We just finished all the final touches to our booth. It looks awesome. The addition of the lights make a huge difference. Now we’ll see if it pays off. The fair opens in 15 minutes. It should be busy. It is freebie day; people get to enter the fair for free to get a sneak peek of what is going on. There are also fireworks tonight around 9:30. Hopefully we’ll be able to snag some photo’s. The pictures of our booth should be up on our facebook page later on tonight. We’ll keep you all posted on how things go.
It has been a long day. We finally arrived at the fair grounds around 10:30 AM. It was a little hectic trying to get to our building because there were hundreds of other people doing the same thing as us. We got done setting up the booth and parking the trailer around 1:30. It allowed us to have some time to unwind.
The fair grounds are only 30 minutes away from Niagara Falls, and I’ve never been. We took a trip over there, and it was amazing. The amount of water that flows over the American falls was astounding; 75,000 gallons a second. The Canadian section is larger, and the amount of water that goes over that side must be significantly larger. Now, we are just getting odds and ends ready for tomorrow.
Well, we’re headed off to the Erie County Fair today. We left the house at 04:45 and should be getting in to the fair grounds around 10:30. There’s three of us (Dean, Matt, and myself). We’re towing about 5,000 lbs and the truck seems to be handling it quite nicely (especially considering the U-Haul trailer does not have electronic brakes).
Below is a shot of the back seat of the truck. My apologies for the Continue reading →
Any of you that read this month’s newsletter know that it is National Psoriasis Month. In honor of this, I thought it appropriate to discuss psoriasis. Psoriasis is a lifelong disease of the immune system that varies from person to person, both in severity and how it responds to treatments. The symptoms of the disease are shown on the skin. The most common form, plaque psoriasis, appears as raised, red patches or lesions covered with a silvery white buildup of dead skin cells, called scale. Continue reading →