Wednesday, August 8, 2012


How Your Sweet Valley High Gets Made

Now that Francine Pascal's young-adult series Sweet Valley High has spawned the recent Sweet Valley Confidential and the new e-book series The Sweet Life, perhaps it's time to explore how your Sweet Valley High gets made. I interviewed Ryan Nerz, 38, author of Eat This Book and the forthcoming MARIJUANAMERICA, and a former ghostwriter for the Sweet Valley High series (in 1998). He talks about how he — a straight man — got inside the heads of teen girls, how smoking pot helped the creative process, and how he wrote his bros into the lives of Elizabeth and Jessica Wakefield.

How did you get into [ghostwriting for Sweet Valley High]?

I worked at a place called 17th Street Productions, which is now Alloy. Back then, they were Daniel Weiss Associates. Daniel Weiss was a person who was friends with Francine Pascal, who is the woman who does Sweet Valley High. Basically, what they did was they were a book packager. They did everything but the actual making of the book and putting it out and marketing it and all that. They basically had ready-made books done. Then he sold that and it became Alloy. My boss was Ann Brashares, who wrote the Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants. There's a whole bunch of people who came out of that group of people who all became very successful in that realm. Including Gossip Girl. That was Cecily von Ziegesar. She was an editor when I was there. It was a bunch of young people who came in, and we would sit around, drink coffee, eat bagels, and come up with ideas and concepts and laugh our faces off.

So you started as an editor there, right?

Right. Sweet Valley High is this series that just goes on and on and on. So you're always having to come up with new plots. You're always having to come up with new character arcs. We would just sit around and come up with new ideas. And then they would hire out freelance people, like what I eventually became. You get a one-off amount of money, which is okay. Meanwhile, Francine Pascal sits in a château in France. I'm not even sure if Francine Pascal wrote a single book, which is really funny. She just came up with the idea and the Bible for it. 

So the titles that you wrote, did you pitch those ideas?

No; the would-be writers, we would have to do a two-chapter sample, about 30 pages. They have to see that you can match the style and the tone and pull the heartstrings of anonymous 13-year-old girls across the country.

Were there a lot of men writing?

There weren't a whole lot of men. There were few men, predominantly gay, and one other guy, Daniel Ehrenhaft, who now is a fairly successful young-adult writer. Other than that, no. There weren't many men. It was mainly post-college women. That was the main ballgame. There were some dudes. But not a whole lot.

What were the titles that you ended up writing? What were the plot lines?

Well, it's been a while. The first one I wrote was called All About Love. It was in the Sweet Valley Senior Year [series]. At that point, "Dawson's Creek" was becoming popular. It was becoming a little "Dawson's Creek"-ish. They had new characters from the original Sweet Valley High. There was Conner McDermott, who was starting to become a problem drinker, and he was dating Liz. Jessica was still with Todd, and that was an old, old plot line. I don't really remember the exact plot that I had. I just remember … You kind of write it like a screenplay. You write each scene, and it hooks you to read the next scene. At party scenes, I'd put in my friends as members of the party so that I could give it to my friends, and they would be characters in a Sweet Valley High book. To be perfectly honest, I don't really remember the specifics of the plots.

Which specific friends did you write into the books, do you remember?

Yeah, there's a guy called Javier Guzman, who now works at NPR. He's a producer on the show "The Takeaway." I turned him into some shady Puerto Rican guy at the party, which he thought was awesome. I think I wrote in my buddy Luke Barton, who's an archaeologist at the University of Pittsburgh now. Also, Ezra Edelman, who works at HBO making documentaries. So, yeah, just a bunch of my friends.

What was the environment like when you were working there? Did you ever get to meet Francine Pascal? What was it like when you were in the office?

No, Francine Pascal was always like the voice of God from afar. She would occasionally chime in on little things saying, “No, Elizabeth would never do this.” "This tone doesn't really work for me." "This is too risqué." Blah blah blah. She would kind of consult from afar. I never met her. The environment was full of young creatives. You know, young people who were vaguely hoping to make it in publishing or become editors or writers. It was a small enough company that you were able to actually affect things. You weren't working for Miramax, but you are able to actually affect things. You could come up with your own plots and hire people that you knew.

You know, one of the things that I would do for scenes where, say, one of the girls was getting ready to go out with a guy that she really liked, and she'd be putting on makeup, I [would call] my sister and say, “Tell me the details. What you do when you put on your makeup? Tell me step by step.” And then I would write it. And my editor would say, “Jesus, are you a woman? That's perfect!" It was all just stolen from my sister.

Nice. Was there anything that you were told was too risque that you had written?

Somewhat. I mean, you know, what you have to do to get the contract is show them that you can capture the tone, and you get it. So you know not to push it too far. But once you have a contract, I would definitely push the boundaries. I remember on SV Senior Year, we were allowed to say "damn," "hell," and "bitch." Those were the three main words that we were allowed to say, but sparingly. And I wrote "damn," "hell," and "bitch" all over the place. And I just let them edit out whatever they wanted. There was a decent amount of making out. You could sort of insinuate that heavy petting was about to happen, but you could never graphically go there.

How did you get into the mindset of writing for a teen girl? Did you just try to match the style? Did you do research?

I had to smoke a lot of weed. I'm kind of kidding, kind of not. The first thing you have to do is read them, which is really funny for a 23-year-old guy in New York City. You're going to a local Starbucks and hiding your Sweet Valley High books behind a Rolling Stone magazine. But, yeah, you have to read them. That's the only way.

Basically, what you're trying to do is emulate a consistent tone throughout the series. It's not very conducive to finding your own voice, because the whole point is to find their voices. You have to read the specific series, but in general, once you read those kinds of books — the serial teen books — you find they're almost like TV scripts. Very short scenes. You turn the scene on one thing. So it'll be like: coming in, Elizabeth thinks Todd doesn't want to go to the dance with her but he really does, but she says something that really pisses him off and then he confirms that he doesn't want to go to the dance. You have that one little twist to the scene that grabs the reader and gets them to continue reading.

So what have you gone on to work on since then? I read that you wrote a competitive eating book. What else have you been doing since ghostwriting?

I basically did a five-year stint in the competitive eating world. I was an announcer, so I announced eating contests for a long time and traveled all over the country and the world. And I wrote a book about it ... And then I sold this book about marijuana culture in America, so I've been spending the last year going to California and Colorado and going to places where medical marijuana is happening.

In New York, it's like, “Why would I do that? I need to meet all these deadlines!!!”

I mean, you say that, but I have tons of friends in New York City who are extremely successful producers and writers. Instead of drinking wine in the evening, they smoke weed ... They smoke, and they write ideas and may get new, fresh ideas. They may not necessarily work stoned, but they get a fresh perspective on it. You know, it's just weird. Everyone has different ways of being functional in the world, and some people can deliver while smoking pot, you know?


Grace Bello is a freelance writer based in New York.

101 Comments / Post A Comment


"Jessica was still with Todd." Wait, what?


@melis Yeah, I stopped at that part and zoomed down to the comments to see if the peeps who kept reading after book #1,945 could clue me in there. Jessica steals her twin's super-loyal boyfriend?


@melis Yes WHAT???? My entire world is upside down.


@melis Yeah, that was totally inaccurate. In SVSY, Jessica is alternately with Will Simmons (the guy on the cover) and Jeremy Aames, both of whom didn't exist in prior series. Todd gets like .2342 worth of a mention in the entire Senior Year series.


@melis SPOILER: I have not read it, but I think this is the premise of the new "Sweet Valley Confidential" ten-years-later book.

Lustful Cockmonster

@Alixana I HAVE read it (just kidding? I mean, it was a dare or something...) and SPOILER SPOILER that is in fact, the plot of Sweet Valley Confidential. Todd and Jess are together, Liz and Jess aren't speaking. I thoroughly enjoyed reading it even though it was more poorly written than 50 Shades, if that's possible. (Oh crap, I just gave away another deep dark secret, shit.)


@melis You REALLY don't want to know what they do to Winston.


@Alixana Oh yeah, I have fond memories of SV Confidential - it was the first time I ever emailed Edith about something she should put on the Hairpin (SORRY EDITH) - but I know my goddamn SVH and Jessica was most certainly not dating Todd fucking Wilkins in high school. She dated Will Simmons secretly, then Jeremy Aames from the coffee shop, then Will for a minute again after he finally broke up with the scheming Melissa, but got back together with Jeremy soon thereafter. TODD WILKINS FORSOOTH.


ALSO remember how Jade Wu was this really shy, timid character in Original Flavor SVH but got a Sexy Reboot in Senior Year? And her mom dated that horrible creepy guy but then started writing a series about her daughters' friends? Like they basically implied that Jade's mom started writing SVH? Which is weird that in the gritty rebooted universe someone would be writing the original very "of-its-time" series?

Sam I am

@melis Didnt Jess and Todd date in college for a while?

ETA: NO! It just hit me, Enid dated Todd for a while in college, no? Didnt Todd have a drinking problem? And Jess was dating Mike? That abusive biker dude? Ah, I have an urge to read these again. Did you all ever read the Christmas/fantasy ones? Or the ones with the evil set of twins that want to separately take over their lives? Its all rushing back. Now I'll have to read SV Confidential!


Yes, but this story is very great and entertaining for us.
rubber flooring rolls for industry


This is brilliant, thank you.

hahahaha, ja.

At first I was like "Oh I think that's the cover of the very first SVH book I read / had to hide from my grandparents" but then I realized that it's not and that in all likelihood there are many, many SVH books that feature one of the twins in the arms of a mustache'd man.


Oh, my goodness. That 'stache!

sarah girl

Freddie Mercury, is that you?


@Sarah H. SOMEBODY somebody SOMEBODY somebody can anybody find meeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee somebody to looooooooooooooooove!

Oh, squiggles

Blah, blah, something about not seeing how sausages are made, blah.

Sorry, guys, kinda tired today.


Ooh, Senior Year, I loved these books! They were definitely grittier and "darker" than the regular SVH books, which now totally makes sense as a byproduct of Dawson's Creek. The Baby-Sitters Club also had a similar series that I believe came out around this time called The California Diaries. It was all first-person narratives about Dawn's friends in CA and everyone had issues (which I loved). One of the characters had an eating disorder and I thought they did a good job with that material. Those books were so much more relatable than the standard YA series where everyone comes from a perfect family and omg what will the theme for the big dance be???


@twinkiecowboy The California Diaries! Those were DARK.

Lindsay Joy

@twinkiecowboy THOSE WERE MY FAVOURITE. I had no idea they had anything to do with The Babysitter's Club, huh.


@twinkiecowboy YES the California Diaries. I distinctly remember a portion of one where Sunny (always the fuckup, that girl)gets insanely drunk at an illicit party and Dawn (I think? Would be appropriate considering it's DAWN and she totally would go into Mom-mode) has to take care of her.


@reebs14 I HAD THESE TOO! I remember one of her friends had an eating disorder, and then I think Sunny started dating this guy who lived under a pier and then she moved there with him after a fight with her parents and he was like, "No gurl, I don't want this life for you!"


@Megano! Oh shit, I forgot about that storyline! It was on Venice Beach (or the made-up equivalent), wasn't it?

I seriously cannot remember any of Dawn's diaries because...you know...boring.


@reebs14 Yesss, Dawn's diaries were SO boring! Also, it was all based on the ridiculous premise that Dawn's school had integrated the 8th grade into the high school because GOD FORBID Ann M. Martin let them age beyond 8th grade.


CALIFORNIA DIARIES! Ugh they were so good. Also wasn't the Ducky character totally gay, even though they never QUITE committed to that? Am I remembering that right?

BSC book reading probably made up about 30% of my time between 1st and 4th grade. I always had the sense, even as a kid, that the books that said something like "The author gratefully acknowledges Joe Smith for his help in preparing this manuscript" on the first page were probably ghost written by Joe Smith.


@twinkiecowboy God yes I loved these. The "handwriting" fonts they used! The cool, sophisticated-looking matte covers! The Sunny one was my favorite I think.

Yeah, it was pretty darn clear that Ducky was gay, though never said outright. I think where I left him, he was just going through some kind of sorta unspecified identity crisis and not fitting in with other dudes? . . . And in looking this up to confirm, it appears that they made 15 of these things in total!: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/California_Diaries -- rather than the five or six I owned. The titles on them all!


Marijuana. Some times I feel like I'm a creative genius. Other times, I can't stop laughing because my friend next to me has been clearing his throat for 3 minutes straight.

sudden but inevitable betrayal

@orangeyouglad Some times I just want to take a nap.


This interview got me wondering whether Ann M. Martin wrote alllllll the Baby Sitters Club books and I'll be damned. Some middle-aged dude named Peter Lerangis wrote 43 of them. AND he wrote some Sweet Valley Twins books. I feel violated.


@OhMyGoshYouGuys This is so much more upsetting to me than I'm willing to admit.


@OhMyGoshYouGuys For sure V.C. Andrews did not write half of her books.


@Megano! OH, V.C. Andrews is totally more fascinating than packaging! Because she did write some books and then she died and some one took over her series(es) but I think they didn't really let the fans know until after a couple of books by the ghostwriter; then they put a little note to the readers in one of them ("Dawn" maybe?). And there was some crazy thing where her estate had to pay taxes on her name because it was so profitable as a brand (accurate information is available on all this, I am just too lazy to look it up right now).


@OhMyGoshYouGuys I really wish you hadn't told me that.


@OhMyGoshYouGuys He wrote a couple of the Harry Potters, too.


@OhMyGoshYouGuys After VC Andrews died, ghost writers took over the brand. You can see where the books start to go from carefully crafted incest insanity into boring retreads of incest insanity. For the record, that moment is Gates of Paradise book in the Heaven series. Everything after that book is crap. Well, crap compared to the original trash so I don't really know how that works on the larger scale of actual quality literature, but you get the idea.


@OhMyGoshYouGuys True story: My grandparents were good friends with their next door neighbors, whose son was Peter Lerangis. They had all his YA ghostwritten books and I got to borrow them when I would visit. He even used my grandfather's name in one of his SVH books (I think the character was a nefarious scuba diving instructor on spring break). Sorry for those of you whose YA bubble has been burst, but they were a really nice family, if that helps ;)


@OhMyGoshYouGuys - She had ghost writers. She would write a lot of the outlines for the books, though? A couple of years ago I went through an "Oh my gawwwd all of the childhood books!" phase and dug out my old BSC books, and then looked it up online. http://dibblyfresh1.blogspot.com/2009/12/where-are-they-now-bsc-ghostwriters.html


Ah, packagers. The unsung heroes of the publishing world.


Senior Year! Oh, they were so trashy. I devoured them.


Is it weird that the last sentence is what perplexed me the most. Really, people in NYC don't think of weed as a legit thing? That's...weird. Apparently growing up in California has warped me. I mean, I don't smoke because I have a thing about rules, but that creative people don't think about weed as a thing in NY seems...weird?


@SheWhoReadsInSkirts Ha, same here. Weed is super-common in NYC (in fact, it's ironically the deadlines that make it great). As soon as I read that, I immediately had to case the comments to see if I was the only one thinking it.


1. That job sounds awesome.
2. My new goal in life is to become Francine Pascal.


I need to print this out and carry around copies to hand to people when I tell them what I do and the response is invariably, "So...what's a book packager? And that's different from a publisher and/or agent how?" Because I don't like have to compare myself to Mavis Gary (even if I am totally on my way to becoming Mavis Gary).


@PomoFrannyGlass *like having to* (ugh typo shame)

sudden but inevitable betrayal

@PomoFrannyGlass How did you get that job and is it the best and does your place of business have any openings?


@sudden but inevitable betrayal Haha! To clarify, I have the freelance writer part of the job, not the full-time editor idea generating part, and I'm working something brand new, not an established brand like SVH. I got it through friends/professional connections, I don't know if it's the best yet (back to you on that after I get paid) but it's been really fun, and I have no idea where the company is at w/r/t new people/projects but there are several burgeoning packagers out there worth exploring!


Can we do this for Fear Street too? Those were my bread & butter when I was a kid and not allowed to watch any scary movies. My poor mother didn't seem to realize how fucking dark those books were! (I also recently stumbled upon a Christopher Pike book that I'd read in middle school where this kid is murdered by being tied down, his mouth taped shut, and like....cocaine?...shoved under his nose which he eventually was forced to breathe in and OD'ed on. But the killer (a teen girl!) was caught because he'd set up some elaborate camera with a timer that then got sent to the cops, and then she was apprehended at the guy's funeral! WHAAATTT. How is that material for young adults?!)


@iknowright DIE SOFTLY. my parents had no idea how crazy all of those Christopher Pike books were. My favorites!


@iknowright Wait, wasn't the cocaine mixed with ground up glass? God, why do I remember this?


@laughlynne The ground-up glass was from The Immortal, the one set in Greece with a vengeful goddess...I think in Die Softly, it was regular ol' cocaine overdose.

sarah girl

@iknowright Oh my god, I re-read some Fear Street books a couple of years ago and they are MESSED UP. I still have vivid memories of a cheerleader being scalded to death in the locker room showers!!


@iknowright Oh, man, Christopher Pike. I was scarred --- scarred-- by some little sociopath throwing a small dog into a pit of hydrochloric acid.

Ten Thousand Buckets

@iknowright Pike's See You Later - some time travel stuff? - was very confusing for me as a kid. I'm still not 100% on that plot. I was really into it for some reason though, possibly because one of the characters made computer games.


@iknowright Christ, those BOOKS. I had one, and only one. And it was so much fuller of vindictive spite, and fucked up behavior, and sexiness, and unsupervised teens than Gossip Girl. I don't know what the parents of this generation are worried about. These kids are not reading about teenage murderers and then NOT BEING ABLE TO SLEEP FOR WEEKS.


@elissa_what? I think there was arsenic in the cocaine in Die Softly? That was the first Pike I read, I was 11, and it kind of messed me up. Later I found Slumber Party in a used bookstore and that was much more my speed. Ouija boards! Spontaneous combustion!


@iknowright Christopher Pike!!! No joke, I still have four of his books on my shelf - I think they'd make decent B-movies, would that I were motivated to adapt them. Die Softly is my top contender!


The Saddle Club, anyone? Were you a Stevie, a Carol, or a Lisa? Also, I feel like Bonnie Bryant actually wrote a good number of those herself.

Jennifer Culp

@D.@twitter I always WANTED to be a Stevie, but I never was.

sudden but inevitable betrayal

@D.@twitter I was sooooo a Lisa and it always horrified/shamed me.


@ D.@twitter @Jennifer Culp @sudden but inevitable betrayal Yes to aaaaalllll the comments.


@Jennifer Culp I always thought I SHOULD want to be more like Stevie. In other news, a teacher once recommended "Harriet the Spy" to me, saying, "You ARE Harriet."

Bibo Designs@twitter

@D.@twitter Guys, my real life name is Bonnie Bryant. I am ungoogleable thanks to the Saddle Club.

Lila Fowler

44 comments in and no one has even mentioned me? Bitches.

Jennifer Culp

In fourth grade I got crazy obsessed with the SV Twins & Friends Christmas fantasy special where the twins got Harlequin dolls who were really hot dudes from another land trapped in doll form, and they magically travelled there and met green-haired mermaids and there was a labyrinth and an evil wizard and Jessica could imagine really great clothes and make them exist with the power of her mind. The wizard got turned into a doll and Lila got him as a gift in the end. I found the book on Amazon a few years ago and bought it for a buck to prove to myself that I didn't imagine the entire thing.




I am deeply relieved to know that it does actually exist. That book is amazing. Jessica's purple soap opera dress! Poetry to get back the ~real world~. I need to buy a copy right now.


@cutselvage Wasn't there also one where Elizabeth traveled back in time to the middle ages during a class trip to an amusement park? And made an old-timey friend named Charity who she had to save from something/someone?


@PomoFrannyGlass YES OMG that was my fave, I don't remember the name of it though. But I always wished that would happen to me/still wish.


@MrsLlama Ah, thanks for validating! I can't believe I pulled that memory out, I wasn't even sure if it was a Sweet Valley. I think that even after I was done with SVT (lit snobbery kicked it early) I kept this one and read it over and over.


@PomoFrannyGlass It was called (boringly) "The Class Trip." Thank you internets!


Jennifer Culp

@cutselvage Dooooo itttttttt
It was also boringly called "The Magic Christmas." Why they insisted on giving the completely cracked out ones the most blah titles, I don't know.

Sam I am

@Jennifer Culp Yes! Loved this special! Liz imagined food up! They got the dolls for Christmas when they were in a fight, they went to bed, all the amazing stuff happened, they woke up and were friends again. As an only child, I so very badly wanted a twin.

ETA, I am clearly behind on my hairpin reading.


There was a Christmas special Sweet Valley Twins where they woke up OLDER, like, in their 20s, and Elisabeth was working at a book packager, and pitched a series about TWINS! I was young, but I still relished the meta.

Lamar Anderson

@movieormaybe Do you remember the scene where they are standing together looking at themselves in the bathroom mirror and Elizabeth (or was it Jess?) says, "I have a bosom!"

Lamar Anderson

Wherever he/she is, I want to thank the ghostwriter who wrote SVH #4, "Power Play" (where Robin loses the weight and becomes Fall Queen against the orders of Jessica and the Pi Beta Alphas). During a time of sadness/maladjustment (is 28 some sort of adolescent coda we all go through, or what?), I ordered a stack of SVH books from eBay, and #4 was the only one actually well-plotted enough to be mildly absorbing. Also, the offense and defense of the high-school football team inexplicably take sides in the Fall Queen race, splitting into Robin and Jessica factions, and the awesomely inappropriate placard "Robin has us throbbin'!" is carried through the cafeteria.


Just pointing out that the thumbnail for this article looked like Amy Poehler and Will Arnett and I got very excited.


Love that photo of the couple.


He led the effort three years ago to push a cap-and-trade bill to limit greenhouse gas emissions, although he ultimately was unsuccessful, and he has been vocal about the need to confront climate change.invisible dog fence transmitter


Then he sold that and it became Alloy. My boss was Ann Brashares, who wrote the Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants. food storage


Very interesting Blog comment all have to be green This is a wonderful and very useful information, More hints


A collection of top posts and videos about the Michael Fiore Text Your Ex Back 2.0 system. Includes PDF reviews, download information, and texting tips and examples. how to convince your ex to take you back


How To Respark The Romance Ebook: The Shockingly Simple And Ultra-Clever Technique To Shut Down The Unromantic Part Of Your Man's Mind And Fill Him With Heart-Pounding, Addictive Passion For You...Forever! buy respark the romance


Girlfriend Activation System: Christian Hudson Reveals How To Get A Girlfriend Using A Step-By-Step Method That Activates Her Obsession Story And Compels Her To Chase You.. how to get a girlfriend and keep her


coming in, Elizabeth thinks Todd doesn't want to go to the dance with her but he really does, but she says something that really pisses him off and then he confirms that he doesn't want to go to the dance. You have that one little twist to the scene that grabs the reader and gets them to continue reading. ibcbet 168


Then he sold that and it became Alloy. My boss was Ann Brashares, who wrote the Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants. There's a whole bunch of people who came out of that group of people who all became very successful in that realm. Including Gossip Girl. That was Cecily von Ziegesar. air conditioning installation


Then he sold that and it became Alloy. My boss was Ann Brashares, who wrote the Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants. There's a whole bunch of people who came out of that group of people who all became very successful in that realm. Including Gossip Girl. That was Cecily von Ziegesar. air conditioning installation


Then he sold that and it became Alloy. My boss was Ann Brashares, who wrote the Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants. There's a whole bunch of people who came out of that group of people who all became very successful in that realm. Including Gossip Girl. That was Cecily von Ziegesar. air conditioning installation


Really informative and excellent body structure of articles vigrx plus results


A person necessarily assist to make severely posts I would state. This is the first time I frequented your web page and up to now? I surprised with the analysis you made to create this actual put up incredible. Wonderful task! vigrx reviews


t's a great pleasure reading your post.It's full of information I am looking for and I love to post a comment that "The content of your post is awesome. ross talarico


I am always searching online for articles like this, it really can help me. Looking forward for another great and excellent posts in this blog

Christina Rose@facebook

His subject is good, long while I find this topic and I think it is here, world population day


What a great topic you discus in this article. Very important data you use in this post which i really like and love this blog. stable mats


Mmm.. good to be here in your article or post, whatever, I think I should also work hard for my own website like I see some good and updated working in your site. bulk sms in nigeria


For team building to become effective, front runner should first know the problems their cluster is facing. Then they could arrange activities to address these challenges straight – and ensure that the actual group can truly gain a few advantages coming from the occasion. Maintain competition from the workout routines, and goal in order to make Wisata Green Canyon section of the every day company culture, rather than a once-a-year occasion.


holiday tour packages Paket wisata green canyon that exist in western Java a very cool place to visit


This is great source of information which is very useful for me! gym mats UK in low prices


Decent post, it’s truly a cool post that, keep sharing such awesome posts.
gym mats


Your post is very interesting. Thanks for sharing. Keep it up!

buy gym mats in low price


Then they could arrange activities to address these challenges straight – and ensure that the actual group can truly gain a few advantages coming from the occasion. example here

Post a Comment

You must be logged-in to post a comment.

Login To Your Account