Dirty Dawgs

April 22nd, 2014

Dirty Dawgs Reviews


Tucson
3055 N Campbell Ave
Average Rating: 5 out of 5 (25 Reviews)

Review by Jessica L.
I’ve been here three or four times now and every time is a very positive experience. The owner is very helpful and friendly and keeps the store very well…
Rating: 5

Karabu Pet Grooming Reviews


Tucson
4201 E Grant Rd
Average Rating: 5 out of 5 (7 Reviews)

Review by Natasha C.
This is the best dang dog groomer in town! I used to take my shaggy long haired Australian Shepherd and adorable princess yorkie to a large grooming…
Rating: 5



Peter
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Meet
Wolf

Operations Engineer Renewables

April 22nd, 2014

Operations Engineer – Renewables

units. Position commonly provides reports to executive management through risk vetting and operational

Price:

Location

North Palm Beach, USA

Surgical Tech. I

Technologist, NRP

Bridgeport Hospital is an Equal Opportunity / Affirmative Action Employer. Minority/Female/Disability/Vet

Price:

Location

06610 Bridgeport, USA

Nice
Healthy
Foods
Greek
Years

Nice Pretty Dog Photos

April 22nd, 2014

Some cool Pretty Dog images:

Prince of Snow
Pretty Dog

Image by 2-Dog-Farm

If I only get one wish granted shall I wish for more snow or…….? Nah, make it a biscuit!

natasha heading home in jonas
Pretty Dog

Image by ozmafan

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Healthy
Greek
Wolf
Your

Meet Sandy Years Old Retriever

April 22nd, 2014

Meet Sandy, 6 years old Retriever, Labrador

Contact Cascades Humane Society for more info

Price:

Location

49202 Jackson, USA

Meet Sandy, 5 months old Chow Chow

Contact The Humane Society of Sullivan County for more details

Price:

Location

47882 Sullivan, USA

Peter
Your
Mountain
Wolf
Announces

Peter Wolf

April 21st, 2014

Peter Wolf

Event on 2014-04-30 20:00:00

About:

Welcomes Peter Wolf

Peter Wolf Website

Peter Wolf has been known for decades as the dynamic leader of The J.Geils Band, with whom he showcased his talents on such hits as Centerfold”, “Freeze Frame”, “Love Stinks” and “Musta Got Lost.” Wolf's musical roots precede rock ‘n’ roll and are inspired by his friendships and performances with such distinguished artists as Muddy Waters, John Lee Hooker, Aretha Franklin, Van Morrison, Mick Jagger and Keith Richards. Together with his distinguished band, “The Midnight Travelers”, Wolf is known for his ability to create an intimate and personal connection with his audience.

Born in New York City, Peter grew up in the Bronx during the mid-1950's in a small, three-room apartment where he lived with his parents, older sister, two cats, dog and parakeet.

For some time, Peter lived with his grandmother, an actress in New York City's Yiddish Theater. She and Peter had a strong bond, and she affectionately named him "Little Wolf" for his energetic and rambunctious ways.

The J. Geils Band established a reputation for their exciting live performances and built a large following in New England. This grassroots enthusiasm reached the ear of legendary rock promoter Bill Graham, and he invited them, sight unseen, to perform at his famed Fillmore East, a concert hall. After the band received five encores, Bill immediately booked them again and asked them to appear at the Fillmore West in San Francisco. This started the band's long journey outside of Boston and began to expose them to a national audience. Peter not only functioned as the band's lead singer, but also handled its business affairs.

In 1970, the band released their first recording the J. Geils Band. They toured non-stop, building a fan base in every city they played. Soon, they appeared on television for the first time on Dick Clark's American Bandstand.

Peter and Bill Graham remained close friends for the next two decades. Years later, after Graham tragically died in a helicopter crash, Peter was asked to record the audio version of his autobiography, Bill Graham Presents.

Later that year, the band signed with Frank Barsalona's Premier Talent, which at the time was the world's most prestigious booking agent for rock artists. After several years touring the states, music industry veteran Dee Anthony became their manager.

Anthony felt their studio albums lacked the excitement of their live shows and encouraged the band to record a live album. In 1973, the album Full House was recorded in Detroit and became one of the band's most sucessful and critically praised albums. The album captured the raw energy that became the trademark of the band's popularity and is considered one of the most exciting "live" rock recordings.

After several European tours, the band returned to the United States where they traveled endlessly. While away on tour, Peter received devastating news that his girlfriend and high school sweetheart, Edie, had been killed in a car accident.

Years later, while performing at the Fillmore West in San Francisco, a friend introduced Peter to actress Faye Dunaway. A strong friendship evolved and, after a whirlwind courtship, they married. Their lives were filled with countless adventures in the worlds of Hollywood and rock 'n' roll. After four years, the constant travel and separation took its toll on the relationship, and they divorced.

Edie's death and his divorce from Faye, along with the band's increasing financial debt, made for rocky times for Peter. The band ended their working relationship with Dee Anthony, and Peter once again assumed the managerial role for the band. In 1978, after their contract with Atlantic expired, Peter was able to help get the band signed to a new record label, EMI America.

The company provided hope and energy for the financially distressed and road weary band. They recorded a series of albums, each one further expanding their popularity. Their first release on EMI America was Sanctuary in 1978, followed by Love Stinks in 1980.

In the new decade, the fast-paced lifestyle began to exhaust some of the group's members. Ironically, in 1981, during the making of what later became their greatest commercial success, Freeze Frame, some of the members expressed a desire to leave the band. But with the release of Freeze Frame, the advent of MTV, and a worldwide tour with the Rolling Stones, the J. Geils Band finally achieved international acclaim and became known as one of America's great rock 'n' roll bands. During their own headlining tour, one of their opening acts was U2, who were just beginning to gain recognition.

For the first time in more than 12, the band was finally out of debt and filling arenas and stadiums as headliners. Just when they seemed to achieve everything they had worked so hard for, artistic differences between Peter and Seth became more divisive. Seth disbanded their collaborative team and began working independently. The tension continued to build. Peter presented the band with many songs that were rejected. They felt his material was too roots and R&B-based and wanted to move in the Pop direction that Seth was leaning towards. Ultimately, the band decided to continue without Peter's involvement. After 17 years with no personnel changes, Peter was gone and Seth became the band's new lead singer.

Peter turned the materials he had written for the J. Geils Band into his first solo effort Lights Out, which was released in 1984.

Peter put together an eclectic ensemble to create the record. The album was engineered by Ed Stasium, who produced most of the Ramones' recordings. The musicians involved ranged from hiphop pioneers to marquee name rockers, including, Mick Jagger, Elliot Easton of the Cars, Adrian Belew, G.E. Smith, members of the P-Funk Horns, Yogi Horton, Maurice Starr, and Michael Jonzun, leader of the Jonzun Crew. The album received great critical acclaim. The top charting single, "Lights Out," was a product of Peter's collaboration with one of his favorite songwriters, Don Covay. In addition to recording albums of his own, Don penned hits such as Aretha Franklin's "Chain of Fools," "Mercy Mercy" which was recorded by the Rolling Stones, and many songs recorded by Otis Redding and Wilson Pickett.

In 1985, Peter recorded a duet with Aretha Franklin that featured Carlos Santana on guitar. The song, "Push," was featured on Aretha's Arista album, Who's Zoomin' Who?

In 1987, Peter returned to a small group ensemble and recorded his next release, Come As You Are, on EMI America. (The video of the same name received many awards.) Recorded live, this album returned to a more basic rock edge. Eric "E.T." Thorngren, who worked with Talking Heads, Robert Palmer and Grandmaster Flash, helped Peter produce the album.

Later that year, Peter took part in the making of the anti-apartheid project Ain't Gonna Play Sun City. Spearheaded by rocker Steve "Little Steve" Van Zandt, the project united R&B, hiphop, punk rock, and hard rock, and included artists such as Bono, Joey Ramone, Eddie Kendricks, Jimmy Ruffin, Bruce Springstein and Lou Reed. Many also participated in a video directed by Jonathan Demme. The project had a street vibe and strong political ambitions, both of which contributed to its character and success.

In 1990, Peter recorded his next album, Up To No Good, on MCA records. He recorded the entire album in Nashville with a songwriting team comprised of Taylor Rhodes and Robert White Johnson. While in Nashville, he met and began working with Will Jennings, who remains an important friend and collaborator. Will has achieved one of the broadest ranges in contemporary music, having collaborated on "Tears In Heaven" with Eric Clapton, "Higher Love" with Steve Winwood, The Crusaders' "Street Life," and many albums for B.B. King.

Peter's 1996 release, Long Line (on the Reprise label), was co-produced with musician friends Stu Kimball and Johnny A. For the recording, Peter returned to Longview Studios where J. Geils had recorded many of their albums. Several of the songs were written with Boston-based singer and songwriter Aimee Mann. Another collaborator was playwright and poet Tim Mayer. With "Long Line," Peter began to shift toward a more personal approach to his songwriting.

In 1997 he put together a group of Boston musicians and called them the House Party Five. Once Peter started touring again, he did not want to stop, and his shows often lasted well over three hours.

Peter met producer Kenny White, who was instrumental in helping him make his most notable recording to date. Together they incorporated recording techniques from the early blues and R&B records they both loved. Using vintage equipment and recording live with an impressive group of legendary musicians, they created one of Peter's most respected and enduring Fool's Parade, his first CD for Mercury Records. Fools Parade was later named by Rolling Stone magazine as one of the 50 most influential recordings of its decade. Peter created the album he'd been trying to make for many years, achieving a certain honesty between himself, the music, and the listener. The album started a new chapter in his career.

Peter was asked to host the Royal Soul Review, a star-studded gathering of soul artists including Lloyd Price, Chuck Jackson, Sam Moore, Ben E. King, Irma Thomas, Percy Sledge, Gene Chandler and Jerry Butler. This tour gave Peter the opportunity to work alongside the legendary artists he so much admired. Soon after, Peter was asked to record with blues great Little Milton. They worked at the famed Muscle Shoals Sound Studios and are featured on the Malaco Records album, Welcome to Little Milton.

In the summer of 1999, the J. Geils Band reunited for a historic end of the century tour. They performed in 13 cities throughout the United States. Their two and one half hour long performances were fueled by the hard-driving energy that made them so unique.

In 2001, Peter was signed to the short-lived label Artemis Records. His 2002 album, Sleepless, is considered to be one of his most distinguished recordings. Once again sharing production duties with Kenny White, the album features some of his most personal songs, and with backing by an amazing rhythm section consisting of Larry Campbell, Stu Kimball and Tony Garnier (from Bob Dylan's band), Duke Levine, Shawn Pelton, the Uptown Horns, Paul Ossola, Cornell Dupree and Charlie Drayton. The recording also features duets with Mick Jagger, Keith Richards and Steve Earle. Rolling Stone magazine named it "an instant classic" and later listed it among the 500 greatest albums of all time. Unfortunately, due to the label's poor marketing and distribution, Sleepless went nearly unnoticed.

Peter formed a new band called the Sleepless Travelers, which was a quintet of artists of the highest musical caliber. With this new band, Peter gave some of his most intimate performances, interweaving theatrical narratives and vignettes with the music. A small portion of their two and one half hour show was captured and shown on PBS's Soundstage.

For two consecutive years in a row, the J. Geils Band has been nominated for the Rock 'n' Roll Hall of Fame. Peter still actively participates in numerous projects. He recently authored a chapter on his friendship with Muddy Waters for Martin Scorsese's book, The Blues, edited by writer Peter Guralnick. He also contributed two pieces to Rolling Stone magazine for their "Immortal" issues — one on his friendship with Van Morrison and the other on Jackie Wilson, who he proudly inducted into the Rock 'n' Roll Hall of Fame.

In 2005, the J. Geils Band reunited again for a special charity event hosted by the Cam Neely Cancer Foundation, Denis Leary's Firefighters Association of New England and Michael J. Fox's Parkinson's Disease Research Foundation.

In November, 2005, Peter participated in the Rock 'n' Roll Hall of Fame's tribute to Sam Cooke in Cleveland, Ohio. He sang along side legendary performers such as Aretha Franklin, Elvis Costello, Solomon Burke, William Bell, Otis Clay, the Dixie Hummingbirds, the Manhattans, the Five Blind Boys of Alabama and Cissy Houston.

See Peter perform a song from his 2010 album on the David Letterman show.

at City Winery
1200 Randolph Street
Chicago, United States

Peter Wolf

Event on 2014-04-29 20:00:00

About:

Welcomes Peter Wolf

Peter Wolf Website

Peter Wolf has been known for decades as the dynamic leader of The J.Geils Band, with whom he showcased his talents on such hits as Centerfold”, “Freeze Frame”, “Love Stinks” and “Musta Got Lost.” Wolf's musical roots precede rock ‘n’ roll and are inspired by his friendships and performances with such distinguished artists as Muddy Waters, John Lee Hooker, Aretha Franklin, Van Morrison, Mick Jagger and Keith Richards. Together with his distinguished band, “The Midnight Travelers”, Wolf is known for his ability to create an intimate and personal connection with his audience.

Born in New York City, Peter grew up in the Bronx during the mid-1950's in a small, three-room apartment where he lived with his parents, older sister, two cats, dog and parakeet.

For some time, Peter lived with his grandmother, an actress in New York City's Yiddish Theater. She and Peter had a strong bond, and she affectionately named him "Little Wolf" for his energetic and rambunctious ways.

The J. Geils Band established a reputation for their exciting live performances and built a large following in New England. This grassroots enthusiasm reached the ear of legendary rock promoter Bill Graham, and he invited them, sight unseen, to perform at his famed Fillmore East, a concert hall. After the band received five encores, Bill immediately booked them again and asked them to appear at the Fillmore West in San Francisco. This started the band's long journey outside of Boston and began to expose them to a national audience. Peter not only functioned as the band's lead singer, but also handled its business affairs.

In 1970, the band released their first recording the J. Geils Band. They toured non-stop, building a fan base in every city they played. Soon, they appeared on television for the first time on Dick Clark's American Bandstand.

Peter and Bill Graham remained close friends for the next two decades. Years later, after Graham tragically died in a helicopter crash, Peter was asked to record the audio version of his autobiography, Bill Graham Presents.

Later that year, the band signed with Frank Barsalona's Premier Talent, which at the time was the world's most prestigious booking agent for rock artists. After several years touring the states, music industry veteran Dee Anthony became their manager.

Anthony felt their studio albums lacked the excitement of their live shows and encouraged the band to record a live album. In 1973, the album Full House was recorded in Detroit and became one of the band's most sucessful and critically praised albums. The album captured the raw energy that became the trademark of the band's popularity and is considered one of the most exciting "live" rock recordings.

After several European tours, the band returned to the United States where they traveled endlessly. While away on tour, Peter received devastating news that his girlfriend and high school sweetheart, Edie, had been killed in a car accident.

Years later, while performing at the Fillmore West in San Francisco, a friend introduced Peter to actress Faye Dunaway. A strong friendship evolved and, after a whirlwind courtship, they married. Their lives were filled with countless adventures in the worlds of Hollywood and rock 'n' roll. After four years, the constant travel and separation took its toll on the relationship, and they divorced.

Edie's death and his divorce from Faye, along with the band's increasing financial debt, made for rocky times for Peter. The band ended their working relationship with Dee Anthony, and Peter once again assumed the managerial role for the band. In 1978, after their contract with Atlantic expired, Peter was able to help get the band signed to a new record label, EMI America.

The company provided hope and energy for the financially distressed and road weary band. They recorded a series of albums, each one further expanding their popularity. Their first release on EMI America was Sanctuary in 1978, followed by Love Stinks in 1980.

In the new decade, the fast-paced lifestyle began to exhaust some of the group's members. Ironically, in 1981, during the making of what later became their greatest commercial success, Freeze Frame, some of the members expressed a desire to leave the band. But with the release of Freeze Frame, the advent of MTV, and a worldwide tour with the Rolling Stones, the J. Geils Band finally achieved international acclaim and became known as one of America's great rock 'n' roll bands. During their own headlining tour, one of their opening acts was U2, who were just beginning to gain recognition.

For the first time in more than 12, the band was finally out of debt and filling arenas and stadiums as headliners. Just when they seemed to achieve everything they had worked so hard for, artistic differences between Peter and Seth became more divisive. Seth disbanded their collaborative team and began working independently. The tension continued to build. Peter presented the band with many songs that were rejected. They felt his material was too roots and R&B-based and wanted to move in the Pop direction that Seth was leaning towards. Ultimately, the band decided to continue without Peter's involvement. After 17 years with no personnel changes, Peter was gone and Seth became the band's new lead singer.

Peter turned the materials he had written for the J. Geils Band into his first solo effort Lights Out, which was released in 1984.

Peter put together an eclectic ensemble to create the record. The album was engineered by Ed Stasium, who produced most of the Ramones' recordings. The musicians involved ranged from hiphop pioneers to marquee name rockers, including, Mick Jagger, Elliot Easton of the Cars, Adrian Belew, G.E. Smith, members of the P-Funk Horns, Yogi Horton, Maurice Starr, and Michael Jonzun, leader of the Jonzun Crew. The album received great critical acclaim. The top charting single, "Lights Out," was a product of Peter's collaboration with one of his favorite songwriters, Don Covay. In addition to recording albums of his own, Don penned hits such as Aretha Franklin's "Chain of Fools," "Mercy Mercy" which was recorded by the Rolling Stones, and many songs recorded by Otis Redding and Wilson Pickett.

In 1985, Peter recorded a duet with Aretha Franklin that featured Carlos Santana on guitar. The song, "Push," was featured on Aretha's Arista album, Who's Zoomin' Who?

In 1987, Peter returned to a small group ensemble and recorded his next release, Come As You Are, on EMI America. (The video of the same name received many awards.) Recorded live, this album returned to a more basic rock edge. Eric "E.T." Thorngren, who worked with Talking Heads, Robert Palmer and Grandmaster Flash, helped Peter produce the album.

Later that year, Peter took part in the making of the anti-apartheid project Ain't Gonna Play Sun City. Spearheaded by rocker Steve "Little Steve" Van Zandt, the project united R&B, hiphop, punk rock, and hard rock, and included artists such as Bono, Joey Ramone, Eddie Kendricks, Jimmy Ruffin, Bruce Springstein and Lou Reed. Many also participated in a video directed by Jonathan Demme. The project had a street vibe and strong political ambitions, both of which contributed to its character and success.

In 1990, Peter recorded his next album, Up To No Good, on MCA records. He recorded the entire album in Nashville with a songwriting team comprised of Taylor Rhodes and Robert White Johnson. While in Nashville, he met and began working with Will Jennings, who remains an important friend and collaborator. Will has achieved one of the broadest ranges in contemporary music, having collaborated on "Tears In Heaven" with Eric Clapton, "Higher Love" with Steve Winwood, The Crusaders' "Street Life," and many albums for B.B. King.

Peter's 1996 release, Long Line (on the Reprise label), was co-produced with musician friends Stu Kimball and Johnny A. For the recording, Peter returned to Longview Studios where J. Geils had recorded many of their albums. Several of the songs were written with Boston-based singer and songwriter Aimee Mann. Another collaborator was playwright and poet Tim Mayer. With "Long Line," Peter began to shift toward a more personal approach to his songwriting.

In 1997 he put together a group of Boston musicians and called them the House Party Five. Once Peter started touring again, he did not want to stop, and his shows often lasted well over three hours.

Peter met producer Kenny White, who was instrumental in helping him make his most notable recording to date. Together they incorporated recording techniques from the early blues and R&B records they both loved. Using vintage equipment and recording live with an impressive group of legendary musicians, they created one of Peter's most respected and enduring Fool's Parade, his first CD for Mercury Records. Fools Parade was later named by Rolling Stone magazine as one of the 50 most influential recordings of its decade. Peter created the album he'd been trying to make for many years, achieving a certain honesty between himself, the music, and the listener. The album started a new chapter in his career.

Peter was asked to host the Royal Soul Review, a star-studded gathering of soul artists including Lloyd Price, Chuck Jackson, Sam Moore, Ben E. King, Irma Thomas, Percy Sledge, Gene Chandler and Jerry Butler. This tour gave Peter the opportunity to work alongside the legendary artists he so much admired. Soon after, Peter was asked to record with blues great Little Milton. They worked at the famed Muscle Shoals Sound Studios and are featured on the Malaco Records album, Welcome to Little Milton.

In the summer of 1999, the J. Geils Band reunited for a historic end of the century tour. They performed in 13 cities throughout the United States. Their two and one half hour long performances were fueled by the hard-driving energy that made them so unique.

In 2001, Peter was signed to the short-lived label Artemis Records. His 2002 album, Sleepless, is considered to be one of his most distinguished recordings. Once again sharing production duties with Kenny White, the album features some of his most personal songs, and with backing by an amazing rhythm section consisting of Larry Campbell, Stu Kimball and Tony Garnier (from Bob Dylan's band), Duke Levine, Shawn Pelton, the Uptown Horns, Paul Ossola, Cornell Dupree and Charlie Drayton. The recording also features duets with Mick Jagger, Keith Richards and Steve Earle. Rolling Stone magazine named it "an instant classic" and later listed it among the 500 greatest albums of all time. Unfortunately, due to the label's poor marketing and distribution, Sleepless went nearly unnoticed.

Peter formed a new band called the Sleepless Travelers, which was a quintet of artists of the highest musical caliber. With this new band, Peter gave some of his most intimate performances, interweaving theatrical narratives and vignettes with the music. A small portion of their two and one half hour show was captured and shown on PBS's Soundstage.

For two consecutive years in a row, the J. Geils Band has been nominated for the Rock 'n' Roll Hall of Fame. Peter still actively participates in numerous projects. He recently authored a chapter on his friendship with Muddy Waters for Martin Scorsese's book, The Blues, edited by writer Peter Guralnick. He also contributed two pieces to Rolling Stone magazine for their "Immortal" issues — one on his friendship with Van Morrison and the other on Jackie Wilson, who he proudly inducted into the Rock 'n' Roll Hall of Fame.

In 2005, the J. Geils Band reunited again for a special charity event hosted by the Cam Neely Cancer Foundation, Denis Leary's Firefighters Association of New England and Michael J. Fox's Parkinson's Disease Research Foundation.

In November, 2005, Peter participated in the Rock 'n' Roll Hall of Fame's tribute to Sam Cooke in Cleveland, Ohio. He sang along side legendary performers such as Aretha Franklin, Elvis Costello, Solomon Burke, William Bell, Otis Clay, the Dixie Hummingbirds, the Manhattans, the Five Blind Boys of Alabama and Cissy Houston.

See Peter perform a song from his 2010 album on the David Letterman show.

at City Winery
1200 Randolph Street
Chicago, United States

Healthy
Mountain
Foods
Announces
Feed

Greek Peak Mountain Resort Announces

April 21st, 2014


Cortland, NY April 17, 2014

Greek Peak Mountain Resort is pleased to announce the hosting of their inaugural PeakFest music festival this summer, July 18 and 19 in Cortland, NY. Sponsored by Visions Federal Credit Union, the festival will feature legendary musical acts, a VIP party, family resort activities, a 5K run, craft exhibits, and regional food and beverages.

Tyrone Muse, CEO of Visions Federal Credit Union said, ?Visions is pleased to be a sponsor of the inaugural PeakFest. This festival represents another opportunity to partner with Greek Peak in activities that our families and community can enjoy.?

PeakFest performing musicians include legendary million-album selling bands Pure Prairie League and Firefall, along with Woodstock NY based Professor Louie and, the Cromatix who will be joined on stage by Central New York?s Rock of Ages Horns to crank out the music of ?The Band?.

Local rock legend, the Todd Hobin Band will bring their popular high-energy style at noon on Saturday, July 19th as part of their 40th anniversary tour.

A VIP Event featuring a kick-off party with popular CNY musician Joe Whiting and his band will be held on Friday, July 18. VIP ticket holders are invited to enjoy food, beverages and music from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. the new ?Trax? Pub located at the base of the mountain.

This family-friendly festival will highlight the year round activities available at Greek Peak Mountain Resort, including Hope Lake Lodge Award Winning lodging, a variety of local craft beers, New York wines, indoor water park, outdoor ropes courses, zip lines, mountain coaster, spa and more! Music and exhibits will be open all day Saturday from Noon to 9:00 p.m.????

A 5K run and walk in the rolling countryside at Greek Peak will be held Saturday at 8:00 A.M. Proceeds will benefit the Cortland Regional Medical Center Foundation.

Craft items, locally produced food and beverages, and other seasonal items and services will be featured in the festival marketplace.

For tickets and all PeakFest information including hotel lodging on site, resort activities, and the 5K run, visit http://www.greekpeakmtnresort.com or call 800-955-2754.

About Greek Peak Mountain Resort

Greek Peak Mountain Resort, the largest Central New York ski resort was founded in 1958 and has remained at the leading edge of the ski industry with thirty-three trails, six aerial lifts, two surface lifts, beginners? slope, and terrain parks. In April of 2013 Marc Stemerman and John Meier purchased the resort with the goal in mind to increase the skier and boarder experience. Under the new ownership additions or the 2013-14 season include: a new quad chairlift – the only quad lift in CNY; new 1.2 million dollar restaurant ?Trax? in the main ski lodge; new PB 600 groomer with Zuaag attachment; amazing rate for fractional ownership at Hope Lake Lodge; new ski and board equipment in the rental shop and state of the art ski and board tuning facility. The four-season resort is located in New York?s scenic Finger Lakes Region, conveniently just minutes from I-81. Amenities include three restaurants, a world-class customized spa, fitness center, and a 41,000 square foot indoor water park.







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Healthy Foods To Feed Your

April 21st, 2014

Healthy Foods to Feed Your Dog

According to Rick Woodford, author of Feed Your Best Friend Better, cooking the right homemade food for your dog helps provide a greater variety of amino aci…

Video Rating: 4 / 5

Furminator vs huge healthy dog

http://www.centralasianshepherd.homestead.com Working livestock guardian , FoxFire Central Asian shepherds, & Karakul sheep.

Video Rating: 4 / 5





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