Use DIGG to HELP Stop Huffington SPA

We want to do an experiment!!! We will make a deal to never post the HuffingtonPost comments sections again with any links to any of our articles on…EVER. What is the catch?

If you arrived here from the HuffingtonPost and are annoyed because we posted a link to our article on the Huffington, please DIGG the following article (link to the GET RID OF MYREALITYTELEVISION DIGG article) and if enough do, we will stop posting HUFF…FOREVER. Or even better.  Don’t DIGG it, and let us know you love our links and our articles and you want more.

DIGG and Huff have huge financial agreements to promote Huffington on DIGG. So, what is the big deal if one of our articles gets a few diggs to get rid of us once and for all.

If we get enough DIGGs from people on the Huff we will know that you no longer want to post the Huff with links to our articles, which is primarily right wing anyway, so may offend some people on the Huff.

So, if you don’t want to hear us tell you Bush is a better President than Obama could ever be, DIGG the following article (link to the GET RID OF MYREALITYTELEVISION DIGG article) and be done with us.

How many DIGGs do we have to get to give you our absolute undying oath to stop ever posting links from to the Huff? Not that many. Based on our calculations, it would be on the order of 100. That is nothing based on the traffic we see each day, so we may never ever post another link on the Huffington again if you just DIGG the following article (link to the GET RID OF MYREALITYTELEVISION DIGG article) to let us know.

Thank you for reading, and please feel free to comment if you have any issues. We greatly appreciate all you have done for us in terms of traffic and especially if you have enjoyed or even hated our articles and commented. We guarantee we will honor this agreement.

So, DIGG away. (link to the GET RID OF MYREALITYTELEVISION DIGG article)  Thank you.

Have Some Fun, Crash Our Website With DIGGs!

We have been reading that some sites have been literally brought to a halt by DIGGsWe don’t believe it is possible.

From what we can see, the DIGG crowd is very limited and to believe they could deliver anywhere near enough hits to a website or blog to crash it is beyond us.

So this is a challenge, we are asking you to digg this article to death.  Literally.  Take us down with DIGGs.

We greatly appreciate your help in this experiment.  Be sure to contact us and let us know you tried.

This is all for fun and curiosity, so thanks for helping us out and making things a tad more interesting.

US Women’s Heart Wins Heat 2 in 4x100M Freestyle Relay! Tennessee Swimmer Sets New American Record!

The Netherlands looked to win the Women’s 4x100M Freestyle Relay in Heat 2, but the Canadians took the early lead. The US stole the lead for one lap, and then the Netherlands shot to the front and started to pull away.

By the final lap, it was sure to be the Netherlands that won as it looked they were continuing to increase their lead at the turn. But then, it was heart that kicked in and nothing can beat pure heart in an Olympic competition. Lacey Nymeyer of the US came back to win the heat. Her heart is what makes the Olympic games all about champions along with the heart of the entire American relay team.

The US has a chance at this medal. And their heart took this heat ahead of 2nd place Netherlands and 3rd place France. Unfortunately, after a strong start, the Canadians could only muster 4th place.


In the semifinal heat for the Women’s 400 M Individual Medley, Katie Hoff, our biggest hope at the Gold, took second and advances to the finals. Katie is the world record holder.

But the big surprise was Elizabeth Beisel, a scant 15 years old, beat her team mate at the finish to also advance. This places the US in a great position to medal in the event.

In an interview, Katie Hoff, four years after collapsing on the deck in Athens, said she attributed her performance to experience and hard work.

Tennessee Swimmer A New American Record Holder!

Christine Magnuson was amazing setting a new American record, placing second in the semi-final qualification in the Women’s 100 Meter Butterfly at 57.08.  She was off the lead by .03 seconds.  Phew.  It shows how close this can be!