Worst Pickleball Surface Ever

Worst Pickleball Surface Ever!

Worst Pickleball Surface

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This has to be the worst pickleball surface ever. It appears to be full of cracks, the lines are hard to see, there are distracting patterns, and it even seems to be wet in places, yet at times they are playing a very high-quality game. Next time the sun is in your eyes, it is too windy, the net is too floppy, or anything else is wrong, remember that it’s possible to play a good game even in a situation like this.

More Pickleball

Mozart at Age 2

At the age of two, Mozart could hear sounds and tell what pitch they were. There is a story that he heard a pig oink and yelled “G-sharp!” Someone duplicated the pitch on a piano, and discovered that it was indeed G-sharp.

Mozart started playing the piano at age three but not formally until age four. It was his choice. He started interfering with his sister’s lessons so he could learn more. By age four he could learn a minuet within 30 minutes!

Mozart’s full name was Johan Chrysostom Wolfgang Theophilus Mozart. Amadeus was just what people called him. His father called him Woferl.

One of Mozart’s tricks, which he performed from the age of six, was to cover a keyboard with cloth so that the keys couldn’t be seen, and then play music perfectly anyway.

Christmas Cards

Americans send over three billion Christmas cards a year. The average American gets 10 cards a year, or 31 cards per family. If you figure that you can stack about 30 cards with their envelopes per inch, and put the whole stack together, that would be 1,578 miles (2539 kilometers) of cards. It would reach more than six times farther out into space than the International Space Station. Measure that in trees, and it works out to about 3.156 trees. Assuming some of the paper is recycled, figure 2,000 trees cut down per year to make Christmas cards, and that’s just in America.