2014 Pikes Peak Hill Climb Fanfest

We had a great time at the 2014 Pikes Peak Hill Climb Fan fest.

View Video here:   Pikes Peak Hill Climb Video Fanfest 2014

Food, fun, and up close interaction with the cars, drivers and team members.

The Red Bull X games Motorcycle riders did a ramp to ramp exhibition 75 feet across.  Their freestyle tricks are breathtaking as they do all but jump off their bikes in mid air.

http://www.ppihc.com/ has more information on this years race and results.

cnn.com has coverage of the tragic death of a motorcycle racer as he crossed the finishline.

I wanted to give a shout-out to my followers of something that might get you thinking of posts or content.  RavenZLO.com and Ravenzlo Blogger wish you the most success.  Link your blogs to ravenzlo blog trending on world wide servers.

 

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A Walk Through Hillside Gardens Colorado Springs

Hillside Gardens You Deserve FlowersIf you are in Colorado Springs, and have nothing to do………checkout  Hillside Gardens.  Grab a picnic lunch and someone special.  This is a great place to pickup items for your gardening needs or just enjoy what is already there.

As you walk along the paths that are in full bloom during the summer season you can eat your lunch at one of the many gazebos see lots of antiques, or visit their store for gardening supplies.  This facility is available for weddings or special events but open to the public the rest of the time.

Take a peak at the quick video we shot while having a nice picnic.

 

 

 

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Let the Mass Destruction Begin

Let the Mass Destruction Begin

‘Transformers: Age of Extinction’ Is Fourth in the Series

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Clip: ‘Transformers: Age of Extinction’

A scene from the movie.

Credit By Paramount Pictures on Publish Date June 26, 2014

Credit Industrial Light & Magic/Paramount Pictures

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“Transformers: Age of Extinction,” the fourth film in an apparently inexhaustible, profoundly exhausting series based on Hasbro toys, raises, not for the first time, a basic question: Who are these movies for? This one, like its predecessors, is likely to make a lot of money all over the world, but that only makes the matter more puzzling. The “Transformers” franchise seems like the most baldly and cynically commercial calculation imaginable — it is merchandising-based entertainment at its purest — and yet somehow it does not pander.

Certainly not to women, who are on screen mainly to be ogled, shamed and rescued. The few action-type things that the female characters are allowed to do — throw a punch, drive a car, fasten a cable to a big piece of metal — feel like grudging concessions to changing norms. The mysterious alien force that designed the Transformers made them all dudes.

But even though these robots with the power to change into vehicles started out as children’s playthings, the movies are a little too vulgar, violent and nasty to have been made expressly for the youngest viewers. They’re also a little too dumb for the adolescent or adult genre geeks. The mythology seems to have been cobbled together at corporate strategy sessions out of notions ripped off from elsewhere. The battle between the human-allied Autobots and the treacherous Decepticons recalls the intramutant struggles of the X-Men universe. The sentient robots from a distant time who speak in catchphrases and smash buildings have some kinship with the Terminator. The elaborate, thematically overloaded martial back story carries echoes of Tolkien and “Star Wars.” Lasting 166 minutes — though it feels much longer — “Age of Extinction” makes clear what has always been true of the Transformers movies: Although they may look like soulless corporate studio product, they are really examples of personal cinema, expressions of the will and imagination of their director, Michael Bay. The narrative incoherence is a feature, not a bug. (The screenplay is by Ehren Kruger.) Mr. Bay’s strongest films (with the partial exception of “Pain and Gain”) are those in which the battle between sense and sensation ends in a rout. If you spend any time thinking about why the C.I.A. and an Apple-like technology corporation would be in cahoots with an intergalactic bounty hunter in an anti-Autobot pogrom you are missing the point.

If, on the other hand, you are bored by the sight of giant robots fighting, this will feel like a very long art film. Which, in effect, it is, albeit one that was made with unlimited resources. Those looking for conventional, middlebrow cinematic pleasures — witty dialogue, credible acting, the play of light and shadow across landscapes and faces — will find a few moments of satisfaction. Kelsey Grammer and Stanley Tucci are amusing as the C.I.A. heavy and his tech-mogul sidekick. The evening sun in a place identified as “Texas, USA” (as opposed to Texas, Belgium, I guess) is golden and lovely. So is Nicola Peltz as Tessa, the teenage daughter of an inventor played with cheerful machismo by Mark Wahlberg. Tessa has a boyfriend (Jack Reynor). That’s enough plot summary for now.

The story is scaffolding for the action, and like every other standing structure it is wrecked in a thunderous shower of metal, glass, masonry and earth. Chicago, pounded almost flat the last time, takes another beating, and is joined by Hong Kong. The obliteration of cities is a commonplace in summer movies, but Mr. Bay is a connoisseur of urban demolition, adept at using digital imagery and fast editing to bend and mock the laws of physics and flout any sense of moral consequence.

You can admire what he does without really enjoying it, and two hours and 46 minutes of pulverized architecture is a lot to endure. But in every Michael Bay movie there are at least a few moments of inspired, kinetic absurdity. Late in “Age of Extinction,” a giant spaceship hovering over Hong Kong, equipped with some kind of magnet, sucks up a lot of vehicles — buses, trucks, fishing boats, ferries, whatever — and drops them onto the city below. I could not tell you exactly why, because it doesn’t matter, but the sequence is both exciting and revealing. It reminds you what these movies are really about: a boy at play, reveling in the creative and destructive power, and the glorious uselessness, of his own imagination.

“Transformers: Age of Extinction” is rated PG-13. Mayhem and rough language.

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Rock Crawling in Colorado

I gotta get me one of these……..this video ends badly…………. HahahahaRock Crawler in Colorado Ends Badly…….oops hahaha

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RavenZLO Blog

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