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The San Diego Thread


Night Hunter
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Just a head's up ...

 

halftrack guy will be arriving in San Diego on July 17th, after graduating from AIT. He will be here for about 10 days, and then he'll be going to Ft. Bliss, TX. I'm sure he would love to get together with some of the local geocachers, as he talks about you often. It'd be fun to get a group cache outing going, does anyone have any ideas? Shoot, he'd even just love meeting people for breakfast! I'm open to suggestions. Saturday, July 18th, would probably be the best day for him.

 

Just runnin' it up the ol' flagpole!

boysnbarrie

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This was getting to close to the bottom and thought some of you might like to know that YODA has gone under the knife. Yes he's getting a roll cage build. Seems that he has taken a liking to wheeling with the jeeps so I fiqured it was time to get some protection. I'm building it myself with a friend of mine at his house in Santee. So it will be welded to the frame with extra grab bars for FATTBOY, and then we are building a new friend bumper. Hope to have it done before the campout. Hope everyone is having a great summer. CACHE on people.

 

:ph34r::ph34r::PB):wacko:B)B)B)B)B)B)B)B)B)B)

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A full week with no posts on the SD Thread? Gotta bump it up.

Oh, yeah, my new Oregon 550 just arrived today! Just in time for caching with the Dawg Team!! I'll let you know how it performs!

 

D!

This is regarding the dawg team. How does it work? Do you go caching and bring your dog?

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I know this is probably a sad question but can you set up notifications in other states.

Sure, just give appropriate "Origin" coordinates for any place in the world.

 

Also one can submit pocket-queries for far-away places. That works out

great for vacation travel. To simplify this method establish a file-system

folder for pocket queries, subfolders for each pocket query, and GSAK

databases for each pocket query. The GSAK program has a Preferences

entry for database administrative files so one can provide an additional

subfolder to handle them. When exporting GSAK files such as for a PDA

or for a mapping program just set the destination-folder address for the

associated pocket-query folder. Makes it easy to reload a GPS and PDA

for a particular outing.

 

On the other hand pocket-queries tend to degrade pretty fast, in particular,

revised coordinates and recent-finder log entries will be missed as time

goes on.

 

Of course I'm presuming here that you use GSAK for pocket-query admin'.

If so then here's another angle or two to consider.

 

A. Now and then Geocachers use quotation marks to force their cache

names to the top of PDA lists. That makes it hard to associate abbreviated

cache names with full cache names. Trick is to remove the quotation

marks from cache names using the GSAK waypoint Edit feature. Good

thing is that there usually aren't many waypoints using quotation marks.

 

B. Similarly one can use the waypoint Edit feature to remove specific

articles from waypoint names; that is, remove 'A' and "The" from the

front of cache names. Easier to find in a PDA list as well.

 

A third useful feature is using the "Caches along a route" Geocaching

service. Baldy & Goldilocks are halfway along an RV vacation heading

through seventeen states. They loaded their laptop with caches-

along-a-route for their entire trip. They requested caches within one

mile of their preplanned highway route and are having great success

according to their blog. Of course there's wireless accesss at many of

their overnight stops as well.

 

O yeah, I should also mention a useful feature of Garmin "City

Navigator North America 2009." (MapSource) The feature is "View/View

in Google Earth." From MapSource 2009 if one selects "View/View in

Google Earth" then Google Earth launches, zooms in on the MapSource

location and displays icons for the MapSource caches. If you have an

earlier version of City Navigator then an upgrade is needed but beware,

Garmin states that the upgrade download is free. Yes indeed, the down-

load is free but it costs $75.00 to "Unlock" version 2009 in order to

display detailed maps and to access the aforementioned View in Google

Earth feature. Mostly this feature is really useful for Geocachers that do

a lot of trail hiking so's you can figure out the hills and hollows and spot

the useful truck-trails and bunny trails before heading out. By the way,

the 2009 upgrade offers new, updated map files as well.

 

I hope that some of the usual suspects of local Geocaching fame will have

many-more things to add and/or things to correct in my remarks.

 

Hmm, ... what was the question?

 

Harmon

SD Rowdies

Edited by SD Rowdies
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A full week with no posts on the SD Thread? Gotta bump it up.

Oh, yeah, my new Oregon 550 just arrived today! Just in time for caching with the Dawg Team!! I'll let you know how it performs!

 

D!

This is regarding the dawg team. How does it work? Do you go caching and bring your dog?

 

Sort of... from the DT's profile page:

"Membership to the Dawg Team! only costs you an outing with one of the founding members. For your bipedals' efforts to join us, we will give your bipedal a DT! bumper sticker." Hope you can join us sometime!

 

D!

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Harmon-

I didn't even know Mapsource had the View/View in Google Earth feature until you mentioned it.

But I probably wouldn't use it much. Since my database is in GSAK I just do an export from GSAK and load that into Google Earth. The only thing I keep in Mapsource is my database of unfound puzzles.

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Harmon-

I didn't even know Mapsource had the View/View in Google Earth feature until you mentioned it.

But I probably wouldn't use it much. Since my database is in GSAK I just do an export from GSAK and load that into Google Earth. The only thing I keep in Mapsource is my database of unfound puzzles.

It's great that we have such adaptable tools for Geocaching.

Must be hundreds of ways to use what we have and it's great

to share ideas.

 

Sure was different way back in 2001 when I started out.

Back then it was a handful of printouts and, with luck, seeing

footprints along a trail made by some other Geocacher.

 

I recall seeing a set of huge footprints quite often back then,

boy was I surprised when they turned out to be Splashette's

footprints. I made plaster casts of her footprints and hung

them over our fireplace. One thang f'r shore, y' can't tip that

ol' gal over.

 

Back then the only technical innovation was to recycle printout

paper by printing a second set of cache pages on the backside

of the first set. Well, you know, only if the paper wasn't all

crumpled, stained, torn, or too wet with sweat. Ah yes, the

good old days of Geocaching.

 

When I was a boy paper hadn't been invented. We wrote on

cedar shingles instead of paper and that made books kinda

hard t' read in bed. Danged splinters were pesky too, that's

why pajamas were invented.

 

By the way, I forgot to mention something in the previous post.

If you happen to be a Baldy & Goldilocks fan then check out

their blog at:

 

Baldy & Goldilocks heading for high school reunion in Michigan

 

Imagine old people maintaining a blog. What next? I hereby

authorize all of you to post smart-aleck comments on their

blog pages but, please, don't mention my name.

Edited by SD Rowdies
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Harmon-

I didn't even know Mapsource had the View/View in Google Earth feature until you mentioned it.

But I probably wouldn't use it much. Since my database is in GSAK I just do an export from GSAK and load that into Google Earth. The only thing I keep in Mapsource is my database of unfound puzzles.

It's great that we have such adaptable tools for Geocaching.

Must be hundreds of ways to use what we have and it's great

to share ideas.

 

Sure was different way back in 2001 when I started out.

Oh boy...here we go again... :unsure:

 

Back when Harmon started caching, they didn't have paper or printers. They had scribes write out the cache pages on vellum. It took months just to get a simple cache page (though for a little extra, you could have it illustrated with gold leaf.) FTFs went to whoever had the fastest scribe.

 

They didn't have the Internet, either. Cache announcements were the domain of heralds who called out the coordinates from highest tower in the kingdom. (Coordinates, by the way, were in Roman numerals so it took a long time to get coordinates.

 

There were no batteries. GPSrs were powered by squirrels running around in little cages.

 

And forget about Google Maps/Google Earth to pinpoint the trail to the cache. Back in those days, caches were placed on the blank parts of the maps that said "Terra Ingcognita" and "Here, there be dragons!"

 

Back then, governments would fund vast expeditions in hopes of an FTF. Columbus promised that he'd get an FTF in India if King Ferdinand and Queen Isabella would give him three ships.

 

And there was no orbiting network of satellites. Instead, they loaded satellites into catapults and launched them as high into the air as they could get them. During that interval, everyone had to quickly get a position fix before the satellite came crashing down to earth. (Woe to the cacher who had to change the squirrels in his or her GPSr at the wrong moment.)

 

Yep, caching sure has changed since the Dark Ages.

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Harmon-

I didn't even know Mapsource had the View/View in Google Earth feature until you mentioned it.

But I probably wouldn't use it much. Since my database is in GSAK I just do an export from GSAK and load that into Google Earth. The only thing I keep in Mapsource is my database of unfound puzzles.

It's great that we have such adaptable tools for Geocaching.

Must be hundreds of ways to use what we have and it's great

to share ideas.

 

Sure was different way back in 2001 when I started out.

Oh boy...here we go again... :unsure:

 

Back when Harmon started caching, they didn't have paper or printers. They had scribes write out the cache pages on vellum. It took months just to get a simple cache page (though for a little extra, you could have it illustrated with gold leaf.) FTFs went to whoever had the fastest scribe.

 

They didn't have the Internet, either. Cache announcements were the domain of heralds who called out the coordinates from highest tower in the kingdom. (Coordinates, by the way, were in Roman numerals so it took a long time to get coordinates.

 

There were no batteries. GPSrs were powered by squirrels running around in little cages.

 

And forget about Google Maps/Google Earth to pinpoint the trail to the cache. Back in those days, caches were placed on the blank parts of the maps that said "Terra Ingcognita" and "Here, there be dragons!"

 

Back then, governments would fund vast expeditions in hopes of an FTF. Columbus promised that he'd get an FTF in India if King Ferdinand and Queen Isabella would give him three ships.

 

And there was no orbiting network of satellites. Instead, they loaded satellites into catapults and launched them as high into the air as they could get them. During that interval, everyone had to quickly get a position fix before the satellite came crashing down to earth. (Woe to the cacher who had to change the squirrels in his or her GPSr at the wrong moment.)

 

Yep, caching sure has changed since the Dark Ages.

And that's the way it was ...

 

39cefb19-9d34-4fac-b7f9-e6798243a3dd.jpg

 

Funny you should mention it James, just so happens that I have a photo

showing me as a launch-crew member during an old-fashioned satellite

launch. That's me showing through the near-side arming wheel while

putting the launcher into a cocked and loaded position. Can you spell

"trebuchet?"

 

Got to launch a limestone satellite in Le Baux, France where Bauxite was

discovered and named. When I was a boy we didn't have no aluminum

until Bauxite came along. If y' wanted t' build somethin' that wasn't too

heavy then we just used chicken bones.

 

The thang about old-timey satellites was that coodinates were much

simpler back then, we didn't have no latitude and longitude; instead,

t' go somewhere there was just "to" and "from," and "run around in

circles."

 

Thanks for the summary LLOT, nice of you to encourage people to respect

their elders this way.

 

Note to Self: Next time mention how sharp and colorful the image is.

Otherwise they won't notice.

Edited by SD Rowdies
Link to comment

I know this is probably a sad question but can you set up notifications in other states.

Sure, just give appropriate "Origin" coordinates for any place in the world.

 

Also one can submit pocket-queries for far-away places. That works out

great for vacation travel. To simplify this method establish a file-system

folder for pocket queries, subfolders for each pocket query, and GSAK

databases for each pocket query. The GSAK program has a Preferences

entry for database administrative files so one can provide an additional

subfolder to handle them. When exporting GSAK files such as for a PDA

or for a mapping program just set the destination-folder address for the

associated pocket-query folder. Makes it easy to reload a GPS and PDA

for a particular outing.

 

On the other hand pocket-queries tend to degrade pretty fast, in particular,

revised coordinates and recent-finder log entries will be missed as time

goes on.

 

Of course I'm presuming here that you use GSAK for pocket-query admin'.

If so then here's another angle or two to consider.

 

A. Now and then Geocachers use quotation marks to force their cache

names to the top of PDA lists. That makes it hard to associate abbreviated

cache names with full cache names. Trick is to remove the quotation

marks from cache names using the GSAK waypoint Edit feature. Good

thing is that there usually aren't many waypoints using quotation marks.

 

B. Similarly one can use the waypoint Edit feature to remove specific

articles from waypoint names; that is, remove 'A' and "The" from the

front of cache names. Easier to find in a PDA list as well.

 

A third useful feature is using the "Caches along a route" Geocaching

service. Baldy & Goldilocks are halfway along an RV vacation heading

through seventeen states. They loaded their laptop with caches-

along-a-route for their entire trip. They requested caches within one

mile of their preplanned highway route and are having great success

according to their blog. Of course there's wireless accesss at many of

their overnight stops as well.

 

O yeah, I should also mention a useful feature of Garmin "City

Navigator North America 2009." (MapSource) The feature is "View/View

in Google Earth." From MapSource 2009 if one selects "View/View in

Google Earth" then Google Earth launches, zooms in on the MapSource

location and displays icons for the MapSource caches. If you have an

earlier version of City Navigator then an upgrade is needed but beware,

Garmin states that the upgrade download is free. Yes indeed, the down-

load is free but it costs $75.00 to "Unlock" version 2009 in order to

display detailed maps and to access the aforementioned View in Google

Earth feature. Mostly this feature is really useful for Geocachers that do

a lot of trail hiking so's you can figure out the hills and hollows and spot

the useful truck-trails and bunny trails before heading out. By the way,

the 2009 upgrade offers new, updated map files as well.

 

I hope that some of the usual suspects of local Geocaching fame will have

many-more things to add and/or things to correct in my remarks.

 

Hmm, ... what was the question?

 

Harmon

SD Rowdies

What is the Google Earth thing called for the gps?

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Hi way out west.... I just posted a cache in co-operation with Thurmdog called (I have a friend in San Diego) It requires a North Carolina Cacher to seek help from a San Diego Cacher to find the co-ordinates to a multi so If you see a post of someone looking for help it will be about GC1WD48 http://www.geocaching.com/seek/cache_detai...0c-def00f5f1596

Thanks GoJoey&Bookworm1

 

corrected the link it is now good and cache has been posted

Edited by gojoey&Bookworm1
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I am one of the cachers in western North Carolina looking for a partner in the San Diego area! As gojoey has said the cache in question is I HAVE A FRIEND IN SAN DIEGO (GC1WD48). I have the coordinates for the second location -- which is hidden somewhere out your way. If interested feel free to email me at ozguff@gmail.com or call me at 828-269-8289.

 

I hear rumors that there is a similar cache placed by Thurmdog that works in the opposite direction -- likely called I HAVE A FRIEND IN WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA (GC1W7RA) -- that I would be more than happy to help out with. (As of this date/time that cache has not yet been published.)

 

Thanks!

 

OzGuff/Graeme

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I am one of the cachers in western North Carolina looking for a partner in the San Diego area! As gojoey has said the cache in question is I HAVE A FRIEND IN SAN DIEGO (GC1WD48). I have the coordinates for the second location -- which is hidden somewhere out your way. If interested feel free to email me at ozguff@gmail.com or call me at 828-269-8289.

 

I hear rumors that there is a similar cache placed by Thurmdog that works in the opposite direction -- likely called I HAVE A FRIEND IN WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA (GC1W7RA) -- that I would be more than happy to help out with. (As of this date/time that cache has not yet been published.)

 

Thanks!

 

OzGuff/Graeme

Spoke with OzGuff, and I'm on the job!!

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D'oh! We were just following the arrow...

 

Tourists miss Italian island by 400 miles, thanks to GPS

Tourists driving to famed island of Capri end up in northern Italy due to misspelling destination on their car's GPS

 

By The Associated Press

 

Officials say a Swedish couple looking for the popular island of Capri ended some 400 miles away in the northern Italian industrial town of Carpi after misspelling the destination on their car's GPS.

 

Angelo Giovannini, a spokesman for the Carpi town hall, near Modena, said the couple drove into the main square last week and asked the local tourist office how to reach Capri's famed Blue Grotto sea cave.

 

"We thought they might mean a restaurant. Capri is an island, they did not even wonder why they didn't cross any bridge or take any boat, " Giovannini said Tuesday.

 

He said the couple, who were not identified, arrived from Venice and later set off to their planned destination at the other end of the Italian peninsula.

 

As my cousin (who pointed me to this article) says "A GPSr is a useful tool but it can't do all your thinking for you."

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D'oh! We were just following the arrow...

 

Tourists miss Italian island by 400 miles, thanks to GPS

Tourists driving to famed island of Capri end up in northern Italy due to misspelling destination on their car's GPS

 

By The Associated Press

 

Officials say a Swedish couple looking for the popular island of Capri ended some 400 miles away in the northern Italian industrial town of Carpi after misspelling the destination on their car's GPS.

 

Angelo Giovannini, a spokesman for the Carpi town hall, near Modena, said the couple drove into the main square last week and asked the local tourist office how to reach Capri's famed Blue Grotto sea cave.

 

"We thought they might mean a restaurant. Capri is an island, they did not even wonder why they didn't cross any bridge or take any boat, " Giovannini said Tuesday.

 

He said the couple, who were not identified, arrived from Venice and later set off to their planned destination at the other end of the Italian peninsula.

 

As my cousin (who pointed me to this article) says "A GPSr is a useful tool but it can't do all your thinking for you."

 

2481517741_5d07a02cf3.jpg

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Say, whatever happened to "The Daily Geocacher?"

 

The Daily Geocacher

 

That was a fine newsletter that I sorely miss. Must be another victim of the

economic downturn. How else can we keep abreast of the hilarious misfortunes

that befall some of our more, shall I say, "entertaining" local Geocachers?

 

Maybe it could come back as a monthly or at least a bi-annual release. What

say to that?

Edited by SD Rowdies
Link to comment
Say, whatever happened to "The Daily Geocacher?"

 

The Daily Geocacher

 

That was a fine newsletter that I sorely miss. Must be another

victim of the economic downturn. How else can we keep abreast

of the hilarious misfortunes that befall some of our more, shall I

say, "entertaining" local Geocachers?

 

Maybe it could come back as a monthly or at least a bi-annual

release. What say to that?

 

 

:D I've got a few current headlines: "Geocacher injured on teeter-tatter" or "Geocacher hauls 6-cylinder engine block down mountain as perfect camoflauge" or how about "geocachers run out of gas and have to paddle?" :D yeah....we have some characters amongst us.

Link to comment
Say, whatever happened to "The Daily Geocacher?"

 

The Daily Geocacher

 

That was a fine newsletter that I sorely miss. Must be another

victim of the economic downturn. How else can we keep abreast

of the hilarious misfortunes that befall some of our more, shall I

say, "entertaining" local Geocachers?

 

Maybe it could come back as a monthly or at least a bi-annual

release. What say to that?

 

:D I've got a few current headlines: "Geocacher injured on teeter-tatter" or "Geocacher hauls 6-cylinder engine block down mountain as perfect camoflauge" or how about "geocachers run out of gas and have to paddle?" :D yeah....we have some characters amongst us.

Just curious...are all those stories about John?

Link to comment
Say, whatever happened to "The Daily Geocacher?"

 

The Daily Geocacher

 

That was a fine newsletter that I sorely miss. Must be another

victim of the economic downturn. How else can we keep abreast

of the hilarious misfortunes that befall some of our more, shall I

say, "entertaining" local Geocachers?

 

Maybe it could come back as a monthly or at least a bi-annual

release. What say to that?

 

:D I've got a few current headlines: "Geocacher injured on teeter-tatter" or "Geocacher hauls 6-cylinder engine block down mountain as perfect camoflauge" or how about "geocachers run out of gas and have to paddle?" :D yeah....we have some characters amongst us.

Just curious...are all those stories about John?

 

 

:D Actually no., but we do have stories! Mrs. KWVERS! was the unfortunate recipient of a black and blue shin courtesy of a new Army Green Beret Soldier at "Evil Planks", ChuckB and Fisnjack ran out of gas and made poor Dillweed paddle at Lower Otay Reservoir, and I have no idea who would be silly enough to drag an engine block down the side of a mountain :D

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Hi way out west.... I just posted a cache in co-operation with Thurmdog called (I have a friend in San Diego) It requires a North Carolina Cacher to seek help from a San Diego Cacher to find the co-ordinates to a multi so If you see a post of someone looking for help it will be about GC1WD48 http://www.geocaching.com/seek/cache_detai...0c-def00f5f1596

Thanks GoJoey&Bookworm1

 

corrected the link it is now good and cache has been posted

 

Greetings, San Diego geocachers!

 

I live in western NC and have located the 1st. Stage of the above mentioned geocache, "I HAVE A FRIEND IN SAN DIEGO" GC1WD48 and have the coordinates for the San Diego, 2nd Stage. I would love to locate someone in your area who would be willing to go to the 2nd. Stage of this cache to retrieve the coordinates for Stage 3, the Final, located here in western NC. Then, we could both grab a smily on this one.

 

Also, we could grab its companion cache, "west,east?,west" GC1W7RA by thurmdog , too! That would give us both two finds spread across our two states. Sounds like fun, doesn't it?

 

Happy Geocaching!

 

Dear Dora

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FYI, Mr and Mrs map4navigation put Wendy, their black lab, to sleep this past week. I met Wendy a couple of times, she was a mellow friendly lab.

 

RIP Wendy.

That's so sad... <_< So sorry for your loss... :D !!

 

We, too, are very sorry for your loss!

As are we. :D:D

 

I met Wendy, too. She was a sweetheart!!! I'm sorry Map and Mrs. Map :D:D !!!

Link to comment
If you have not heard yet, Chuy's Ginger passed away on Sunday afternoon.

 

Willow and I will miss her dearly. May she rest in peace.

:anitongue::laughing::laughing: Oh no...! :laughing::lol::lol:

 

I'll never forget Ginger at the Fiesta Island CITO...she'd run to the tops of the berms and then slide down the veg, head first on her back! What a character. Ms. LLOT and I will miss her. Our condolences to Chuy and family.

 

fdd50f53-0bb4-47f4-adfe-6727ef6ad5e6.jpg

Edited by Let's Look Over Thayer
Link to comment

If you have not heard yet, Chuy's Ginger passed away on Sunday afternoon.

 

Willow and I will miss her dearly. May she rest in peace.

We are both very sad at this loss, as others have said she was a full member of the SD Caching family, she just hiked on 4 legs instead of two. I am sure Chuy and family will hold her in thier hearts forever. What adventures she had geocaching, it is more than any dog could ask for, what a great life. We will miss her and remember her special log entries about finding caches and having to wait for her human partners. I guess we will celebrate her life and adventures, rather than dwell on the greif, and remember her on the trail.

Link to comment
If you have not heard yet, Chuy's Ginger passed away on Sunday afternoon.

 

Willow and I will miss her dearly. May she rest in peace.

 

:anitongue: We too are in shock! Ginger! was a geo-legend simplied stated. She amazed us every time we hiked with her and some of our best outings were with Ginger! She sure loved her waterboy!

 

Chuy! and his family have our deepest sympathy. Ginger! was the BEST!

Edited by jahoadi and john
Link to comment

FYI, Mr and Mrs map4navigation put Wendy, their black lab, to sleep this past week. I met Wendy a couple of times, she was a mellow friendly lab.

 

RIP Wendy.

That's so sad... :anitongue: So sorry for your loss... :laughing: !!

 

We, too, are very sorry for your loss!

As are we. :laughing::laughing:

 

I met Wendy, too. She was a sweetheart!!! I'm sorry Map and Mrs. Map :lol::lol: !!!

 

Mrs Map and I want to thank everyone for all the positive comments and caring emails! Today we are mourning the loss of Ginger and she is in our prayers! The geocaching community is truly a wonderful group of people!

Link to comment

Ginger, you will be missed!

 

145942648_mDokE-M-1.jpg

 

Wow, what a week!! Mrs Map and I have tears in our eyes. Ginger, Chuy! and the pack loved u! Thanks for the great hikes!

 

:anitongue:

Chuy and family, I'm so sorry for your loss. Ginger was a great companion. She'll be sorely missed. I remember her antics on cache runs several times. She was a real character. It is very hard to lose a pet, friend and family member like Ginger. She will be missed by all of us.

Link to comment

:laughing:-->

QUOTE(Chuck B @ Aug 3 2009, 07:32 PM) 4018565[/snapback]

Ginger, you will be missed!

 

145942648_mDokE-M-1.jpg

 

Wow, what a week!! Mrs Map and I have tears in our eyes. Ginger, Chuy! and the pack loved u! Thanks for the great hikes!

 

:anitongue:

Chuy and family, I'm so sorry for your loss. Ginger was a great companion. She'll be sorely missed. I remember her antics on cache runs several times. She was a real character. It is very hard to lose a pet, friend and family member like Ginger. She will be missed by all of us.

 

It hurts my heart to think that Ginger! is gone!! :laughing: There is no doubt of the loving bond that existed between Ginger! and her family. We will miss you Ginger! :laughing:

Link to comment

:laughing:-->

QUOTE(Chuck B @ Aug 3 2009, 07:32 PM) 4018565[/snapback]

Ginger, you will be missed!

 

145942648_mDokE-M-1.jpg

 

Wow, what a week!! Mrs Map and I have tears in our eyes. Ginger, Chuy! and the pack loved u! Thanks for the great hikes!

 

:anitongue:

Chuy and family, I'm so sorry for your loss. Ginger was a great companion. She'll be sorely missed. I remember her antics on cache runs several times. She was a real character. It is very hard to lose a pet, friend and family member like Ginger. She will be missed by all of us.

Chuy and family, I am sorry to hear about your loss. Ginger was a cool dog. Dogs are really man's best friends.
Link to comment

:blink:--><div class='quotetop'>QUOTE(Chuck B @ Aug 3 2009, 07:32 PM) 4018565[/snapback]</div><div class='quotemain'><!--quotec-->

Ginger, you will be missed!

 

145942648_mDokE-M-1.jpg

 

Wow, what a week!! Mrs Map and I have tears in our eyes. Ginger, Chuy! and the pack loved u! Thanks for the great hikes!

 

:anibad:

Chuy and family, I'm so sorry for your loss. Ginger was a great companion. She'll be sorely missed. I remember her antics on cache runs several times. She was a real character. It is very hard to lose a pet, friend and family member like Ginger. She will be missed by all of us.

 

It hurts my heart to think that Ginger! is gone!! B) There is no doubt of the loving bond that existed between Ginger! and her family. We will miss you Ginger! :blink:

GINGER! WILL BE MISSED BY A LOT OF PEOPLE, INCLUDING US.

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