"It's kind of fun to do the impossible. " - Walt Disney
Tuesday, September 1, 2015
Question #83672 posted on 09/01/2015 10 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

Are there any beds on campus?

-ZZzzZZzzZZzzZZzzZZzzZZzzZZzzZZzzZZzz

A:

Dear sleepy kitty,

Technically there are thousands of beds on campus. Between Heritage, Helaman, Wyview, and Wymont, I figure there's somewhere between 3,500-6,000 beds, give or take a few thousand. (Math is not my strong suit.)

But we don't recommend sleeping in those ones because, you know, privacy and freshmen cooties and stuff. 

Ardilla notes there are some beds in the Nursing Learning Center in the basement of the SWKT, but they are full of creepy simulator mannequin things. Divya also said that there used to be awkward leather mattresses in the Widstoe before it was torn down. Neither of these options sound too appealing. 

Luckily, there are ample bed-like accommodations around campus. In fact, I believe that anything can be a bed if you really believe in yourself and try hard enough. You might even say that in as much as the world is our campus, the campus is our bed.

With that said, there definitely are places more preferable for sleeping. A few other writers and I took it upon ourselves to venture forth and identify some of the best options, which we will present to you now. We begin our journey with...

The Simplest Choice

When you need a quick nap, your best bet is to plop down in a chair, set an alarm for 20 minutes, and check out. I'm a big fan of the library chairs if you get a foot rest, but campus is polka-dotted with a plethora of good chairs in most buildings. For example:

These chairs in the Brimhall let you nap and peek out the window periodically. 

IMG_20150826_181957312.jpg

A great example of the footrest technique in the JKB. 

IMG_20150826_174146456.jpg

If a foot rest is nowhere to be found, you can utilize multiple chairs, as modeled here by Tally M.:

tal.jpg

In case you need to fit a nap in between lesson-planning in the McKay building. 

IMG_20150826_181158513.jpg

Here we can see M.O.D.A.Q. snuggling up in the Memorial Hall on the east side of the Wilk. (You can also see my awful Photoshop skills but let's just pretend you can't.)

modaqmore.jpg


Benches: The Good

Chairs are okay for cat naps, but what if you're ready to be more committed? For that you'll have to find something more similar to the following: 

Small but convenient benches litter the basement of the JFSB...

IMG_20150826_180322253_HDR.jpg

...while these nifty things can be found in every basement corner. This is an ideal spot in theory, but it's usually filled with students and faculty sitting just far away enough from each other to leave little half-spots, too wide too ignore but too small to fit in; the wasted potential is agonizingly taunting. 

IMG_20150826_180423345.jpg

This one may require some flexibility or bodily deformation, but the good news is that benches like these are usually unoccupied due to their strange form. You can find them both in the JFSB...

IMG_20150826_175510199.jpg

...and in the JKB. 

IMG_20150826_174046778.jpg

Throughout campus, the size of the benches will vary. Most will require some creative contortions on your part...

modaq3.jpg

...unless you are Tally's size.

When combined with the bunk bed technique (as modeled by Frere Rubik below), benches can be great for group naps.

frere and tally.jpg

(The ESC is not the best for napping, but we wanted to note that there are some options for those poor science majors who live there.) 

IMG_20150826_181011144.jpg

(Not only is this not a great option, but it's suuuper public. Even I avoid it. Overall, the Board is not impressed with the Science Center's nap accommodations. 2/10 would recommend. Maybe it's best to just study in this building.)

IMG_20150826_183251037.jpg


Beds and Couches: The Better

The Honors Reading Room/Lounge is by far one of the cushiest places on campus. They probably frown upon random students coming to nap here, but really; who can resist? Just look at that corner booth and jewel-toned pillows. 

IMG_20150826_182240498.jpg

(These are technically chairs, but they look puffy and voluptuous enough that they might as well be couches. Plus, footrests.) 

IMG_20150826_182308072.jpg

This might be as bed-like as you're going to get without being surrounded by creepy nursing things or frowned upon by the public. It's really comfortable, especially if you bring a pillow like we did. The only catch is that you have to be passing through the 3rd floor of the ASB, and be a girl, as it is nestled into the entrance of the women's restroom there.

 bed.jpg

(In general, one can find couches and bed-like things in plenty of women's restrooms throughout campus. They are definitely for expectant or nursing mothers but if you act like you know what you're doing no one will know so you should probably leave them open.)  

If you're a man and need a bed, the LSB is loaded with these CouchBed things. 

modaq1.jpg

If all the CouchBeds are occupied (and they probably will be after everyone reads this answer and flocks to them), there is a wide variety of actual couches that one could rest on. As shown, they're quite a bit shorter but still provide quality comfort. 

modaq2.jpg


Bonus Round: *Literally* The Best

Under the Benson stairs, M.O.D.A.Q. enjoys the privacy and shelter from the harsh lighting. 

IMG_3585.JPG

The Benson cannot be matched in its good light-blocking nap spots.  

auto2.jpg

Turns out there are a ton of empty classrooms all around campus. I figured that I can usually fall asleep in class, so why not take it to the next level? 

IMG_3593.JPG

For those days when you want to sleep outside but don't want to lay on the grass, the skylight near the ESC is more comfortable than you would think. 

auto1.jpg

Admit it; there have been times when you've just wanted to drop to the floor and sleep.  As a sociology major, I encourage you to break free from those social constructs that suppress your true self and just do it. 

Also, those guys in the back are definitely not confused; they are just jealous of my prime nap spot. 

auto3.jpg 

Along with CouchBeds, the LSB has nice little human-sized nooks along various hallways. Plus, it was getting super stuffy walking around with a paper bag over my head, so the plant was refreshing.

plant.jpg

 

So there you have it. Now go forth and sleep! 

-Auto Surf, Tally M., M.O.D.A.Q., and Frère Rubik


This post does not necessarily reflect the beliefs or actions of all Board writers or of BYU students. The pictures included do not depict actual events. THE 100 HOUR BOARD is not responsible for missed classes, angry custodial workers, embarrassed students, or that events that may result after reading this answer. No animals, furniture, or writers were harmed in the making of this answer. Not recommended for children under twelve or those in adherence with proper codes of conduct. Ask your doctor or pharmacist to see if these beds are right for you. 
Please sleep responsibly. 

A:

Dear everyone,

I would just like to add that I am aware of a comfortable, padded bench in the E.S.C. that exists in a secluded area. Will I tell you where? No.

-Zedability


0 Corrections
Posted on 09/01/2015 9:22 p.m. New Correction on: #83677 How often does BYU hold IT surplus sales? When would the next sale take place? - ...
Question #83726 posted on 09/01/2015 6:44 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

What is your funnest class this semester?

-This guy

A:

Dear font family,

I think I signed up for some sort of yogurt-tasting class. Apparently it's super healthy or something. Also there's girls there?

--Ardilla Feroz is actually looking forward to this "yoga" thing

A:

Dear Guy,

SCUBA DIVING, BRO.

-Vienna

A:

Dear guy,

Recess! It's okay to be jealous.

-Ms.O'Malley

A:

Dear This Guy,

Heh. I have eight classes this semester. Six of them start with the word "Physics." It's going to be so much fun. So. Much. Fun.

(I really wish there was a better way to express sarcasm through typing.)

But, I'm also taking the English Department Reading Series class (ENGL 321R) again. That's a good time. You get to hear cool writers/poets, and there's food after every reading. It'll be a nice break from my otherwise Physics-centric world.

-Frère Rubik

A:

Dear guy,

Owlet insists it's Linguistics 201. We'll see. At least that one will be the easiest, hopefully.

-El-ahrairah

A:

Dear Professor John Smith,

It's hard to say. It could be morphology, surprisingly. Or my ballroom dance class. Or my Natural Language Processing class. Or my D&C class. Or the CS grad class I'm taking. Basically, I like my whole schedule except for Stats 121 (which, ironically, I'm technically taking "for fun").

If I had to pick just one, I'd pick ballroom, since it'll be the least amount of stressful work.

-Tally M.

A:

Dear Yosef,

If I'm not too awful at it, I think Zumba will be pretty fun. 

Mostly, though, I'm just excited for all the classes I will go to on Fridays, which is to say I'm excited for this: 

Screen shot 2015-08-31 at 12.45.39 AM.png

-Auto Surf


0 Corrections
Question #83725 posted on 09/01/2015 6:38 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

In the OT, there's a story where Moses smites a rock, and water spews forth. Right. But before he does it, the Lord tells Moses to SPEAK to the rock, commanding it to bring forth water. Instead, he hits it. And because of that, the Lord tells him he can't go to the promise land.

Do I have this right? Why would such a seemingly small difference make so much difference for Moses? What's going on here?

--Jen Asis

A:

Dear Levi Ticus,

Neal A. Maxwell has talked about this a couple of times, and there's another detail he likes to focus on when he brings it up. Let's look at Numbers:

And Moses and Aaron gathered the congregation together before the rock, and he said unto them, Hear now, ye rebels; must we fetch you water out of this rock?

And Moses lifted up his hand, and with his rod he smote the rock twice: and the water came out abundantly, and the congregation drank, and their beasts also.

And the Lord spake unto Moses and Aaron, Because ye believed me not, to sanctify me in the eyes of the children of Israel, therefore ye shall not bring this congregation into the land which I have given them. (Numbers 20:10-12)

What was that, Moses? We? Must we fetch you water out of this rock? Elder Maxwell's point is that Moses is aggrandizing himself at this point, making it seem like he is just as vital to the whole water-coming-out-of-the-rock process as God is. This attitude can also be seen in the decision to smite the rock instead of just speaking to it; Moses plays more of a physical role in bringing it out, making himself seem more important. His sins were those of pride and disobedience.

Admittedly, that still seems a bit harsh to me. One seemingly small slip up (under what Elder Maxwell in yet another talk calls "exasperating pressure") cost him the opportunity to see the promised land. To help us understand a little better, let's consider a couple of ideas:

-We don't know everything that's going on here. It's possible that more happened than Moses just saying "we" and hitting the rock that further demonstrated his pride, or it's possible that this was the culmination of several, smaller events where he demonstrated the same attitude. As reliable as the Bible is, it can't tell us everything about everything.

-As prophet and leader of the tribes of Israel, Moses was in a position of great responsibility. In this position, he was able to experience incredible blessings, but as D&C 82:3 says,

"For of him unto whom much is given much is required; and he who sins against the greater light shall receive the greater condemnation."

(A brief pause to recognize that this is essentially the same as Spider-Man's theme (With Great Power Comes Great Responsibility), making it the most inspired line in all of comic history.)

A slip-up from the likes of you or me is one thing; a slip-up from the head of the church is another. Moses could be seen as abusing his position, an act which God does not take likely.

-In the end, let's think about what happened to Moses. No, he didn't get to enter the promised land, but he was blessed with incredible health; at the age of 120, "his eye was not dim, nor his natural force abated." (Deuteronomy 34:7) Plus, he didn't even taste of death; we believe that he was transfigured at the end of his life, changed in the twinkling of an eye. In this transfigured state, he appeared to Jesus on the Mount of Transfiguration and to Joseph Smith in the Kirtland Temple. Clearly, his mistake was not big enough to deny him these incredible blessings, even if it did cost him one in mortality.

Hopefully that sheds a little more light on the situation. Happy scripture studying!

-Frère Rubik 


0 Corrections
Question #83677 posted on 09/01/2015 6:04 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

How often does BYU hold IT surplus sales? When would the next sale take place?

- solemn magnolia

A:

Dear tawdry tulip,

"Periodically" is the official byword. From the BYU Computer Surplus Website

Computer and furniture surplus sales are held periodically in the Ellsworth Building.   If you would like to receive an email notice prior to each Computer and Furniture Surplus Sale, please send an email to surplus@byu.edu and you will be included in the email notification list."

Suerte,

--Ardilla Feroz


1 Correction
Question #83724 posted on 09/01/2015 5:20 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

Is there an appropriate way to tell a girl who you have asked on an ambiguously defined date that you meant it to be a date rather than just hanging out? Telling her while you're doing whatever seems weird to me but I feel kind of the same way about calling her the day before and being like "Hey, so are you still ok for our date tomorrow?" when I didn't specify before. Is it a big deal either way?

-Trying

A:

Dear Joey,

OH MAN YES! Just tell her! Seriously, ambiguity in dating is annoying and it just makes things SO MUCH EASIER to be open and honest. Might it be awkward at times? Definitely. But it's worth it. 

Your suggestion of calling her the day before sounds good, but I would make the focus of the phone call something else so that it's not as awkward. For example, along with asking if she's okay for your date, you could say something like "Is it okay if I pick you up a little early/[small change of plans]?" or "You're not allergic to this dinner we're going to eat are you?" or "I forgot to ask before; do you have your own bear trap or should I bring an extra?" 

Are those suggestions great? Not really. Did I answer the question yet? Not really. Sorry, this has been something I've wanted to rant about for a while so I got a little distracted. 

But okay, here's an actual answer: I think it is best to tell her before. It gives her time to understand the situation correctly, and, more importantly, it sets a good precedent right off the bat of being clear and honest about your intents. You might not have a good chance to bring it up during the date, and there are a lot more opportunities for awkwardness if you wait. 

Good luck! 

-Auto Surf


0 Corrections
Question #83723 posted on 09/01/2015 5:08 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

I work in an office building on the 12th floor. I recently got moved into a new office, and there are two GINORMOUS spiders that like to hang out outside on my window. I desperately want to get rid of them, but since it's an office building I can't like, open the window and suck them up in a vacuum, or hose them down, or anything. What is a practical way to scare them away?

-Lady Doomfiyah

A:

Dear Mz. Doomfiyah,

Websites say that spiders don't like peppermint oil. If there's any cracks around the window, I'd recommend spraying some peppermint oil in them or around the window. That's probably the most pleasant-smelling repellant you could use.

In all likelihood, though, your window is probably well sealed-off and the only effect that the peppermint oil is going to have is making your workplace smell minty fresh. You might try the following suggestions instead:

-Buy a bunch of red, orange, and yellow construction paper. Cut it into fire shapes. Tape them in your window, then find the nearest firefighter and tell them there's a fire in your window. Hopefully they'll grab a hose and blast the spiders off your window.

-Masquerade as one of the window cleaners for your office building and assassinate the little buggers yourself.

-Using magics (though preferably not the black kind), conjure up a storm. Either wash the critters away with rain or zap them off with lightning.

-Using construction paper, construct small trendy restaurants, coffeeshops, and art galleries. Place them in your window. The spiders will be convinced that their neighborhood is becoming gentrified and they'll look for other places to live. 

-Stare for long periods of time at the spiders. Ask them how much spider-income they're making. Continually pester them about when they're going to have some spider-babies. Talk to them non-stop about obscure books or movies that you've read and how great they are. The spiders might get annoyed and decide to move to another part of the building.

-Obtain a flute. These are usually dropped when you are victorious in a fight against wizards or, in some cases, middle school band students. Stand in the middle of town, and start to play the Spider-Man theme song on the flute. Like the Pied Piper of Hamelin did with rats, the song will begin to attract all of the spiders in the surrounding area. Making sure to remain calm, continue to play until you see the spiders come down from your office window. Then, leading them all in a merry dance (this requires you to perform said merry dance, just so you know), climb to the rim of the nearest volcano and direct all of the spiders to jump into it. 

Hopefully at least one of the above methods works out. If not, just wait it out. Unless you live in a place like Florida ("Land Of the Giant Banana Spiders!"), they should die/leave when cooler temperatures roll around.

-Frère Rubik


0 Corrections
Question #83722 posted on 09/01/2015 4:43 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

I remember McDonald's having a bunch of different McFlurry flavors (Reeses, Kit Kat, etc) from around 2002-2005. Now they only offer Oreos and M&Ms. When did they decrease the McFlurry options?

-Chef N

A:

Dear Swedish Chef,

A reader commented they remember McDonalds having a bunch of different McFlurry flavors (Reeses, Kit Kat, etc.) from around 2002 until 2005, when McFlurry options decreased. The reader adds McDonalds now offers only Oreos and M&M flavoured McFlurries.

For more information, a writer recommends the highly authoritative and almost certainly peer-reviewed McDonald's Wikia entry on McFlurries. Watch out, it gets deep.

Cheerfully,

--Ardilla Feroz


0 Corrections
Question #83690 posted on 09/01/2015 4:42 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

Which members of the First Presidency and Quorum of the Twelve Apostles are strongly affiliated with Scouting? I know President Monson and Elder Holland are. Any others? Are there any previous Church leaders that had especially strong ties to Scouts?

-Blythe

A:

Dear mburicao,

Fortunately for you, the organization LDS-BSA has already compiled a list. I present to you "Significant BSA Awards Presented to Distinguished LDS Members." There's 139 all told, so I'll leave you to peruse those at your leisure.

Suerte,

--Ardilla Feroz 


0 Corrections
Question #83720 posted on 09/01/2015 3:14 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

If you could be in any reality TV show... let me rephrase. If you HAD to be in a reality TV show, which would you choose? Which would be your last choice?

- Imma Survivor

A:

Dear Range 79,

Top choice: Survivorman
Please Save My Soul: Say Yes to the Dress 

Suerte,

--Ardilla Feroz

P.S. Survivorman could theoretically be held in a Chuck-a-Rama, right?

A:

Dear Reader,

SURVIVOR.

Would I last long? Probably not. I think I would be fine with the whole outdoorsy/survival aspects of the game, but I'm terrible at lying and I'm not exactly what you would call a strategic mastermind. Still, I think it would be the coolest experience ever.

As far as the last reality TV show I would want to appear on... can I just say all of them?

-Vienna

A:

Dear Survivor,

The Amazing Race! I love that show! It kinda stinks that you have to rush from one spot to another, but what a great way to see bits and pieces of the whole world. Also, a lot of the rewards they give are trips back to a certain country so that's an added bonus.

Survivor is my favorite reality TV show, but there would be no way I could last that long without running water and soap.

You could not pay me enough to go on Big Brother or The Bachelor/Bachelorette. It's just a bunch of drama!

-Ms.O'Malley

A:

Dear Imma,

Yeah, Amazing Race is the best—it actually sounds fun. Or Shark Tank, since that would mean I would've invented something cool.

The worst reality show to be on? Any of the following:

  • Keeping Up With The Kardashians
  • The Bachelor/Bachelorette
  • America's Next Top Model
  • Real Housewives
  • The Apprentice
  • Naked and Afraid

-El-ahrairah

A:

Dear you,

I wouldn't mind a small appearance on Keeping Up With The Kardashians. Something like:

*wifi stops working*

*Kylie and Kendall start freaking out* (those are their names, right?)

*Zedability shows up*

*Zedability turns modem off and turns it on again*

*Zedability rolls her eyes*

*Zedability leaves and is never seen on the show again*.

The competition inherent to most decent-to-watch reality shows sounds stressful and I'm not sure I'd want to commit that much time to appearing in one, which eliminates most of the other options, so I had to get creative.

-Zedability


0 Corrections
Question #83719 posted on 09/01/2015 3:06 p.m.
Q:

Ardilla the beloved,

In Board Question #83243 you compared being a writer to being Mario with star power. Invincible, sparkling, a little faster than normal, and with your own, special, theme song (ok, maybe I extrapolated your metaphor a bit). Yet in Board Question #83243 hawkeye, instead of fearing your powers like a normal goomba [url="https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xCPA4DHbi4w"] , ended up not only jumping on your head, but your heart.

That being said, now that you've been a writer for a while, is it everything you thought it'd be? Was your star power metaphor correct?

-Matrim

A:

Dear Cheesesteak Jimmy,

Hey, what's up? Regarding Mario and the ever-evasive star power, I think you meant to link to Board Question #79382.

It seems my understanding of writer powers in that question was sadly mistaken. You spoke it best, but perhaps the 'level up' of writership was less star and more an extra mushroom that made me... gain twenty pounds. Whoops.

Here's some observations I made about writership last year, and my commentary on those from today.

  • People ask some really random questions. I've seen many a strange query, but when you suddenly have to answer them you really start to wonder.
    I thought I'd seen it all, but I was rather mistaken. Lookin' at you, Aficionado... 
     
  • Writers genuinely care about readers. It's really neat to be working for a secret organization, but you'll run out of steam and compassion points if there's not sincere love for readers in there.
    'Steam and compassion points' are in short supply at present, though your kind query has granted me a few extra. Thanks. 
     
  • Though that doesn't mean people aren't puzzling and boggling sometimes.
    Sing it, Past Ardilla. In the words of some beetles, "Lizards speaking wisdom, letter 'B."
     
  •  WRITE EMAILS TO WRITERS! IT'S BETTER THAN, LIKE, CHICKEN NUGGETS FROM SPACE!
    I have received approximately five so-called 'chicken nuggets from space' in the last year. Apparently the readership just doesn't like to give them. I couldn't tell you why.
     
  • I told myself I would not care in the least about those silly thumbs-up below questions. Like that would make me feel better about a hard-researched question, I whispered into my pillow as I drifted off to sleep one night.
    "Why does no one love me?" I cried out in my room recently, heart full of loneliness. "Have you called that girl yet?" questioned my roommate from the darkness. "No, why?" I asked confusedly. "Then shut up!" was his irrational reply. "He's right!" agreed Kevin from beneath the bed.
     
  • I was totally lying to myself. Internet validation from strangers, guys--for better or worse, it's a thing. If you like it, turn it green.
    An unusual bit of prescient clarity.
     
  • Every time a question goes over hours, it's because we have to drop what we're doing and go stop a tunnel worm breakout from spreading. Every. Time.
    We've reached an uneasy peace with the worms that will last as long as our remaining supply of imprisoned EFY students... 
 
I've been writing for about eleven months now, so I'm still relatively new at this. I don't know how much longer I will write, because I don't really plan ahead much. Heck, I don't even know what classes I'm taking this semester. I'll find that out approximately three to five minutes before the Add/Drop Deadline. Writership has been good, though, and I feel like my writing is improving steadily. I can hardly wait until my power level is over 9000.
 
Reminiscently,
 
--Ardilla Feroz

0 Corrections
Question #83640 posted on 09/01/2015 3 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,
When I was a teen 17 years ago I remember canning peaches at the local Church Cannery in Orem/Lindon. It has been a long time since then, Do they still can peaches there? I know there were some changes in 2013 about canning. I can't find peaches anywhere on the provident living website. Perhaps this is only a seasonal item or are they no longer available? Thanks,

-Salty Dog

A:

Dear halite canine,

While it still packs dry goods (dehydrated milk, potatoes, rice, etc.) Lindon Cannery has discontinued its wet canning operations.  This means things like cream of mushroom soup, chili, and sadly peaches are no longer processed at this facility. Nor are peaches processed at the Murray cannery, which processes a number of other wet canning goods.

The representative at the Murray cannery informed me a facility in Boise, Idaho still processed peaches. Some internet digging revealed the cannery in question was very nearly in Boise but is actually located in a municipality surrounded by Boise called Garden City. When I called these guys, they informed me their peaches' priority destination was always church welfare centers across the country. They'll occasionally sell the peaches at the cannery itself when they encounter a surplus, but this year yielded a poor harvest. Consequently, no peaches would be available at the Cannery. I don't know if a surplus would end up on the Provident Living website in a good year, because  even now most of the goods there appeared to be dry stuff that transported easily and could be found at any Home Storage facility.

I surmise Church peaches can only be obtained in Utah through a Bishop's Storehouse (in limited quantities). 

Sorry,

--Ardilla Feroz

P.S. As a consolation prize, here's an article about the Garden City cannery's peach process.


0 Corrections
Question #83691 posted on 09/01/2015 1:43 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

Why does Uber get out of regulations that taxi companies are subject to? If the answer is "they have a different business structure" or "their drivers are a different class of employee/private contractor," what if Joe's Taxi Co. changed itself on paper to follow suit?

-Juan

A:

Dear you,

Essentially, if I understand correctly, Uber drivers aren't considered "employees," because Uber functions to simply hook people who need rides up with people who are willing to drive them. Uber then requires a 20% fee for this service. Uber has put a lot of work into avoiding regulations, such as changing their name from "UberCab" to just "Uber." However, in the wake of all the controversy, a lot of areas are trying to change their laws to apply to Uber as well.

I suppose Joe's Taxi Co. could change itself on paper to follow suit, but it would require a massive shift in their business model that would ultimately not be very cost effective. This is especially true given that Uber's exemptions aren't likely to last beyond a couple of years anyways, as laws close the loopholes they've been using.

For more information, see this article in The Boston Globe, this article in The Daily Signal, this article in the Las Vegas Review - Journal, and this very extensive Wikipedia article.

-Zedability


0 Corrections
Question #83708 posted on 09/01/2015 1:43 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

Whatever happened to tolerance? (Not acceptance, acquiescence, or endorsement, just tolerance)

-Not easily offended

A:

Dear you,

In my experience, the word has been co-opted by people who are actually intolerant. Nobody wants to say they're intolerant, and so they try to define some minimum of halfway decent human behavior as "tolerance." Alternatively, other people try to claim intolerance whenever they feel the least bit questioned or uncomfortable. Since it's impossible to not fall at least a little bit on one side or the other of the spectrum, which makes it difficult to effectively call for tolerance. In general, I feel like society has become very polarized, which exacerbates this issue. Tolerance requires mutual charity, and many people of all political beliefs and ideologies want to have their opinion protected by tolerance without extending charity to the opposite side. Whether or not we're being charitable in our quest for tolerance is a question we could all do to ask ourselves on a regular basis.

-Zedability


0 Corrections
Posted on 09/01/2015 7:48 a.m. New Correction on: #83712 I am about to start a beginning clogging class and am in need of clogging shoes. ...
Question #83715 posted on 09/01/2015 6:02 a.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

How often are questions kept over 100 hours?

-Curious Stats Major

A:

Dear Curious Stats Major,

All day, every day, there are questions being kept over hours. Mostly by me! Heck, I'm keeping four questions over hours as we speak. (If the editors are reading this... yeah... Imma get on that soon...)

The only time I have ever seen our inbox have zero overdue questions was during reunion week when we had three times as many writers.

In fact, Yayfulness says he has only seen zero overdue questions on two occasions in the three years he has been a Board writer.

Overall, I would say roughly a third of the questions submitted to the Board get posted late.

Sorry, readers! When I was just a reader I always wondered how a question as simple as "What's your favorite restaurant in Provo" could take longer than 100 hours to answer.

Now that I'm a writer, I still don't know why it takes so long to answer such questions. I just know that it does.

-Vienna


0 Corrections
Monday, August 31, 2015
Question #83712 posted on 08/31/2015 11:32 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

I am about to start a beginning clogging class and am in need of clogging shoes. Rather than pay out $70-100 for a pair to only find out that I don't enjoy clogging, where might I find a used pair at a discounted price.

Thanks!

-Person

A:

Dear sixty-nine and counting,

Stop by the Department of Dance office on Floor 2 on the north end of,the Richards building.  In former times, at least, they used to keep a book that listed dancers trying to sell old/lightly used gear. If that doesn't pan out, try KSL or Craigslist.

Suerte,

--Ardilla Feroz

P.S. You might also consider asking your teacher where they would recommend purchasing shoes.


1 Correction
Question #83711 posted on 08/31/2015 10:44 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

This is probably an easy question, but I haven't found an answer yet. So there are many parking lots here on campus with a time associated with the type of parking lot. (Most seem to be school hours, like 7-4) I have deduced that during this time the parking lot belongs to those with that designation. But does this mean anyone can park there outside these hours, or that nobody can park there outside these hours? I'm sorry if this is a pointless question, but I'm not getting anywhere reading the pages about BYU parking.

-The Old Bookshop

A:

Dear Bookshop,

Anyone can park there after hours. Some specific spots will still have restrictions (like services or dean spots) but each stall is usually marked very clearly about being a permanently reserved spot. 

-Ms.O'Malley


0 Corrections
Question #83710 posted on 08/31/2015 10:22 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

So, Owlet and our resident Trickster are married--who's next on the Board Romance Ride?

Can I say: I hope that one day--if not now, in the future--there will be two writers whose real names are Carol and Kevin and it will basically be the Lifetime movie romance of Lifetime movie romances??

-I have my suspicions...

A:

Dear E'lir,

Who are you suspicious of?

Sincerely,
The Soulful Ginger 

A:

Dear have,

And why are you suspicious of them?

And how did you come to be suspicious?

And when did you become suspicious?

And where did your suspicions originate? 

-The Board

A:

Dear 'Spicous,

Let's face it, no Board romance is ever going to top that of Petra and Optimistic. Was it real? Was it fake? Was it blown out of proportion? No one will ever know.

Also, remember when someone thought Anne, Certainly was dating Professor Kirke? That was gross.

-Frère Rubik

A:

Dear Suspicion,

How many times do I have to tell you: we are all the same person!

-Matt Meese


0 Corrections
Question #83709 posted on 08/31/2015 10:20 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

Scenario: you admit to a Male Friend that you find Russian accents highly attractive. Sometime later in the conversation, Male Friend, who served his mission in Russia, starts slipping into a Russian accent. Male Friend speaks in a light Russian accent for most of the remaining evening.

What is your interpretation of this scenario? Is he subconsciously madly in love with you and wants to impress you with his Slavic skills? Is he intentionally letting his mission language out to see if you start salivating all over him (which you consider, but thankfully stop yourself from doing)? Is he conciously in love with you and is taking up this carefully and strategically divulged information as a tool with which to win your affections, as you hoped he would?

-WWCD--what would Carol do?

A:

Dear Acronym,

Firstly, don't be like Carol. From what I hear, at the beginning of the relationship Kevin was not passive-aggressive at all. At all. Now look at him.

Secondly, I find it EXTREMELY unlikely that this boy "subconsciously" slipped into his Russian accent. I would maybe give him the benefit of the doubt if he was recently returned from his mission and tended to speak in an accent all the time, but if this guy was talking to you in pure, red-blooded American English before and a light, crisp Russian accent after, I'm calling shenanigans. It sounds like the sort of lame thing I would think of when talking to a girl but wouldn't have the guts to pull off convincingly.

So, my read on this is that he's at least partially interested in seeing where things go from you. Do I know anything about relationships? No. Do I know anything about languages? Also no (I'm a Spanish-speaker with a French 'nym, for Pete's sake). My suggestion is asking your dear Comrade what his favorite mission food was and seeing if he wants to make it sometime.

From Russia with love,

-Frère Rubik


0 Corrections
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

When should I tell someone (friends or someone I'm interested in) about my mental illnesses? I don't want to tell someone too soon and scare them away or have them judge me based off of stereotypes. At the same time I don't want to upset someone or have someone feel like I was trying to hide it from them if I wait too long to tell them.

-"I may have [mental illnesses], but that does not mean I am [those mental illnesses]"

A:

Dear friend,

I think it's best to not give yourself a recipe or rule (i.e. only telling someone after [x amount of time] or [x amount of dates]). Instead, follow a principle of trust and connection. I think there are some relationships where trust develops really quickly and you know you're okay to share more personal things, while others take more time and it may feel more risky to divulge that part of you. In such cases, I usually have to feel it out, or wait for an opportunity to bring it up naturally. (Like that one time when someone asked me how my day was and I honestly told them that it was awful and I needed help. It surprised us both, but I felt that they really cared and so it seemed dishonest for me avoid reaching out to them.) 

Basically, it will be different for each relationship, but you can usually get a good feel of when the right time comes. For example, there was one time I casually mentioned therapy (and actually said therapy and not counseling like I normally do) to a person I had only just met a few hours before. We ended up having a three-hour conversation about mental illness and God and love and life, and it's one of my most treasured memories. On the other hand, I've associated with some people for years who still don't know about that part of my life. I don't really feel like I'm hiding it from them; it's just we haven't built that trust yet. The more you talk about your illness with others, the more you'll know when it's best for you to say something. 

I have found that most people are kinder than I would think, and more people can relate than I would have thought. Sometimes people don't understand, but I try not to take it personally; it's hard for someone to understand that sort of thing if they haven't been exposed to it before. When I'm in a good place, I feel grateful for the opportunity to show others that most stereotypes aren't true. 

It's possible that not everyone you tell will take it well, but don't let that stop you from trusting others in the future. Feel free to email me if you'd like to talk more.  

Take care,

-Auto Surf


0 Corrections
Posted on 08/31/2015 8:09 p.m. New Correction on: #83697 Before my mission I had an adiction to pornography that lasted a few months. While on ...
Posted on 08/31/2015 8:09 p.m. New Correction on: #83683 My iTunes died and ate all my music. I managed to get most of it back, ...
Question #83666 posted on 08/31/2015 7:58 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

In Elder Perry's April 2015 address he told of the colloquium on marriage and family at the Vatican in Rome, Italy they attended in Nov 2014. He said "One of my favorites was when a Muslim scholar from Iran quoted two paragraphs verbatim from our very own proclamation on the family." (https://www.lds.org/general-conference/2015/04/why-marriage-and-family-matter-everywhere-in-the-world?lang=eng)

I am interested to know which paragraphs were quoted verbatim. In my own research I find that this description matches Dr. Ikbal Gharbi, listed on the program and featured on the humanim website. (http://humanum.it/2014-conference/)

Assuming that she is the one Elder Perry is referring you I have searched all over and unfortunately I cannot find a video or transcript of her remarks only that she followed President Henry B. Eyring. (http://www.deseretnews.com/article/865615818/At-the-Vatican-President-Eyring-says-family-proclamation-key-to-renaissance-of-happy-marriages.html?pg=all)

Would any of your or your contacts have watched this or know how I can find the answer to this burning question?

-El Güero Totopero

A:

Dear Güero,

Unfortunately, I'm reporting back empty-handed. There just doesn't seem to be a lot of news coverage from the event. I found a decent amount of material from our representatives at the conference, but I couldn't find any excerpts from Dr. Gharbi's remarks (and I agree that she seems to be the most likely candidate for the person Elder Perry was referring to). Sorry!

If you've visited the Humanum website, you may have stumbled across their "Request Media" page. It might be worth a shot to ask for footage of the whole conference, or at least Dr. Gharbi's remarks.

-Frère Rubik


0 Corrections
Question #83695 posted on 08/31/2015 5:50 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

I went to a Silent Dance Party last night, which was pretty cool. Someone sent out a playlist beforehand, which all the partygoers downloaded. Then, we all met up, put our headphones in, and hit play at the same time. So, we were all listening to the same music and dancing to it, but no one else could hear anything (which, admittedly, probably looked kind of weird to passers-by).

Afterward, a couple of my friends were talking about a party they'd been planning for a couple weeks into the semester. They were wondering if they could somehow make this work live (i.e., the tracks aren't picked beforehand). Do you have any ideas how this could work?

-Silent Dancer

A:

Dear Doctor,

Unfortunately, I can't think of any scenario in which this would work and not have it cost money. If everyone had Spotify Premium on their phones or devices (which they can get a free trial for) this would be fine. Unless they already used their free trial. (But apparently the student subscription is only $5.) You could have everyone subscribe to the playlist and then update as needed.

-Tally M.


0 Corrections
Question #83694 posted on 08/31/2015 5:38 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

I have a really interesting problem... I want to be Deaf. Not necessarily like hearing loss deaf, but I really want to be a member of the Deaf community. (Though I wouldn't be too upset if I lost my hearing, honestly.) I often find myself wanting to pretend to be deaf. It's really weird and I wonder if something is wrong with me. I have fallen in love with ASL and Deaf culture and I have realized how hard it is to be a hearing person in this kind of environment. Deaf people are not always very accepting to hearing people. But all I want to do is learn ASL and be in the Deaf community. Is there something wrong with me for me being okay with my hearing disappearing? How can I become involved in the Deaf community besides the obvious, becoming deaf? Where can I meet more Deaf people?

-Signless in Seattle

A:

Dear TARDIS,

I'm not going to answer most, if any, of this (Owlet can do that below), but my friend posted a relevant blog post:

Learning to fit into a culture does not mean assimilating into it

Up until now, in every place I’ve lived outside the US I’ve been able to somewhat hide my foreign-ness by learning the language, learning to dress like the locals, and/or just quietly slipping into the every day life of the community. I’ve always felt like the biggest compliment is someone coming up to me and asking me for directions in the local language. It made me feel accomplished, like I somehow successfully learned to appreciate their culture.

All of that changed the moment I stepped foot in Ghana. I was immediately put in the foreigner line for my passport check. Several taxi drivers navigated through a crowd of black people just to get us into their car. Driving down the street consists of everyone staring at me or even yelling out “obruni” (white man). Walking down the crowded street is always accompanied by what seems like a million eyes fixed on me. In stores people don’t even try to speak Twi to me, they automatically switch to English. While waiting for my order at a restaurant a Mom and her daughter walk in behind me, the little girl looks at me and says something to her Mom where the only word I understand is “obruni.” The Mom looked at her and in English has to tell her about 4 times, “Yes, dear, I see the obruni too.”

It took me a long time to not be bothered by this. I still struggle with it sometimes. I’ve been constantly trying to find ways that I can slip into my undercover self and be mistaken for a local. But then I realized that I will never be able to do that. Even if I were to live here for 20 years, perfectly learn the language, the mannerisms, the right grunts for every situation, I still would never be mistaken for a Ghanaian. But that’s ok. I’m learning to fit into this culture without looking like a local. I’m learning more about the people, their desires, their concerns, their food, their history. And I’m bringing my own unique qualities to share. And in the end, isn’t that what traveling is all about?

There's definitely a chance you may not entirely be accepted into the community, but that's okay. It doesn't mean that you can't be interested and associate with the community.

-Tally M.

A:

Dear Seattle,

It definitely sounds like you're in the infatuation stage of learning ASL, which is completely normal. There's not something "wrong" with you for wanting to be Deaf, but I think you would be happier if that desire were balanced with more perspective. What may seem like an exciting new identity to you is a very difficult trial for someone else. You're right, it's hard to get in as a hearing person, but I think you can do a lot of good as a hearing advocate of this community. There are definitely some unaccepting Deaf people, just like all people, but I think you'll have a lot of great experiences as you work to become friends with the Deaf rather than a fangirl (or boy).
 
You can be involved in the Deaf community by continuing to learn ASL, seeking opportunities to meet more Deaf people (more on that below), and, again, being an advocate for the Deaf. Remember that there is an "onion" of Deaf culture -- those that are family members of the Deaf will always, always be considered closer to the center than those with only hearing family members; those that are actually Deaf, of course, will be even closer than that; and even people who are born Deaf are, by some, considered more Deaf than those who lose their hearing later in life (even if they become Deaf at an early age).
 
Here are some places you can meet more Deaf people (I'm assuming you're in Seattle, but if you're actually here in Provo, email me for more detailed local information):
That should get you pretty well started! If you find a nice Deaf person to talk to at one of these events, I would ask them this question too. They'll have a better idea of which areas fit your skill level and which activities have the best turnout.
 
Good luck and have fun!
 
-Owlet, c/o El-ahrairah

0 Corrections
Question #83706 posted on 08/31/2015 3:14 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

While perusing the digital shelves of the library, I stumbled across a number of rather intriguing works. They were grimoires (that is read "how to use magic for dummies" for those not involved with the occult). Of specific note was the Goetia,also known as the Clavicle of Solomon, or the Lesser Key of Solomon.

Now for the question. Are there classes that require those books, such as the pseudosciences that other universities have, or does BYU just collect things from the occult for fun? I ask mainly because they were all checked out.

-Duke Dantalion

A:

Dear Patron,

The Harold B. Lee Library is a research library. Many of the books contained therein were purchased for the sake of research, or in expectations of future research. They are not purchased to help students to learn magic. 

I cannot vouch for any of the other books you noted, but The Lesser Key of Solomon, Goetia, is in the Locked Case. From my understanding anyone can request books from the Locked Case, but they usually need to have special reason to check it out, and the circulation is restricted to three weeks. I expect most other occult books are there too. 

-A Librarian


0 Corrections
Question #83702 posted on 08/31/2015 1:06 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

I've been watching home renovation shows lately (like Property Brothers on Netflix- it's so good!). Anyways, I am terrified of asbestos now. Can I find out if it's in our apartment without tearing down walls? (We are just renting) There are a lot of old homes and complexes south of BYU campus where we live. If asbestos is found somewhere, does it have to be reported? Is the rest of the home or complex required to be checked? And what about radon? I'm totally freaking out!

-Worried Mother

A:

Dear Worried,

Unless asbestos is exposed and stirred up in to the air it poses little to no health risk.  If you are not drilling holes in your walls or tearing up old flooring you are unlikely to be exposed to asbestos and don't need to do anything.  Whether a landlord has to tell a renter about potential hazards is determined by disclosure laws, some of which may exist at the federal, state, county, and municipal levels.  The EPA requires that a landlord disclose the presence of lead paint and provide information about health risks of exposure, for example.  According to AllLaw.com OSHA requires that almost all landlords test for the presence of asbestos in a rental property (to protect workers that might be sent to perform maintenance on the property).  It then says that "the law" requires any potential hazard be disclosed to tenants, but I'm having a harder time verifying that fairly nebulous statement. 

From what I understand, if a landlord is aware of a potential hazard and does not disclose it to a tenant then the landlord is still legally responsible for any harm that might occur due to that hazard (and even if they do disclose it depending on the hazard).  Unfortunately for tenants, harm caused by things like asbestos and radon is not going to be immediate or easy to trace back to the source.  So proving that a landlord is responsible for your illness will be almost impossible and you will still sick at that point.  Prevention is, obviously, better.

As a tenant, radon is easier to deal with than asbestos.  You can buy a radon detector, but unless you are in a basement in an area with high radon levels it's probably not worth worrying about.  The EPA provides a county-by-county map of general radon levels you can check to see if you should be concerned.  Utah County is a "Zone 2" or "moderate potential" area (on a scale of 1-3).  If you live in a basement, buying a radon detector probably wouldn't be a bad idea.  The EPA actually recommends testing any dwelling below the third floor, because radon can build up in lower levels, but basements are the most susceptible (radon seeps out from the ground).  For more information the EPA's "Citizen's Guide to Radon" is helpful.

As for asbestos, you can take a sample of material and send it to a lab for testing, which looks to cost about $30 a sample.  But doing so would require messing with the material and the recommended action for asbestos is usually to leave it alone.  Your first step should probably be to contact your landlord and ask them to explicitly state whether the property has been tested for asbestos and what the results of that testing were.

Try not to freak out.  The risks are real, but low and easy to mitigate.  Don't go tearing down your walls looking for asbestos, that's the worst thing you could possibly do if it's there.

-Curious Physics Minor (not a lawyer, not an industrial hygienist; consult qualified professionals before doing anything drastic)


0 Corrections
Question #83697 posted on 08/31/2015 12:24 p.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

Before my mission I had an adiction to pornography that lasted a few months. While on my mission I repented and confessed to my mission president. All was well, until I recently looked at pornography again. I will start BYU again soon, but haven't told my bishop because I'm scared to be suspended or expelled from BYU. I did it for one weekend but haven't since, and am resolute to abstain from any further usage.

What should I do? What will happen if my Bishop notifies the Honor Code Office?

Thanks,

-Seeking a Solution

A:

Dear Seeker,

I'm just going to cut straight to the chase:

Tell your bishop! I would be completely shocked if the university took action over this. As sad as the situation is, pornography is something that many BYU students are struggling with. Knowing this, and knowing that most of the students struggling with pornography are still quite good people, the University isn't out to condemn you! And your bishop certainly isn't out to condemn you. Both want to help you to work through your problems and stay clean of pornography.

As a second witness, Divya tells me that she has worked with dozens of individuals at BYU who are working through pornography concerns with their bishops, and she has yet to hear of a bishop that has sought university consequences for someone who is working to change.

If you want a third witness, or perhaps a 300th witness, search through the archives and you will find that you are not alone.

I also want to add that, all temporal consequences aside, you should go to your bishop simply because it is the best thing you can do for your own spiritual well-being. It is the best thing you can do to bring your life into harmony with the Gospel. It is the best thing you can do to allow Christ to heal you and to bring you peace. It is the best thing you can do to prepare yourself to return to live with God again.

And those are the things that matter most.

Good luck! With Christ's help you are strong enough to make it past this hurdle and continue forward with faith!

Love,

Vienna


1 Correction
Question #83685 posted on 08/31/2015 12:22 p.m.
Q:

Dear Vienna from the future,

Well this is awkward and I would hate for everyone to have to read your messages while you're away. But I guess I'll have to keep leaving you messages til you pick up or answer.

I'm repeating Board Question #83627.

By the way, Vienna in the present, you're the coolest writer right now. Concorde was my fave when she was with the Board, but you're kind of like her. I like your wittiness and willingness to play along with stupid or hypothetical questions of people who may or may not really exist. That's what makes you likeable. I hope Vienna in the future stays just as she is in the present.

Well I may have embarrassed you and myself a little bit but I guess that's what these stupid recording messages are for.

Please answer! Thanks!
sci-grrrl

A:

Dear Sci-girl,

Sorry for the delay in responding to your question! The truth is, the broken connection to the future was mostly caused by the fact that you caught me in an extremely busy and stressful time of life. You see, the first rule of time travel is that you've got to keep a cool head about things, otherwise you could cause a tear in the space-time continuum. (Actually, I think they make a movie about that exact scenario in like 2020. It's pretty bad, though.)

If you want to know the truth about the situation concerning Kevin, Carol, and the moon, well, here goes:

The truth is that Kevin and Carol's participation in the colonization of the moon was actually fully backed and supported by The Board itself. Oh yeah, it's true. The writers organized a send-Kevin-and-Carol-to-the-moon fund and everything. Why, you might ask? Simple. As much as we at the Board liked Kevin and Carol as individuals, together they wreaked havok upon the Board—causing contentious drama and initiating a string of Kevin-and-Carol related questions from our beloved readers.

For the sanity of everyone involved, we thought it would be best if we just sent them to the moon.

To answer your other question, Kevin and Carol were not married and had no children when we bid them farewell. In fact, as I'm sure you can imagine, their relationship was still a bit rocky even as they were launched into outer space. And what has become of them now? Well, we may never know. Ah, well.

Love,

Vienna from the future


0 Corrections
Question #83686 posted on 08/31/2015 12:21 p.m.
Q:

Dear Vienna from the future,

What is the answer to Board Question #100000? Please don't make us wait 100 hours after that question posts for this answer!

-Christmas Future

A:

Dear Christmas Future,

I looked up the answer to Board Question #1000000, but unfortunately, both the asker and the answerer of the question reveal some telling information about the winner of Celebrity Survivor Idol, season 7, and I simply can't disclose that information. 

It may not seem like a big deal, but trust me, where I come from, knowing who is going to outwit, outlast, outplay, and outsing their celebrity rivals to become the Celebrity Survivor Idol champion is a big deal.

Oh wait, I just realized I had added in an extra zero. The answer to Board Question #100000 is 8.

-Vienna from the future (who would also like to remind readers that even disclosing that information could change the line of past events such that a completely different question is asked as question #100000)


0 Corrections
Posted on 08/31/2015 12:19 p.m. New Correction on: #83689 Hey guys hoping you can help me. Just bought a laptop that came with ubuntu. it ...
Question #83704 posted on 08/31/2015 10:56 a.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

Is there anywhere in Utah County that had a ball pit? I know some of the trampoline places nearby have foam pits, but I'm looking specifically for a pit filled with plastic balls. Thanks.

-Diver

A:

Dear Diver,

I present you with: Chuck-E-Cheese.

Sincerely,
The Soulful Ginger  


0 Corrections
Question #83684 posted on 08/31/2015 8:57 a.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

When do nieces/nephews stop referring to their aunts/uncles with the title in front? My uncle who we'll call Paul got upset that my brother, a 25 year old, referred to him as Paul instead of Uncle Paul. But Paul's kids always call my mom by her fast name only and they've been doing this since high school.

-Spella Dought

A:

Dear Spella,

I started calling my aunts and uncles by their first names a few years ago, probably around the time I was in high school. From what I've observed this is pretty typical and no cause for alarm.

However, I've also observed that, at times, human beings tend to get upset about silly things. (Note: I can't judge people for this because there have certainly been times when I have gotten upset over silly things, as well.)

So I guess we will have to defer to my standard answer in situations such as this and say— People are people, yo.

-Vienna


0 Corrections
Question #83701 posted on 08/31/2015 2:44 a.m.
Q:

Dear 100 Hour Board,

Why has Banksy never been arrested for graffiti?

Thanks,
cheese

A:

Dear Gruyere,

Because Banksy guards his identity very carefully.

--Ardilla Feroz


0 Corrections