I'm waiting for my dollars any moment now. Cyberzen yesterday while Team X won everything. X looks like matchmaking team on the first map and it was their pick also.
They lost all enemies ecos lol! QQ skins.
I don't know if it allows betting skins anymore but I use Dota items as chips. I believe if X dont win d2 i think they will lost cobblestone? I never really bought into the "wow gla1ve is underrated! He had one good major performance with a team he's not contracted to, that's just it. Danish cs is terrible That's some stupid shit right there. I'm gonna be rich as fuck after this. Dude you retarded as fuck. You mentally challenged?
Lol,I dont know why the odds were on the ex-sk side,I thought it was kinda expected that Epsilon would win.. Its not about that,like Epsilon is strong and they beat ex-sk few times, and sometimes ex-sk lose to shit teams Only Twitch. No need to fix something that isn't broken, so just use what has always worked. The most epic fail team i ever saw in a while , that of X-SK.
I hope they know beforehand that with that kind of silver plays they wont find any decent organization or sponsors to get on board. Only 2 of the core players remain. Man , come on now. Did you see the match? Those mistakes and shots were silver style many times! This happened over and over and over in train. Why you re-peek if they already know where you are and most likely they are aiming at that very place they first saw you ffs when noone is covering you to go for the trade.
They had epicly bad sense where opponents are , check D2!!! That was ridiculous to watch! I mean , man i can go on forever We talking about teams that playing for Come on , give me a break I sincerely saying that some of them need to go back to Matchmaking. Cyberzen not that bad, they took a map from Epsilon. Tuomo Latva-Kiskola, 50, found a wife and career in Alaska. He is a physical therapist, who enjoys fishing and hunting in his spare time. The couple has three children and a beautiful house near a lake. Many of the Alaska Finns — there are said to be about a hundred in all — are from Western Finland.
Oftentimes they first migrated to Canada and then found their way to Alaska.
Many work or worked in honest-to-goodness blue collar jobs. Many felt they were somehow left behind in the Finnish system. Winters here are awfully long and cold. One needs to keep oneself busy in order to maintain sanity in such harsh conditions. So people belong to church and different kinds of clubs. Anything to keep themselves occupied on those dark winter days. I am being escorted to my downtown Anchorage hotel by Ulla Rantalainen. More of this interesting woman later. Downtown Anchorage is ugly. There, I said it, but there is no other way to describe it.
There is no street life. A massive 9. After that, the city was quickly rebuilt with little thought for aesthetics. The city leaders ought to be ashamed of themselves! Everything quiets down at sunset and this city of , turns into a ghost town. My hotel is the Econo Inn on one of the main fares. After watching the local news I call it a night. Econo Inn in downtown Anchorage offers modest and cheap accommodation. This morning I have a date with Tuomo Latva-Kiskola, the physical therapist.
He and his wife have a comfortable two storey house on the southern edge of Anchorage in the Sand Lake district. Tuomo Latva-Kiskola in his yard. Tuomo enjoys fishing and hunting. In fact, other people are clearly uninvited to enjoy the lake. Sand Lake — the stomping ground of the Anchorage well-heeled crowd. Only winter brings a little bit of equality to this affluent suburb.
As the lake freezes over, the locals get to go ice skating and skiing on the lake. Anyway, by that time, most of the rich people have taken off on their planes to Florida or somewhere else for the winter. It is delicious. I find the charming little Elderberry Park at the end of the 5 th Avenue. With a paper cup of hot coffee, I sit down at one of the park tables to write my assignment for that night, watching people walk their dogs and kids play at the playground.
Another fast food dinner, TV and bed. Tomi Hinkkanen in Elderberry Park, Anchorage. I am up bright and early at 6. I am heading to Denali National Park, some five hours to the north. It is the shoulder season, so regular tours of the park are not offered at this time of the year.
However, I have reserved a five-hour bus tour with Aramark Company, still offering some of the last tours of the year. I check out of my hotel, since I have another accommodation for that night. It is freezing outside. The rowan trees on the parking lot are full of blood red berries. Rowan trees are full of berries in Anchorage — a sure sign of an upcoming cold and snowy winter. I head north on Glenn Highway.
After about 20 minutes I pass Wasilla, a small town perhaps best known for its one-time mayor, Sarah Palin. After about a half an hour, the four-lane highway turns into a two lane country road. There are very few cars anywhere. The fall colors are spectacular. As I get close to the park, I stop at a vista point to take a picture of the mountains.
Most days the park is overcast, but I think I manage to capture it before the clouds set in. The Denali National Park is huge — six million acres. The Grande Denali Lodge can be seen on the mountainside. As it turns out, my comparison is not so far-fetched. After that, the tours end for the season, the visitors center, hotel buu and most activities shut down.
Only a small skeleton crew remains over winter as caretakers. Tour guide Caroline welcomes our group gathered in the visitors center. We are given box lunches and onto the bus we step.
Kas teil on tabalukk? Huchu student park goes wild, sladek baskin io c. Nij sme armija goljama, na trudovij, raboten svjat. Ouch Apricot… pop psychology? Us close , phantom mitchell medved 2 james poetry, joan ed.
Caroline doubles as a driver as well. With a headset on, she narrates through the five hour tour, talking about the flora and fauna of the park. Denali bus tour takes you through the national park. The mammals that make their home here include bears, moose and wolves. It is a tough place to live. The fall colors in different shades of rust are mesmerizing. Twice we disembark the bus and take a little walking tour through the wilderness. At the end of the tour we spot a moose by the road. Cameras click as everyone jockeys to capture the animal on their memory cards. After the tour I thank and shake hands with Caroline, who has been such a knowledgeable guide.