800 million to South Dakota annually. The City of Sturgis earned almost $270,000 in 2011 from selling event guides and sponsorships. The rally makes up 95% of the city's annual revenue.
There were 405 individuals jailed at the 2004 rally, and approximately $250,000 worth of motorcycles stolen annually. Rally-goers are a mix of white-collar and blue-collar workers and are generally welcomed as an important source of income for Sturgis and surrounding areas. The rally turns local roads into "parking lots", and draws local law enforcement away from routine patrols.
The Lakota Indian tribe in coalition with other tribes has protested the large amount of alcohol distributed at the event so close to the sacred Bear Butte, but also acknowledged that income from the event was important to the region and also benefits some members of the tribes.
Many attendees of the Sturgis Rally have families, bring their children and drive trailers and campers to the rally, and ride their motorcycles just the last few miles. The director of the rally estimated in 2005 that less than half the attendees actually rode there. Shipping companies transport thousands of motorcycles to Sturgis for attendees who arrive via airline.
The Black Hills Run is a route favored by motorcycle riders, across the Black Hills from Deadwood to Custer State Park, South Dakota. It reached the height of its popularity between 1939 and 1941. The popularity of the Sturgis Motorcycle Rally attracted additional attention to the route in recent years. The pine forested mountains of the Black Hills make for a unique scenic motorcycle ride
In 1997, the crew from the COPS television series attended the rally, as well as Dennis Rodman. From 1996 to 1999, World Championship Wrestling held a pay-per-view event called Road Wild (Hog Wild for the 1996 event).
Annual television coverage of the festival by the VH1 Classic network includes interviews and performances as well as rock music videos. The rally was featured in 2005 as part of the ESPN SportsCenter promotion 50 States in 50 Days.
Starting in 2009 an American reality television series began airing on the truTV network: Full Throttle Saloon, showing the inner operations at the world's largest biker bar just prior to the rally opening and for the duration of the rally each year.
Sturgis was also featured on "American Pickers" Season 4, Episode 6, "What Happens In Sturgis...". Originally aired January 2, 2012 on the History Channel. ". . .When Mike tells Frank let's pack up for a trip to South Dakota, Frank says he can't. He's secretly going to his 30th annual trip to the legendary Sturgis motorcycle rally, but says he'll cover the shop. . .". Sturgis has also been featured in the TV Show Pawn Stars in which Richard Harrison, Corey Harrison visit Sturgis with Chumlee Russell on his birthday.
Some of the top places for bikers to ride
The Best Routes
1. The Three Sisters (AKA The Twisted Sisters)- Ranch Roads 335, 336,337a Texas
2. Deal's Gap (AKA "The Dragon" or "Tail of the Dragon") North Carolina, Tennessee
3. Cherohala Skyway North Carolina, Tennessee
4. Blue Ridge Parkway North Carolina, Virginia
5. Beartooth Pass Montana, Wyoming
6. San Juan Mountain Skyway Colorado
7. Tunnel of Trees Road Michigan
8. Twisty Road - Next 140 miles!!! (California Route 36) California
9. The Ohio Cousin of the "Tail of the Dragon" Ohio
10. Arkansas Pig Trail - Arkansas 23 Arkansas
11. The Hellbender 28 North Carolina
12. The Triple Nickel - Route 555 Ohio
13. Skyline Drive Virginia
14. Pacific Coast Cruise; Hwy 1 California
15. Coronado Trail Arizona
16. Georgia's Dragon - The Suches Loop Georgia
17. The Walden Loop (courtesy of Greeley HD&Yamaha) Colorado
18. Natchez Trace Parkway Alabama, Mississippi, Tennessee
19. Going-To-The-Sun Road Montana
20. Central Hills Loop South Dakota
21. Highway 20 Washington Pass Washington
22. Push Mountain Road Arkansas
23. The Palomar Mountain Loop California
24. Talimena National Scenic Byway Arkansas, Oklahoma
25. Mexican Hat to Bryce Canyon Utah
26. "The Snake" - Hwy 421 & 34 Tennessee
27. The Lolo Pass Idaho
28. Red River & Nada Tunnel Kentucky
29. Mountain Meander - Upper Slice of Route 28 North Carolina
30. Grand Army of the Republic Highway - Route 6 (PA) Pennsylvania
31. The Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument tour Utah
32. Chief Joseph Scenic Highway-Bighorn Mountains Wyoming
33. Shiner's Run North Carolina
34. Twisty Redwood Ride California
35. The Black Canyon Run Colorado
36. The Extended Suches Loop Georgia
37. Rattlesnake Pass to Wallowa Lake Washington, Idaho
38. Unaweep Tabeguache Scenic Road - CO 141 Colorado
39. The Copperhead Loop North Carolina
40. Peak to Peak Highway Colorado
41. Poncha Springs Loop Colorado
42. The Crawford-Perry Co. River Loop Indiana
43. The Incredible North Shore Tour Minnesota
44. The Waterfall Byway Along the Cullasaja River Gorge North Carolina
45. US 250 Virginia, West Virginia
46. Michigan's Central Lake Michigan Scenic Tour Michigan
47. Triple State Mississippi River Run (MN, IA, WI) Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa
48. The Arkansas Dragon - Hwy 123 Arkansas
49. Highway 74 - Hemet to Indian Wells California
50. The "High 5" to Mt. Evans Colorado
51. The Idaho/Montana Scenic Triangle Loop Idaho, Montana
52. Big Lick Ride/Ohio River hugging loop Indiana, Kentucky
53. The Shelburne Falls Loop Massachusetts
54. Nothern MA and Southern NH Ramble Massachusetts, New Hampshire
55. Catskill Preserve New York
56. Lincoln Highway Pennsylvania
57. Big Horn Mountain loop Wyoming
58. US-33 through the Shenandoah valley West Virginia
59. US 221 - Independence, VA to Boone, NC North Carolina, Virginia
60. Hwy 16 from the Pig Trail to Scenic 7 Arkansas
62. Custer State Park Wildlife Loop Road United States, South Dakota
63. Ozark Highlands Scenic Byway Arkansas
64. The Lost Highway 58 - Bakersfield to San Luis Opisbo California
65. Sonora Pass California
66. Yuba River Ride; Hallelujah Junction to Emigrant Gap California
67. Highway 77 to Colorado's Mini Devil's Tower Colorado
68. US Hwy 17 - Darien to Cumberland Island Georgia
69. Salmon River/River of No Return Idaho
70. Mt. Carroll to Elizabeth Illinois
71. The Wonderful 141 Montana
72. The Road to Timberon New Mexico
73. Trail of the Mountain Spirits Byway (Big Loop for the locals) New Mexico
74. The Cherokee Run North Carolina
75. Blue Mountain Scenic Byway Oregon
76. PA Route 44 Pennsylvania
77. 16 A to and thru Custer State Park South Dakota
78. Natchez Trace Escape - Route 99 Tennessee
79. Woodbridge, VA to Seneca Rocks, WV and Back Virginia
80. The Klickitat Loop Washington
81. Mt Rainer Ramble Washington
82. Southeastern West Virginia - Peterstown to Sweet Springs Virginia, West Virginia
83. Caliente to Kernville on County Rd 483 California
84. NC Hwy 261- Roan Mountain Road North Carolina, Tennessee
85. Antlers, Oklahoma North Oklahoma
86. Kickapoo river valley Wisconsin
87. The Outstanding PA191 Pennsylvania
88. Acadia National Park - Bar Harbor Loop United States, Maine
89. Independence Pass (State Route 82) Colorado
90. The Ozello Trail Ride Florida
91. Elizabeth Scales Mound Road Illinois
92. Ohio River View With Curves Tour Kentucky
93. Cascade to Holter Lake along the Missouri River Montana
94. Beaufort Scenery South Carolina
95. Caesars Head South Carolina
96. Whistle Stop Route - Route 269 Tennessee
97. Cedar Creek Rd. to the "Harley in the sky" Tennessee
98. Highway 66 Tennessee
99. Heber to Hannah & the Wolf Creek Pass Loop Utah
100. Mt. Nebo Loop Road Run Utah
Biker novelties are great selling items
Please check out our biker supplies and novelties
November 10, 2016
CHECK OUT ALL THE KINDS OF NEW STAINLESS STEEL RINGS,
NEW BIKER RINGS, NEW MONSTER RINGS, NEW INDIAN NATIVE STYLE RINGS,
SKULL HEAD RINGS AND MORE
WE WILL BE GETTING A LOT OF NEW STYLES SO PLEASE WATCH FOR THEM
THESE ARE HIGH QUALITY SOLID STAINLESS STEEL RINGS
;THESE RINGS ARE SELLING VERY WELL AND WOULD BE A GOOD ADDITION TO ANY STORE
November 10, 2016
Christmas is coming fast. Start stocking up for the holiday shopping season.
Check out our new Christmas 3 x 5 flags. Santa Claus Christmas eve flag FL609 and Santa Christmas tree in north pole FL610.
Also we have many other hot selling flags and children's toy and novelties, both for boys and girls,
Don't miss out on our new yo ho ho pirate flag.
We are getting new and popular toys daily so please make sure you are signed up for our newsletter, to receive all specials and coupons.