SMALL WORLD LOMBOK
Last week The Lombok Guide co-owner, Dian, together with three members from FOKUS photography at Mataram University, spent 7 days on Mt Rinjani volcano, photographing and filming the panoramas of this magnificent Lombok landmark.
Who would have thought, while camping by the lake at the top of the volcano, they would meet another team from popular Senggigi resort, Qunci Villas?!
It’s a big volcano, but Lombok is a small and friendly world after all…
To find out more, pick up a copy of The Lombok Guide from the locations listed on http://www.thelombokguide.com/distribution.html or visit www.thelombokguide.com and discover the magic of Lombok for yourself… like thousands of others, you’ll be enchanted!
Back | Top
THREE AIRLINES IN TALKS FOR INTERNATIONAL LOMBOK ROUTES
Local newspapers are reporting that three airlines are currently negotiating with the NTB Government to introduce international flights out of Lombok.
Tiger Airways executives are said to be keen to introduce a new route between Lombok and Singapore, with plans to commence as early as July this year.
Tiger is said to be awaiting the arrival of Airbus aircraft ordered from the manufacturer to start the service.
Tiger Airways is a low-cost airline headquartered in Singapore.Tiger’s network extends to over 50 destinations in 13 countries in the Asia Pacific region with services to regional destinations in Singapore, Indonesia, Philippines, Australia, China and India from its main base at Singapore Changi Airport.
Tiger Airways has a fleet of A320 aircraft with an average age of under three years and plans to build its fleet to 68 aircraft by December 2015.
If the plans go ahead, there will be two airlines operating services between Singapore and Lombok, as the route is already served by Silk Air, who operate three direct flights per week out of Lombok.
Meanwhile, Jetstar Airways is in talks with the government to start direct services between Australia and Lombok.
There have been rumours of a Jetstar service to Australia since Lombok International Airport first opened in October 2011. However, talks seem closer to reality, as Jetstar representatives met with Lombok officials this month.
In an article published on 4 May 2013, The Lombok Post reported: “Jetstar management has already had meetings with the local government to finalise a Lombok - Australia route, which will commence this year,” Misbach Mulyadi, from the House of Representatives (DPRD) told reporters.
Jetstar plan to commence the Perth - Lombok route in 2013 and will use an Airbus 320 aircraft. Plans are to operate the service with three flights per week initially.
Flight time between Perth and Lombok is around 3 hours. Jetstar already use the same aircraft for their Perth - Bali flights, with a similar flight time.
The Lombok Post reports that the NTB Government is preparing funds to promote Lombok through Jetstar Airlines in Australia.
Misbach said that he did not know the total of the “market fund” to be prepared, but based on similar funding supplied by the government to AirAsia for promotion of their Lombok - Kuala Lumpur route, a promotional fund of around Rp 500 million would be allocated for 2014.
Jetstar Airways is an Australian low-cost airline headquartered in Melbourne, Australia. It is a subsidiary of Qantas Airlines and operates an extensive domestic network, as well as regional and international services, using a mixed fleet of Airbus A320 and Airbus A330 aircraft.
The Jetstar Group consists of Jetstar Airways in Australia and New Zealand, Jetstar Asia in Singapore, Jetstar Pacific in Vietnam, Jetstar Japan, and offers flights to 57 destinations in 16 countries and territories.
Jetstar Hong Kong, which is due to launch this year, subject to regulatory approval, plans to operate the first Low Cost Carrier (LCC) service out of Hong Kong.
In a report published in the South China Morning Post on 26 February 2013, Nick Rohrlach, Executive Vice-president of Jetstar Hong Kong, said, "We will avoid destinations which are already crowded and served by many of our competitors."
Bali, one of the most popular getaway destinations, would not be on the carrier's radar as the airport in Denpasar was severely congested, Rohrlach said.
On the other hand,Jetstar HK was in search of other less-visited resort islands in Asia such as Lombok, Indonesia, which has yet to be fully developed as a tourist spot.
Lastly, Hong Kong based airline, Cathay Pacific, has publicly stated its wish to open direct flights from Hong Kong to Lombok. Representatives of the airline, as well as dozens of HK travel industry representatives, have visited Lombok this year to do assessments.
The Hong Kong market, combined with the Chinese market via HK, is potentially huge and the Lombok Hotels Association is actively promoting Lombok to the travel industry in Hong Kong.
The high interest of airlines to open direct international flights to Lombok is a positive impact resulting from the opening of Lombok International Airport (known as BIL). The new airport has a long runway and facilities adequate to serve international flights.
General Manager of PT Angkasa Pura I (the airport authority) says the number of passengers using BIL has continued to rise since its opening. Currently an average of 2,500 people per day use the airport.
Foreign arrivals into Lombok during the past two months totaled 3,245 in January and 3,953 passengers in February 2013. This figure is only for foreign arrivals on international flights operated by Silk Air and AirAsia, and does not take into account foreign arrivals on domestic airlines from Bali, Jakarta and other Indonesian destinations.
In anticipation of the increase of tourism arrivals, accommodation facilities in Lombok also increased in 2012. The official number of star-rated hotels operating in Lombok increased from 39 hotels with 2,154 rooms in 2011 to 43 hotels with 2,648 rooms in 2012 (an increase of 494 rooms).
The number of 4-Star hotels increased from 7 to 14 (including hotels which upgraded facilities to the 4-Star rating).
Official figures list an additional 16 new 5-Star, 286 4-Star, and 344 3-Star hotel rooms added to Lombok’s hotels in the past year.
Interestingly, the number of one- and two-star hotel rooms has reduced during this period, with the trend obviously swinging toward higher standards of accommodation on the island to satisfy international travellers.
Back | Top
• With the beautiful weather we’re having in Lombok, now is a great time to get out on the water with Hobie Cat hire now available at the Sheraton Senggigi Beach Resort.
The Sheraton offers a good range of water sports on the beachfront in Senggigi and has now purchased two Hobie Cats so guests can enjoy the experience of sailing these light-weight catamarans on the calm waters of Senggigi Bay; or you can even take a leisurely sail up the picturesque west coast.
If you haven’t tried Surf Cats or Hobie Cats before, the hire charge includes the services of an experienced instructor to show you the ropes. The Cats can seat up to four passengers, so get a few friends together (maybe throw on an esky) and head out to sea.
Hourly hire rates are just Rp 250,000 all inclusive… which is much cheaper than Rp 450,000 an hour rates in Bali! Phone to book: 693 333.
• A couple of months ago, the chefs at Qunci Villas attended classes at a top cookery school in Chiang Mai, Thailand. Since then, they’ve been busily honing their skills and perfecting a new range of authentic Thai dishes to add to the already impressive food available at the stylish resort.
This week they launch “Thai Nights” with a fabulous Thai menu available every evening at Nooq, the bar and restaurant on the beachfront at Qunci.
If you love the fresh, healthy and flavourful taste of real Thai food, head up to Qunci soon to get your taste-buds watering! Nooq has limited seating, so it’s a good idea to book first on 693 800.
• Footy fans will be happy that the AFL football season has started again and games are on every weekend at the home of footy in Senggigi – The Beach Club.
Join the lively crowd at the bar to watch the matches on the big screen, as well as other major international sporting events. Icy cold beer, real Aussie pies and a great menu of other favourites are always available.
While on the subject of The Beach Club, the popular Senggigi business brings its unique style of guest friendliness to Gili Air as well.
Their take-away roast chickens have been so successful in Senggigi, they’ve introduced the service at The Beach Club Gili Air. Perfect for picnics, lunch on the boat, or dinner when you can’t be bothered cooking… pick up a whole roast chicken (half or quarter portions also available). The restaurant serves delicious salads too!
Another guest-friendly deal is the Free Movie Nights on The Beach Club Gili Air beachfront every evening (weather permitting). Get there early for the kids movie at 6.30pm, which is great for entertaining the little ones while mum and dad have a relaxed meal. Then stay for the adults movies, starting at 8.30pm.
Lie back on comfy sun lounges on the beach, or pull up a bean bag, have a beer or two from the bar, order up snacks and desserts, and enjoy the movies projected on the large screen just metres away from the waves… a blissful way to enjoy the evening on Gili Air.
Movies are free with all guest purchases of Rp 50,000 or more from the restaurant and include free popcorn! www.thebeachclublombok.com
Back | Top
ANZAC DAY DAWN SERVICE – SENGGIGI
©Text by Mark Heyward.
Photos courtesy of Jason and Anne Kelly.
Dawn is a quiet reflective time. It holds special significance for Australians and New Zealanders on ANZAC Day, the 25th April. For the second year, a group gathered on the beach at Senggigi to commerate Anzac day with a Dawn Service.
The term ‘ANZAC’ stands for ‘Australian and New Zealand Army Corps’. Every year on this day, Australians and New Zealanders remember and honour the men and women who served in wars to defend a way of life. And especially those who gave their lives in the fight.
Around 50 people gathered on the beachfront in Batu Bolong near Senggigi at 5.30 in the morning.
Major John Pepper gave the address and Adam Woodward, a student from Sekolah Nusa Alam, read a passage from the 1941 war diary of Lindsay Modistach – father of well-known Senggigi figure, Richard Modistach.
Vanessa Welyhorskyj and Kevin represented the Australian Consulate.
The event included songs, a diary reading, an address, and one minute’s silence. The last post was sounded, a lone bugle call, and wreaths were laid in the water by children and veterans, where they were washed away by the sea.
The simple commemorative ceremony was followed by breakfast at The Beach Club Senggigi, where old and young alike reflected on the meaning of the day.
‘At the going down of the sun and in the morning,
We will remember them.’
Back | Top
A SIGN OF THE TIMES
Spotted in front of “The Taman” Restaurant in Senggigi is this new sign, letting guests know that the restaurant is an “Arak Free Zone” and only serves imported spirits.
Arak and bootleg Indonesian brews have been in the news a lot recently, following a number of deaths from drinks contaminated with methanol.
Many tourists have died throughout Indonesia after drinking spirits and cocktails containing contaminated Arak and spirits believed to be spiked with methanol.
Visitors to Lombok are reminded to avoid drinks containing Arak – a clear, cheap fermented spirit distilled by locals – and local cocktails including Arak Attack, Jungle Juice and Arak Madu.
For your safety, also refuse suspiciously cheap drink deals such as “two for one cocktails” at low prices, cheap jugs of mixed drinks and “welcome drinks” at cheap local bars.
Taxes on imported liquor in Indonesia can be as high as 300%, so businesses offering these cheap drinks are not selling imported alcohol. We encourage you to reward their lack of care with your lack of custom.
Well done, The Taman, for showing you care about our guests’ safety... and we hope many others will follow.
Back | Top
NEW CHEF AT THE SHERATON
Welcome to S Nunkoo, the new Executive Chef at the Sheraton Senggigi Beach Resort.
Chef Nunkoo replaces Lamberto Valdez Lara, Executive Chef for Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide and Executive Chef at W SPA, who was working as a Consultant Chef at the Sheraton until March this year.
Chef Nunkoo is originally from Mauritius and also has a long history working with W Hotels; in fact, he worked with Chef Lamberto at the W Doha Hotel in Qatar.
His last posting before arriving in Lombok was at the W in Puerto Rico, while previously he has also worked at the Le Meridien in Mauritius.
Another addition to the kitchen team at the Sheraton is a new sous chef, also from the W Doha Hotel in Qatar.
Chef Nunkoo’s influences include the mixed cuisines of Chinese, Indian, Creole, French and Arabic, as well as international dishes.
We expect some exciting new dishes to be coming out of the Sheraton kitchens over the coming months!
Back | Top
THE MAGNETIC NORTH
There’s more to the north coast of Lombok than climbing Mt Rinjani... for those looking for a change of pace in sublime natural surroundings, a few days in the north is a relaxing and rewarding escape.
Dominated by the majesty of Mt Rinjani and the surrounding mountain ranges, North Lombok offers stunning landscapes for travellers who like to go “off the beaten path”.
Jungles and rainforest with towering old-growth trees provide wonderful opportunities for trekking and ecotourism. The many waterfalls and rivers, and the unique flora and fauna of the region, together with long curves of deserted beaches, make the north coast an ideal destination for those who appreciate true natural beauty.
North Lombok regency is home to 204,556 residents scattered across its five districts – Bayan, Gangga, Kayangan, Pemenang and Tanjung – and includes the Gili Islands, as well as 33 villages (desa) and 332 hamlets (kampung).
The north of Lombok is reached by two main roads, both in good condition and each providing different scenic drives.
The coastal road that runs from Ampenan to Senggigi and all the way up the west coast to the north provides stunning views of the many beautiful bays and beaches that line the west coast, as well as vistas over the Gili islands and Bali to the west. The road was re-constructed in 2010/2011 and is in very good condition, with rest areas along the way for sightseeing.
The alternative to the coast road is the Pusuk Pass – a winding mountain road that starts at Gunungsari and runs through the mountains inland, terminating at Pemenang in the north. The drive through the Pass provides wonderful views of valleys and gorges, with rivers running through the tropical forests and small villages dotted amongst the trees.
This area is often called the “Monkey Forest” as families of grey monkeys live in the jungle and come down to the road to beg for food from passing motorists.
Bangsal is at the crossroads where the coastal road meets the Pusuk Pass, with the main road (Jalan Raya) continuing north, all the way around the island to the east coast.
Bangsal is a pretty village with a large Balinese Hindu population, surrounded by rice fields, temples; close to the ocean and the mountains.
The road to the west only runs about 1 km to Bangsal Harbour, which is the main point of departure for public boats out to the Gili Islands. See more about Bangsal and boats to the Gilis on page 83.
There are a few small home-stays here, including the attractive and well-run Arnel Homestay, which also has a good Padang-style cafe attached.
Further north along the main road a small sign-posted road branches off to Pantai Sira, a beautiful white-sand beach with good snorkelling on the offshore coral reef.
This is also the site for the Kosaido Golf Course: an 18-hole golf course with magnificent views from the greens. The architecturally stunning Hotel Tugu is perched on the pristine white beach nearby.
There are also several luxury villas available here: The Anandita, Sira Beach House and Villa Sepoi Sepoi, with plans for more development on the beachfronts and fabulous views across the ocean to the Gili Islands.
Slightly further north on the main road, follow the sign-posted road to The Oberoi, passing Medana Resort and The Lombok Lodge on the right. At the very end, the luxurious Oberoi Resort is in a breathtakingly beautiful location right on the beach. On the other side of the road, The Lombok Lodge is a charming boutique hotel; while Medana Resort is a comfortable, more affordable option.
At the end of this road, on the tip of the peninsula, is a small temple – Pura Medana, with wonderful sunset views and a peaceful atmosphere.
To the right is the wide sweep of Medana Bay. There is a boat marina here with safe anchorage for boats and a small pier, as well as attractive accommodation with beach views.
Since 2009, Medana Bay Marina has hosted visiting yachts participating in the annual Sail Indonesia Rally and the facility is set to expand in the future.
The large town of Tanjung is about 5 km north of Bangsal. It is the administrative capital for North Lombok and has numerous warung and shops, and one of the few public telephone offices (wartel) on the island.
Muslims, Hindus and Buddhists live in this district and many different cultural traditions originate from this historic area.
Rinjani Beach Eco Resort, located at Sokong, Karang Atas (turn west about 2km before Tanjung), has comfortable thatched cottages, a restaurant and swimming pool on the beach for reasonable rates.
Godang, further up the coast, is a small village near a good beach. A trail leads northeast to Tiu Pupus Waterfall, around 6km away. In rainy season, the spring-fed falls flow into a deep pool at the base. The trek through the traditional Sasak village of Kerurak, makes the effort worthwhile.
Look for the small signpost to Kerta Gangga Waterfalls, located between Gangga and Kerta Raharja village. There are three beautiful waterfalls and pools set amongst the jungle, and a small bat cave nearby. Local guides are useful for showing the best places (they will find you!)
Bayan, further north, is steeped in history and maintains old Sasak traditions. This is a fascinating area to explore, although accommodation is limited.
Bayan is the home of the unique religion, Wetu Telu, which is only found in Lombok. Wetu Telu combines the Sasak people’s traditional animistic beliefs with Islam and elements of Hinduism.
One of the oldest and most important mosques in Lombok, Masjid Kuno, is in Bayan, near the village of Beleq. Purported to have been built in 1634, the mosque sits on a small hill with pretty views.
Set on a foundation of river stones, the low walls are made from woven bamboo and wood, and the roof is thatched. Inside, there is an ancient ceremonial drum, once used to call the faithful to prayer.
North of the town another road, in very bad condition, leads to the village of Teres Genit. Follow the road straight up the mountain to Rinjani Mountain Garden – a lovely mountain retreat with picturesque views over the entire valley and backed by the majestic northern face of Mt Rinjani.
Several Lumbung style chalets are available, as well as up-market tent accommodation, a fresh water swimming pool and a good restaurant. Tours and treks to remote villages and places of interest can be organised from here.
The road from Bayan leads to Senaru, the gateway to the Rinjani National Park and base for trekkers climbing Mt Rinjani.
Senaru is a pretty village set in lovely scenery with fantastic views of the volcanic mountain range. There is a good selection of accommodation available in the area, ranging from basic backpacker home-stays to nice cottages and, whether you climb the mountain or not, Senaru is a nice place for a short stay.
The Rinjani National Park is a nature reserve of 41,330 hectares surrounding the volcano that provides many opportunities for eco-tourism.
The whole area is a picturesque haven, featuring magnificent waterfalls, lush and accessible jungle trekking, traditional villages, and plantations of tobacco and cashew nuts, grown alongside verdant rice terraces. Tropical animal species, including monkeys and tropical birds, live in the surrounding jungle, as well as abundant varieties of tropical plants and flowers.
Back | Top
HAPPY BIRTHDAY BERT!
Friends and family gathered at Taman Restaurant in Senggigi to celebrate the milestone 70th Birthday of long-time Senggigi resident Bert Schaftenaar. Selamat Ulang Tahun, Bert! HAPPY BIRTHDAY BERT!
Photos courtesy of Glenn, The Beach Club
Back | Top
MR FIXER (Tongue-in-cheek answers to your personal and building problems)
QUESTION: In 1990, I started a logging business in Europe and made a healthy 20% profit per year. Things went well until 2005, when people began to think I was selfish and inconsiderate and cared nothing for the habitat of animals or the preservation of woodlands. I began to wonder how the birds and squirrels might feel as I cut down their homes just for a measly profit of 20%.
In 2009, I was arrested for trying to cut down a tree in case it may be offensive to minority groups not consulted in the felling license. I was also fined €100 as my chainsaw was in breach of Health and Safety legislation and deemed too dangerous, as it might cut something.
I had used the chainsaw for over 20 years without incident, however new legislation meant that I did not have the correct certificate of competence and was therefore considered to be a recidivist and habitual criminal. My DNA was sampled and my details circulated throughout all government agencies. I protested and was taken to court and fined another €100 because I was such an easy target.
When I was released, I returned to find Gypsies have cut down half my wood to build a camp on my land. I tried to throw them off but was arrested, prosecuted for harassing an ethnic minority, imprisoned and fined a further €100.
While I was in jail, the Gypsies cut down the rest of my wood and sold it on the black market for €1000 cash. They also had a departure BBQ of squirrel and pheasant, and left behind several tons of rubbish and asbestos sheeting.
I was warned on my release that failure to clear the rubbish immediately at my own cost was an offence. I complained and was arrested for environmental pollution, breach of the peace, and fined €12,000 plus VAT for safe disposal costs by a regulated government contractor.
In order to be able to increase my profit to pay the fines, I was forced to get a loan to buy a bigger lorry. But the bank had spent all my and their money on a derivative of securitised debt related to sub-prime mortgages in Alabama and lost the lot, with only some government money left to pay a few million dollar bonuses to their senior directors and the traders who made the biggest losses!
I struggled to pay the €1,200 road tax on my old lorry however, as it was built in the 1970s, it no longer met the emissions regulations and I was forced to scrap it.
Some Bulgarian loggers bought the lorry from the scrap merchant and put it back on the road. They undercut everyone on price for haulage and sent their cash back home, while claiming unemployment for themselves and their relatives. If questioned, they speak no English and it is easier to deport them at the government’s expense.
Following their holiday back home they returned to Europe with different names and fresh girls, and started again. I protested and was accused of being a bigoted racist and, as my name was still on the side of my old lorry, I was forced to pay a €1,500 registration fee as a gang master.
I began to wonder how many times I was going to have to be arrested and fined before I finally realised that I am never going to make 20% profit by hard work. So I gave up, signed onto the dole and considered living off the state for the rest of my life. That’s why I came to Lombok. Did I make the right choice?
MR FIXER: You certainly did! Where else can you drive an overloaded death trap on wheels as fast as you like with no lights or brakes? Driving license and insurance is optional! When using a chain saw, the only safety equipment that seems necessary is a pair of flip flops just in case you hurt yourself. However, this law only applies to Indonesian citizens. Foreigners have to have a work permit, the correct visa, sponsor and company, pay tax and have enough money in the bank just in case you have a heart attack. A change of nationality might be the cheapest way to go!
Back | Top
IN GOOD TASTE…
Welcome to Lombok! As an expat working here in Lombok, I want to share with all our valuable visitors a few of the recipes that you will try around our lovely island, so hopefully you can take more than just a great memory home and show your friends that – apart from beautiful scenery, sexy beaches, amazing weather and friendly people – we have some exquisite food available in our restaurants here and Lombok people do take their food seriously!
Good day all! As I promised in the last issue, I am now on to something new in Lombok. Together with my beautiful wife, we are now the owners of the Gili T Resort and Terminal Restaurant on the lovely island of Gili Trawangan! Not bad for a crazy Canadian chef, eh!
Although I do miss my old team at Qunci Villas, I’m very happy with the staff I have here and am looking forward to raising the bar for food on Gili T.
It will take time to do so but anyone who knows me, knows I will… if only for the simple fact that I want to eat good food here, too!!!
In this issue, I am featuring a recipe that will be a star in my kitchen soon – Lamb Shanks. These are available through several suppliers in Lombok and are a delicious choice for dinner.
Lamb Shanks are a meaty cut from the lower end of the leg. They are full of flavour, and become meltingly tender and fall off the bone after long, slow cooking.
Lamb shanks were a forgotten cut of meat until celebrity chefs and trendy restaurants brought them back into popularity. As a result, what was once a very inexpensive cut of meat is now rather less so. However it yields a generous amount of meat and is still an affordable option.
A single shank will feed one person very generously; stripping the cooked meat from the bone and stewing it in its cooking juices will stretch it further.
Although cooking these is very time consuming, the end result is “melt in your mouth good”!
by Bryce Adamson, Owner and Chef at Gili T Resort
Ingredients (serves 4):
Extra-virgin Olive Oil
4 Lamb Shanks (each about 500 gm; 1 shank is one portion)
1 Large Onion (cut into 2cm dices)
3 Carrots (peeled and cut into 1cm dices)
3 Pieces of Celery
4 cloves Garlic
1 (12-ounce) Can of Tomato Paste
2 cups hearty Red Wine
2 tablespoons finely chopped Rosemary Leaves
10 to 12 thyme branches tied together in a bundle
3 to 4 cups water
4 bay leaves
1) Preheat the oven to 210º C (400º F). Coat a large Dutch Oven (or sturdy pan) generously with olive oil and bring to a high heat.
2) Season the shanks generously with salt and add them to the pan. Brown well on all sides. This is an incredibly important step; do not rush it.
3) Meanwhile, purée the onions, carrots, celery and garlic in a food processor until it becomes a coarse paste. Remove and set aside.
4) Remove the shanks from the pan to a sheet tray. Discard the excess fat from the pan.
5) Add a little more oil to coat the bottom of the pan and add the puréed veggies. Season with salt, to taste. Saute the veggies until they are very brown and aromatic, about 20 minutes.
The browned veggies should form a sort of crust on the bottom of the pan. Do not let this burn; it is where a lot of the flavour is! Don't rush this step either, since this is where you will develop the brown colour and flavour.
6) Add the tomato paste and continue to cook for 5 minutes. Stir in the wine, chopped rosemary and thyme bundle. Stir frequently and cook until the wine has reduced by about half.
7) Add the lamb shanks back to the pan and pour in 3 to 4 cups of water. The shanks should be submersed; if they are not, add more water.
8) Add the bay leaves to the pan. Cover the pan with a lid (or aluminium foil) and place in the preheated oven. The cooking time will be about 2 1/2 to 3 hours.
9) Turn the shanks over about halfway through the cooking time. Check the shanks every 45 minutes or so. If the liquid has reduced too much add more water. Skim off excess fat as you go.
10) Remove the lid or foil from the pan for the last 30 minutes of cooking time for maximum browning. When the shanks are done the meat should be incredibly tender and flavourful.
11) I suggest serving with mashed potatoes and caramelised onions.
As always, if you dont have time to make this recipe on your own, give me a call… if you get a group together, I’ll even send my speed boat from Gili T to pick you up, so you can come and try it!!!
Back | Top