And what did you do at the office today?
Plans this weekend? Fancy a little volcano surfing?
Adrenaline junkies, say hello to your new addiction: surfing down the side of an active volcano at 50mph.
Pack your protective jump suit, helmet, and knee-pads and fly to Nicaragua's 2,382ft Cerro Negro mountain, Central America's youngest volcano.
First exploding in April 1850 she's blown her stack twenty times since, last erupting in 1999.
Might want to confirm who you're leaving your bong to.
Tagged as 'Confidential' this locker room handout was distributed by Arsene Wenger at the Gunners team meeting last week.
Perhaps this is why they're top of the Premiership League table.
A team is as strong as the relationships within it.
The driving force of a team is its member's ability to create and maintain excellent relationships within the team that can add an extra dimension and robustness to the team dynamic.
This attitude can
be used by our team to focus on the gratitude and the vitally important
benefits that the team brings to our own lives. It can be used to
strengthen and deepen the relationships with it and maximize the
opportunities that await a strong and united team.
Our team becomes stronger by:
Displaying a positive attitude on and off the pitch
Everyone making the right decisions for the team
Have an unshakable belief that we can achieve our target
Believe in the strength of the team
Always want more--always give more
Focus on our communication
Be demanding with yourself
Be fresh and prepared to win
Focus on being mentally stronger and always keep going until the end
When we play away from home, believe in our identity and play the football we love to play at home
Stay grounded and humble as a player and as a person
Show the desire to win in all that you do
Enjoy and contribute to all that is special about being in a team--don't take it for granted
(Props to Jonathan Bell at WANT Branding for this tip.)
Michael Rutzen claims that great white's are in fact sociable and approachable creatures as evidenced above.
Although they can grow up to 20-feet and weigh in excess of three tonnes he says they're amenable to anyone who understands their body language.
John Gill––seen here performing a one-arm front lever––was a mathematician and climber who revolutionized the sport in the 1970's.
He referred to climbing as 'intimacy kinesthetic meditation' saying, "I've always been able to appreciate climbing as a sort of moving meditation. I have routes wired to such a degree that I don't have to think about climbing on a conscious level. I become involved with the flow and the pattern of the climb. I lose touch with who I am and what I am and become part of the rock––I've actually felt at times as though I was weaving in and out of the rock."
Roger Bannister, decades after breaking the four-minute mile, related a similar out-of-body experience: "No longer conscious of my movement, I discovered a new unity with nature. I had found a new source of power and beauty, a source I never dreamed existed."
Today we rather less eloquently call it 'the zone.'