Ah, those great college marching bands, what will they think of next? Their football team may not be very good, but THE Ohio State University marching band can put on a show.
Well, you sorta can’t blame Texan fans for being a little upset: Quarterback Matt Schaub has thrown a pick-six in three straight games and arguably the one against Seattle cost them the game . . . at home.
But $200 to set one of his jerseys on fire in the parking lot? That is one ANGRY fan.
We’re hearing indirectly that the Cornell administration is trying to justify their weak punishment of the men’s lacrosse team (canceling a couple of off-season scrimmages) in the wake of their “drink ’til you puke” hazing incident as a result of it being a “one time, never happened before and won’t happen again” occurrence.
Not surprisingly, we don’t believe that. There are plenty of examples of hazing happening within Greek organizations at CU (a frat pledge died less than two years ago) and we just don’t think they’re as squeaky clean as they want the media to believe.
So, BadJocks is reaching out to former Big Red lacrosse players (or any team athletes at Cornell for that matter) to give us accounts of your hazing experiences while at school. Pictures would be GREAT.
Or not. If you can honestly say they nothing ever happened, then you can tell us that as well. Just be careful because if one of your teammates does come clean (and can provide me proof), you’re going to look as bad as your administration does right now.
Of course, we will keep this confidential, so you can send us direct message on Twitter @badjocks or via email at BadJocks@Yahoo.com.
Apparently this is not the first trouble that Anthony Watts of the National Rugby League has run in to, if you are to believe this news report. As a result, he’s likely to be suspended for 8 games for biting an opponent on his man part.
Is that all? What would he have to do to get suspended for an entire season?
Say what? Do we really need Fantasy Football insurance?
Millions of Americans of all ages are currently involved in the Fantasy Football craze – a game that lets you test your skills as a pretend NFL-type team owner using statistics of real NFL players. In Fantasy football you join a league (usually with friends or co-workers), you scout for and draft players, compete against other fantasy owners, and use all your skills – including picking-up and releasing, or even trading players, to win the championship. It’s a game where participants can compete locally and nationally for simple bragging rights or even thousands of dollars in cash and prizes. Fantasy football has also become a big business. It is reported that the fantasy sports industry is worth approximately $1.2 billion, according to IBISWorld, as more than 270 businesses make money off the “fantasy teams”. One of those businesses is now looking to provide Fantasy “insurance” to protect your fantasy investment
Is “The Idiot Proof Diet” a Scam? There are a couple of ways to answer that question.
First, can it be a scam if the website exists? In this case Fat Loss 4 Idiots (aka The Idiot Proof Diet) does exist and appears to be operational, so in that sense it is not a scam. Second, it could be a scam if the website takes your money, but does not give you anything in return . . . like my ex-wife (I’m joking!). In this case, I would also have to say that is not a scam because payment portion of the site is operated by ClickBank.com, a reputable online clearing house for e-books and online subscription services. ClickBank offers a 45 day money-back guarantee on ALL of it’s products and had been doing so for years. It would not take payments for an operation that was a scam or that would not compensate unhappy customers.
Third, when we say “scam” do you really mean “does it work?” As in, “if I follow the guidelines offered by the Fat Loss 4 Idiots (also known as The Idiot Proof Diet, in case you didn’t already know) will I finally lose weight?” From the reviews I’ve read, both professional and from actual customers (see reviews below), it does appear that MOST people lose weight on Fat Loss 4 Idiots, some even more than the 9 lbs in 11 days that it claims, which seems like a dream come true.
How does this diet work? By creating a calorie shifting menu for you. That’s right: when you pay for Fat Loss 4 Idiots you not only get a 45-page Handbook containing basic rules of calorie shifting, how to spot and eat foods that burn more fat and how to eat out and still lose weight. But you also get the Diet Menu Generator which creates for you a personalized calorie shifting diet by picking from a list of 50+ foods. You get 11 days worth of menus that tell you what to eat and when, then for three days you can eat whatever you want. Seriously!
There are also two packages offered: the first contains the Diet Handbook and Diet Generator, and the second adds a feature called “Beyond Calories Diet”. BCD is an “accelerated version” of the regular calorie shifting diet, but now you have a list of 80+ H.S. foods which make you feel full without actually filling you up with wasted calories. Package #1, Diet Handbook and Diet Generator is only $39. No monthly fees or membership charges. Package #2 contains both of those, plus the “Beyond Calories” for an extra $16.95, for a total of $55.95.
With either package, you have 8 weeks to ask for a return from Clickbank.
Is Fat Loss 4 Idiots a Scam? Like any diet, it will take willpower and determination to follow, so it likely won’t work for everyone who can’t stick to it. And some people have specific medical or emotional conditions that make it difficult to lose weight on even the most stringent plan. But it does not appear to be a scam and could very well be the answer you have been looking for. What do you have to lose, but those extra pounds?
You can find out more about this diet for FREE at their website: Idiot Proof Diet.