Call Me Maybe (Military Style)

Tim Bayer

Won Over By Reality

By Tim Bayer

A military response to a civilian message.

A military response to a civilian message.

Tim BayerBRIGHTON New York—(Weekly Hubris)—5/13/2013—My previous post was titled “Dancing With My Dog (though who was whose, and who was dancing with whom might be debated). The tie-in to today’s posting is that this film might well have been titled “Dancing With My Dog Tags” (except that no actual dog tags are shown in the video).

The back story for this footage (sent to me by Ken Smith) is as follows: The Miami Dolphins cheerleaders sent a music video to the troops in Afghanistan; the GIs sent one back. Both are excellent videos and even better when viewed in tandem.

If you, yourselves, come across an entertaining link or video, I’d be interested in seeing it, and sharing it with my readers at Weekly Hubris. Please contact me at: Email: tim@safegdriver.com.)

 

Guys Only (Well, Mostly) PS: The Blowing-Stuff-Up Section:

Here’s a video of just the military video. The 1:57-minute mark of this film includes the original audio of the soldiers firing a four-point deuce mortar: very cool.

SafeGdriver - Three steps to a safer teenage driver.

About Tim Bayer

Tim Bayer, Webmaster, and Assistant Editor of Weekly Hubris, was born and brought up in Webster, New York. He attended St. Bonaventure University, earning a BS in Computer Science, and then worked in the hi-tech world. In 2002 he turned his creative energies to product development and video production with the release of his first independently produced products. When the demand for web site design (TBayer.com) and freelance writing increased, he once again switched skill sets . . . to writing and web work. An avid or, to be more accurate, rabid, disc golfer, he may often be found chasing plastic while in pursuit of the perfect round on a disc golf course, or designing and developing disc golf products for Demogrid.com. He says he tries to find the humor hidden in everyday experiences, because, “life is too important to be taken seriously.” (Author photo by Tim Bayer)
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