Prospecting: examining the riches

On Thursday, the Denver Nuggets had what most consider to be a fantastic night. Landing long-time fan-favorite prospect Kenneth Faried was one thing, but landing him in addition to Jordan Hamilton — one of the most highly rated prospects in the entire draft — was a whole different story.  

Though many Nuggets fans who followed this draft closely already know an abundance of information on both Faried and Hamilton, some still might not, and for those this piece may come in handy. This is simply a run-down of strengths, weaknesses, expectations, projections and all the other ingredients that go along with a general scouting report. It should be noted right off the bat that I have not watched extensive footage on any of the new Nuggets. All the knowledge I currently posses has been obtained from a few games here and there; scouting services like Draft Express, The Hoops Report and ESPN; and of course the occasional Youtube highlight reel. If you would like to make your own assessment of these prospects, I highly advise you to watch full game footage of multiple outings to gain a general idea of what that specific player brings to the table, or of course you can always do as I did and visit any of the sites mentioned above. If however you are too lazy to do this amount of work, I hope that my interpretation of these prospects can help you get further acquainted with them.

Jordan Hamilton

By the numbers (per game): 18.6 points, 7.7 rebounds, 2.1 assists, .09 steals, .6 blocks.

Strengths: shooting, offensive versatility, rebounding

Weaknesses: shot selection, attitude (?)

The run-down: Coming out of high school in 2009 both ESPN and had  Hamilton ranked as the No. 1 small forward prospect in a class that included John Wall, DeMarcus Cousins and Derrick Favors. After committing to Texas, Hamilton played a season of up-and-down basketball where he showed flashes of brilliance in addition to disappointing body language and questionable character traits. Then in 2011, during his sophomore campaign, Hamilton appeared to turn the corner both on the court and with his attitude. His points per game shot up from 10 to 19; his rebounds, four to eight; and his free-throw percentage, .578 to .779. Unlike his first year at Texas, Hamilton evolved into a team player this past season and simultaneously answered most of the questions people had concerning his character: It wasn’t an issue. Finally Hamilton lived up to the hype he had coming out of high school, and after two years at Texas, decided to enter his name in the 2011 NBA Draft where the Nuggets were lucky enough to land him due to a three-way trade involving Dallas and Portland.

The game: Hamilton is an extremely gifted offensive talent. From spot-up shots behind the arc, to catch-and-shoot attempts coming off curls, to mixing it up down low — this kid can do it all. That said, Hamilton’s elite specialty is unequivocally his ability to stretch the floor and knock down difficult shots. When given space, he’s virtually a lock to sink a wet jumper, and more often than not, he’ll find this beyond the arc where he converts at a high rate (.385 percent last season). His quick release allows him to get his shot off in extremely tight situations, thus making him an absolute killer from downtown. But when facing stingy perimeter defenses Hamilton has shown the ability to rack up points down low. In fact, the consensus among talent evaluators is that of all the small forwards in the country last season, Hamilton was one of the better low post threats there was. He’s physical enough to bully smaller counterparts into submission, yet skilled enough to finish with finesse once he’s withing a close proximity to the rim.

Defensively, Hamilton appears to be a mixed bag, but one that certainly excels from time to time. No, he’s not Bruce Bowen, but Hamilton has shown on many different occasions that he’s capable of performing near lock-down defense for extended stretches of the game. The real dilemma for the Nuggets will be figuring out a way to get Hamilton to play with intensity on the defensive side of the floor for 48 minutes, but that’s still a problem 90 percent of the players in the NBA haven’t been able to figure out, so I wouldn’t sweat it too much. What’s probably more of a concern with Hamilton —  especially coming to the Nuggets — is his shot selection. Although he’s entirely capable of making off-balanced, highly contested, one-footed baby-hooks, Hamilton sometimes seems as if he feels this is an OK shot to take. He also has a tendency to rush the shot clock or shoot when other teammates are more open, but again, all these “weaknesses” have drastically diminished during his tenure at Texas, which is a great sign. Still, Hamilton will have some work to do in this area, and as Jonathan Givony of Draft Express put it:

The NBA coach whose team ends up picking him will likely need to accept that he’s going to take some bad shots every night, some of which will go in… He still has a tendency to hunt shots, though, as there are certain moments of the game in which Texas’ offense will get stuck and he’ll feel the need to be a hero and win games all by himself.

The verdict: Even from the limited highlights and material I’ve seen, I can already say fairly comfortably, that Hamilton was an absolute steal at No. 26 in the first round. Why he tumbled down the draft board so far is still unknown, but according to Hamilton, it was largely due to his coach at Texas, Rick Barnes, saying some unfavorable things about him prior to the draft (i.e., he’s “uncoachable”). This specific instance shows us that Hamilton still has some maturing to do between the ears, which is likely the real reason he plummeted on draft day, but given the progress he’s made in just a few years at Texas, I think it’s safe to say he was a gamble well worth taking as his offensive talent is undeniably promising. Plus, what would the dysfunctional Denver Nuggets be without  a knucklehead or two?

Kenneth Faried

By the numbers (per game): 17.3 points, 14.5 rebounds, 1.1 assists, 1.9 steals, 2.3 blocks.

Strengths: rebounding (duh), defense, hustle, heart, determination, attitude, etc., etc., etc…

Weaknesses: shot-making ability, overall offense

The run-down: Unlike the aforementioned Hamilton, Faried was anything but a highly touted recruit coming out of high school. Garnering attention from only a few small Division 1 programs, Faried eventually signed with Morehead State University, where as his minutes gradually increased, so did his production. During his four-year collegiate career Faried saw his statistics per game grow from his freshman to senior season, as his points went from 11 to 17; his rebounds, eight to 15; his steals, 1.2 to 1.9; his blocks, .8 to 2.3; and his field goal percentage, .516 to .623. This drastic increase in production didn’t go unnoticed, even though Faried played in a smaller conference, as numerous awards and honors were sent his way including the Ohio Valley Conference Player of the Year award (twice), Ohio Valley Conference Tournament MVP as well as a Second Team All-American selection (honorable mention twice). And although the awards were gratifying, breaking Tim Duncan’s modern era rebounding record en route to being selected No. 22 overall in the first round of the 2011 NBA Draft by the Denver Nuggets is undoubtedly Faried’s biggest accomplishment to date.

The game: As detailed in Roundball’s first Big Board, Faried is the epitome of heart and soul on the basketball floor. Standing only 6-foot-8 with shoes on, Faried relies on his never-say-day attitude to rack up the eye-popping numbers that he does on a nightly basis. It doesn’t matter if he’s in the first exhibition game of the season or tw0 rounds deep into the NCAA Tournament, as long as he has an opponent, Faried is going to give you 150 percent every second of the game. This unparalleled energy is mostly what allows Faried to haul in the staggering amount of rebounds that he does, but don’t get it twisted, this kid knows how to play the game, evident by his punctilious box-out form and ability to be in the exact place at the right time to make a big play. In addition to being an all-time great rebounder, Faried is also a hard-nosed defender who seems to take pride on this side of the floor.

The only question mark that leaves Faried’s resume somewhat tainted in the scout’s eyes, is his offensive game. Not only is Faried totally maladroit when it comes to creating his own shot, but even when he’s wide open with both feet set he has trouble knocking down shots. That said, averaging over 17 points per game in any Division 1 conference is an indicator that you can score the rock — even if it’s not in the most beautiful fashion. Faried likely won’t ever average more than 15 points per game in the NBA, but that’s perfectly fine as long as he rebounds and plays defense the way we know he’s capable of doing.

The verdict: If you read my piece after Thursday’s draft or if you’ve been following this blog for some time, then you already know how pleased I am with this pick. I think I speak for everyone in Nuggets Nation when I say that Faried was the exact remedy this team has needed for quite some time. It’s really too bad Carmelo Anthony decided to do what he did this past year, because Masai has proven he’s more than capable of assembling a heavyweight contender if given the time. Faried likely would have been that final piece to the puzzle, but regardless, he’ll be well worth it either way. Could he be a bust? Yeah. But so could every one of the other 59 selections in this draft. In my opinion, Faried has given us every reason to believe this won’t be the case, and when it’s all said and done, I have a feeling this pick might go down as one of the best in Nuggets history.

Chukwudiebere Maduabum

(photo unavailable)

By the numbers (per game): n/a

Strengths: n/a

Weaknesses: n/a

The run-down: n/a

The game: n/a

The verdict: Umm…. we’ll go with “incomplete” on this one.

Though the above may seem like an irreverent joke — it’s not. There is literally nothing available on the Internet (can you believe it?!) about this guy. All anybody knows is that he was discovered last year by someone in the D-League, and not long after joined the Bakersfield Jam where he played a total of 20 minutes combined during a three-games stint. Hell, even Scott Schroeder, who’s like the Ken Jennings of D-League basketball, has absolutely no information on this guy, however he did post a pretty funny and enthusiastic reaction to him being drafted. Also, Dime Magazine did a short piece on him where they point out that on his Facebook page he describes himself as, “thirty percent normal, seventy percent crazy.” (I like this guy already.) But I’ll leave you with perhaps my favorite Chukwudiebere Maduabum revelation that happens to come from his Wikipedia page, which is only one semi run-on sentence that looks like it was created a couple nights ago:

Chukwudiebere Maduabum (born March 19, 1991) is a basketball player from Nigeria drafted by the Los Angeles Lakers in the second round of the 2011 NBA Draft with the 56th pick but was traded to Denver Nuggets.

Follow me on Twitter!

The following two tabs change content below.

Kalen Deremo

Kalen was born in Durango, CO, in 1988 and graduated from Metropolitan State University of Denver in 2013 with a degree in journalism. He's now an itinerant hoping to travel as much as possible before eventually succumbing to the "real world." Aside from writing Kalen likes movies, music, spicy food and the great outdoors. Edward Abbey is his current idol.

Latest posts by Kalen Deremo (see all)

  • Andrew

    Ha ha. I love the Nuggs’ draft too. I think the Nuggets are one productive Center from getting back to the Western Conference Finals or beyond. I thought the third pick was a Mad Lib…but I haven’t been able to crack it: “Chuck wood eye, very mad you’re a bum”???? That’s the best I could do.

  • Andrew

    Also, I’m a little puzzled by some of the predicted lineups for next year (and I think I may be back in the corner hoping for JR to return) becuase it does not seem as though the Nuggets have any other SG options behind Afflalo. Chandler, Hamilton, Forber…all of these other guys people seem to be penciling in at backup PG (assuming JR is gone) seem to be SFs and too slow to be guarding SGs around the league…am I wrong here? I’m also nervous about Afflalo’s hamstring, because if it turns out to be a chronic thing ala Ken Griffey, the Nuggets will have a definite need. Anyway, if Faried and Hamilton pan out, I still like the idea of trading Chandler…and outright cutting Harrington. Would they still have to pay him? He’s not guaranteed, is he?

    Anyway, assuming nobody leaves, what about these lineups?



    Probable PT (what are the odds that none of our bigs have to sit out a few games due to ailments? 1/1000?):


    I honestly think Faried will beat out Chandler fairly quickly, but the Nuggets will keep playing Chandler until they can work a decent trade.

    • Kalen

      I too am hoping J.R. re-signs, and I don’t think people realize how big it would be if he did. He’s a perennial 6th Man of the Year candidate and is a perfect contrast to Afflalo. I love the idea of Afflalo going forward, but we shouldn’t underrate how helpful it is to have a guy as good as J.R. coming off the bench.

      I agree that Chandler and Harrington are dispensable, but we need to get value out of them. Both of these guys could be a huge addition to either a title contender, or young up-and-coming team looking for a little veteran help. I’m sure Masai will figure something out.

      • Robert

        All due respect, but I don’t think there is such thing as “getting value” for Harrington. Dude is a scoring 4 on the wrong side of 30, and his contract is an absolute albatross. We’d be lucky if someone gave us $6 and a bag of farts for him.

        On the other hand, I love Chandler’s value, and if we packaged them then we might be able to get rid of Harrington.

  • Aussie Nugs Fan

    Thrilled with the first two, If I can be critical of the nuggets draft it is Chu Chu. We already have way too many players I can’t understand why we would trade a future second (which is still a small asset). I can only assume he had a ridiculously good workout, maybe even if all he ever does is trains his arse off at training camp and makes others work a bit harder he will still be doing a job.

    Jenkins went at 44, Selby at 49, i suppose i would have preferred to see if we could have bought or traded for a pick for one of these guys.

    Still not sure if I am crazy about the portland deal, although does anybody know if part of the deal was that portland don’t take faried? I think it is possible, and if that is true then it absolutely makes the deal worthwhile.

    Nothing against miller, but i am just worried that karl will feel obliged to play him 25+ mins/night when we only need a max of 10-15mins/night from a backup PG, and I always prefer having a point guard who can shoot as it spreads the floor and allows them to play off the ball if you chose to play more than one (jenkins woukd have been ideal). Anyway if we do use miller as a trade asset or keep him as a mentor I can live with it.

    At this point in time nugs have 17 players! Last time I checked you only need 5 on the court. And I believe to win a championship you want 8 quality guys and another 2/3 serviceable guys.

    I still believe we need to resign JR, Wilson and Nene,

    Guys we need to let go are ely,
    Martin (not needed, can we sign and trade him for something?),
    anderson (bad contract, not as athletic as he used to be, moz and koufos younger and probably better)
    Harrington (can’t even give him away at this point because of the contract, and to think that we only JUST outbid Dallas for him last season, if Dallas got him last year, maybe they wouldn’t be the champs!

    Even after that we still have too many, I like the way some people are thinking, we need to trade 3 for 1 and try to upgrade at a position.

    My suggestion was josh smith, but now that we have faried I don’t think he would be as valuable.

    Maybe Iguodala? He is highly paid but great athlete who plays great D and could be better if he wasn’t asked to do as much as he is at philly.

    Andrew Bogut? (can’t see why bucks would want to trade him, quietly a 20-10 guy who plays great D, led the league in blocks last year!)

    Chris Bosh? Yeah he is soft and not a franchise player, but i think he would be so incredibly furious if miami did this that he could definitely help us.

    Ty is my favourite player now but if CP3 became available you would have to look at packaging him with one or two others if you could convince paul to stay in denver.

    Love to hear anybody elses ideas, I don’t want to just see all our free agents walk!

    • Kalen

      (I can’t believe I’m about to criticize Ujiri, but) honestly, I think this is nothing more than a good ol’ fashion case of Nigerian nepotism. I mean, Maduabum played a combined 20 minutes in only three D-League appearances. What could you possibly have seen from that ephemeral stint that would warrant giving up a second-round draft pick to obtain? Maybe Ujiri knows something we don’t, and I’m hoping this is the case, but it kind of makes me bewildered that he’d be willing to give up draft picks for this guy and not Tyler or Jenkins. (Now watch Maduabum turn into the next Serge Ibaka.)

  • Slader

    I think it is probable and even desirable to let Kmart and JR walk, despite their contributions. The Nuggets are going younger and need the cap space (JR is young, but there’s already a space under his cap).
    If they do leave the depth chart is more manageable, but would still favor the frontcourt, forcing 3’s like Chandler and Hamilton to play SG.
    Considering the shape of our roster and the Warriors’ draft picks, a future deal centering on Chandler and Monta Ellis becomes imaginable.

  • Isaac G

    Mozgov/Chandler and picks for Ellis or Iguodala still sounds like a great deal to me. I would much rather have Iguodala though.

    • Andrew

      I don’t like the idea of giving up Mozgov. He might not be a world beater, but the Nuggets need guys that can play Center more than they need an Iguodala in my estimation (although I do like Iguo). They can already run people out of the gym in the regular season. They need more beef up front for the post season. Just my opinion, but I think their inability to rebound and defend the post lost the Okie City series (far more than the play of Westbrook and Durant). Having Afflalo out didn’t help, though.

      • Kalen

        I like the idea of obtaining Ellis, Iggy or J-Smoove via trade, but I still think we need a legit center more than anything. The problem is, those are rare and hard to come by, so I can’t imagine many teams willing to part with them for Harrington and even Chandler.

        • Andrew

          Good points, and I would give up JR and Chandler, but I would just not like to give up Moz. He’s as close as we have to a legit Center, and he was actually starting to impress towards the end of last season. Plus, if we traded Moz for another smaller guy, wouldn’t that be the straw that broke Nene’s back? He seems tired of carrying the load at Center as it is. I get the feeling that he wants to play PF and getting rid of Moz will make that less likely.

        • Andrew

          Also, what do you think of the Nuggets bringing in Cory Higgins? Just wanted your take on that.

          • Kalen

            I’d definitely be all for letting Higgins get a shot at making the team, but I’m just not sure there will be much room. Though 15 roster spots seems diminutive, it really isn’t. You need guys at the tail end of your roster to be capable of handling the rigors of the NBA night in and night out in case injuries cripple your squad. If Higgins proves in training camp that he’d be capable of playing in the NBA, then I’d be open to the idea of having him, but with Miller here now, back-up point guard isn’t really a need. Another guy I’d consider — probably more than Higgins to be honest — would be Jacob Pullen out of K-State. He had a fantastic collegiate career and should be able to find a spot in the NBA.

            • ryanvdonk

              the thing about higgins that might make him a good fit is that both our SGs are not signed, and a strong possibility only one will be back. higgins is naturally a 2 which is nice and has the ability to play the 1 which im sure coach karl can appreciate the ball handling versatility he could bring to a lineup.

              • Andrew

                That’s what I’m thinking. Would be nice to have Higgins (assuming he’s NBA caliber) because he can backup either guard spot.

      • Isaac G

        If we signed Tyson Chandler i would be willing to part with all of our big men besides Nene and Faried. Your point about our lack of guards beyond Afflalo and Lawson just brings me back to the Iguodala point. He can defend almost any position, run the floor, shoots it pretty well and is crazy athletic. He would be an improvement over both JR and Afflalo. We could trade possibly any combination of Hamilton, Wilson Chandler, Mozgov, Koufos, Birdman picks or cash for Iguodala. Then we could look to go after Chandler assuming we lost a center or 2 in that deal and the 2 spot would be shored up.

  • Andrew

    Has anybody heard news on Colorado Guard Cory Higgins? Any chance the Nuggets could sign him as a free agent and give him a chance? He has good size (6’5″), he’s pretty versatile, smart (son of Rod Higgins) and if JR leaves, we’ll definitely need more guards. Just wondering if anyone had the scoop.

  • http://Roundballcompany Nuggets down under

    Good to see another nuggets fan in aust.
    I’ve never been a fan of drafts. Properly why I like the nuggets so much. But it’s good to see a few good pick ups the last couple of years via the draft, let’s hope that we can keep the free agents we want.
    I believe nene will stay (he will test the waters but only to get the best price for himself from Denver, which is understanable)
    JR smith, do we need him/do we want him. Everyone has a different opinion on him. His goods are real good his bass are real real bad. I don’t think we need his crap to be honest.
    The big FA for us is Martin. I believe we need to keep him, but……. Coming off the bench and at the right price (around 10mill max) Martin had a good season after over coming injurys. How strong would the nuggets be if we had a power forward like him coming off the pine? It would also be a win for Kenyon as it would extend his career longer without that tole on his body. It’s weather he excepts that role in the team is in question.
    We have to try and keep Chandler, but my gut feeling is that he has already brought a one way ticket out of Denver. He wasn’t as strong for us as he was in NY but I think he is one of those player who take time to fit in to our system. A pre season with us is key for him. I can just see a team re building throwing cash at him.

    All in all I’m happy with our pick ups this draft and the team the head office is building. Happy times a head for nuggets fans.

  • Warner

    Very very pleased with this draft. I like Hamilton but I think it inadvertently takes value from Chandler if they were looking to go down the trade route. ( I personally say try to at least give him 1 more season the dude has so much potential he just turned 24) I can’t believe I’m saying this but I’d definitely keep Martin if it were a shorter term but more money type contract than longer term but less money per year. (I believe the Nuggs are trying to do this) I also can’t help but mention Higgins cause I go to CU… He’s definitely a SG in the NBA at 6’5 and he is 6’5.. The guy played through so much adversity at that program and was truly the glue for that team. I think he will make the team if JR isn’t re signed and I’m thinking JR is walking regardless of what we throw at him. Give Higgins a shot and don’t do any crazy trades THIS season unless someone is thrown out there on the cheap. Go NUGGZZZ

    • Warner


      That is if Nuggs give him a chance I’m not sure if they have I should have cleared that up. I really hope they do he’d be a great combo guard…

  • Aussie Nugs Fan

    A couple of people have suggested Tyson Chandler could be a great free agent pick up. Of course I agree, adding an allstar quality centre would be great, but I have a feeling he is going to be just about the number one free agent of 2011. I am sure mavericks will reward him hansomly.

    Another guy who could be a great addition would be Marc Gasol. Similarly to chandler, he is a true centre in a league which doesnt have many, but once again his stock is high after the playoffs.

    What about taking a chance on Greg Oden? Maybe the guy has just been really unlucky with injuries. You obviously don’t want to offer a contract that screws the franchise if he can’t play, but I think he could definitely be worth a bit of a risk. Could be a rebounding and shot blocking machine!

    You have to take risks to win championships. Also because he is a restricted free agent, the least we would be doing is driving up the amount a division rival would have to pay him.

    • Kalen

      I’d be all for taking a chance on Oden as long as we don’t spend too much. The problem is, every team in the NBA is likely going to take that approach as well. I think it’s the type of deal where you offer him around five mil and if nobody else outbids, then you got him. We can’t get into am auction-style bidding war over this guy though, because the risk is just too high.

      • Andrew

        So much for the five mil, Kalen. since the blazers are a competitor, though, the nudges should make him a 10 mil offer…if nothing else than to force the blazers to eat up more cap room.

  • Bennett

    Great research on Hamilton. I agree. I will say that he was undoubtedly the go-to-guy at UT which is why he often threw up ill advised shots. I’m hoping that his transition to the next level where there are several people around him that can score efficiently, he will defer to team offense.

    He’ll be a good defender and his skill set will allow him to play beyond the 3 spot (though he is a natural SF).

    He may end up being the steal of the 2011 draft.

  • Jon L.

    I like Faried, but I hope he isn’t one of these guys that will give m.i.a. in a few years.

  • nuggets down under

    i thought the blazers already offered oden 8mill. which mean if we did look at him we would have to pay him atleast 9mill prob 10. in my mind thats to much on a risk. give me martin at 10mill before oden.

  • Alex

    Kenyon’s contract has been weighing down this franchise for 5 years. The Nuggets can not offer him another bloated contract, and his defense isn’t where it was 3 years ago. If K-Mart won’t sign for the veteran’s minimum, I’d let him walk.

    I’d rather have a 23-year-old 7-foot Oden with bad knees than a 33-year-old, 6’9” Martin with bad knees, though 9-10 million is too much for either player considering the risk involved.

  • doktarr

    Assume for the moment that the “Alan Houston rule” is in effect. If that’s the case, they release Al Harrington on the Alan Houston rule. Then they let K-Mart walk, and re-sign all the other rotation players. That makes the rotation:

    1 – Lawson, Miller
    2 – Aflallo, JR
    3 – Chandler, Galinari
    bigs – Nene, Faried, Bird, Moz, Hamilton

    A bit young at the 4, but very solid, and lots of cap flexibility for future moves.

  • Aussie Nugs Fan

    Yeah doktarr, I would be more than happy with that team, but since JR and now Nene are going on the free agent market, its going to be pretty tough.

    From everything I have heard, Nene is halfway out the door. Aparently its going to take at least 13mil a season to keep him.

    If nene walks maybe oden is worth the risk at 11-12mil for 3 or 4 years. Obviously it would be a huge risk, but you would have to admit his ceiling is a lot higher than nene’s at this point. If it worked out it could make us seriously deadly.

    I would much prefer to just keep nene, but if he wants 4 or 5 years starting at 13mil, you have to ask yourself whether we want to pay a 33yr old nene 18million in the future with stricter cap conditions.

    • Isaac G

      Nene is 28 and a very pivotal player to our team. We can’t let him walk. He is an idiot for opting out though. Assuming what rumors there are are true…players like Nene will only make about 8-10 million for 3 years instead of 13-15 million over 4 or 5 and the Nuggets will have a better chance of holding onto him more then likely now because of the lockout.

      • doktarr

        Whether he is an idiot or not remains to be seen. But the Nuggets are still the odds-on favorites to re-sign him, which means the lineup I sketched out above is still pretty realistic.

        I’d say it’s more likely JR leaves than Nene; Nene is happier with his post-Carmelo role than JR was, and has more ties to the community.

  • nuggets down under

    im really suprised nene opted out. the good thing about having international players is they dont have a loyalty to a home town or club. and anywhere he goes you wouldnt think would but at the point of contending for a championship with a few years (which i think we all agree we will be)
    it worries me that if we cant keep nene, what are the other FA’s going to do. JR wants out because he wants the respect that he thinks he has earnt. chandler isnt completly happy in denver. the only one i think we can keep is aflollo.

  • test

    Appears like it’s finally on the verge of get warm again .. Advertised . was a wild winter this coming year all over the county. Is seems just like spring time won’t come quickly enough. Looking forward to the summertime months ahead !


    Black friday Christmas Promo Online Store click here