Former Philadelphia Inquirer and Associated Press photographer and active Getty Images contract photojournalist William Thomas Cain has skills honed during 28 years of picture snapping. His background includes a degree in illustration from Philadelphia's University of the Arts, work for the Associated Press and Getty Images, and experience teaching at Wilmington University. His classes range from intro lessons for those with newly purchased cameras to advanced seminars that cover such advanced concepts as aperture and framing angles.
Crusader Paintball is a store, field and tech-center all-in-one for all of your paintball and airsoft needs. We provide several woodsball and speedball fields, tank refills, certified repairs, fully stocked Pro-Shop, and far more. We specialize in catering to birthday parties, corporate events, team building, and more!
By the time that military scientists realized the disastrous effects of Compound 894, the chemical had already been shipped to various cities across America. They could only watch in horror as their creation—which had been intended to heal—brought civilians back from the dead and corrupted them with a hunger for human flesh. These monsters now stalk the pathways of Louisville's Iroquois Park. Famished and covered in ghastly wounds, they await the chance to hunt for their preferred prey: 5k runners.
This eerie tale is the backstory for The Louisville Zombie Run, an all-ages 5k that pits participants not against the clock, but against a mob of cannibalistic corpses. Of course the zombies are really fellow runners decked out in professional makeup. During the 3.1-mile race, they attempt to chase down the humans and pop their latex-free "life balloons," a clever alternative to biting them or setting up toll booths that only accept brains. The course mimics the set of a Hollywood horror film, and its convincing effects include washable, blood-colored powder and a helicopter flyover. Attendees who make it to the finish line with their balloon intact can claim survival bragging rights before heading to the Quarantine after-party—a celebration complete with food trucks, beer, a DJ, and a zombie-makeover station.
In 1969, aficionados from six midwest states formed the Midwest UFO Network—MUFON for short—to improve and organize their growing reports of UFO sightings. Now known as the Mutual UFO Network, MUFON's more than 3,000 members have formed chapters throughout the United States and various countries around the globe.
More than 900 of those members are trained field investigators who interview UFO witnesses and compose written accounts of sightings. Some of those findings, as well as the latest research findings, are showcased at MUFON's annual International UFO Symposium, which rotates through the United States and is sometimes held on Earth's second moon. MUFON runs similar events throughout the year, and prints more info about sightings and UFO science in its monthly journal.
20 world famous golf courses come to life on the immense screens of Baylinks Golf's four High Definition golf simulators, letting golfers enjoy high-profile links in the climate controlled comfort of a high tech simulator. Suited for on-course play as well as practice, the simulators record a host of variables for each golf shot, including ball speed, clubhead speed, and spin, projecting shot trajectory with more accuracy than by asking a three-wood how the swing felt. Sensors ensure that golfers experience a lifelike round as they play fantasy courses such as Pebble Beach Golf Links, Torrey Pines, and Kiawah Island Golf Resort. The simulators also boast driving range modules, allowing golfers to practice their backswing, hip turn, and mid-swing sneeze attacks.
Led by founder and experienced parapsychologist Carol Haughey, the Oakford Paranormal Society fulfills two objectives: investigate paranormal activity, and teach others how to recognize it. Their members travel to houses, taverns, and even woodlands that are reportedly haunted, bringing cameras and other equipment in order to gather evidence. When on an assignment, they examine the site's history in tandem with their own recordings to document any otherworldly presences—they even have a group solely devoted to interpreting EVP, or electronic voice phenomena, which happens when a ghost gets hold of an auto-tune device. And, in the interest of education and recruitment, they welcome the public to their meetings and workshops free of charge.