Traditional recipes

Paula Deen a No-show on the TODAY show and more celebrity news

Paula Deen a No-show on the TODAY show and more celebrity news

We are searching data for your request:

Forums and discussions:
Manuals and reference books:
Data from registers:
Wait the end of the search in all databases.
Upon completion, a link will appear to access the found materials.

Restaurant and Food News:

Chipotle Reveals a Controversial Secret Ingredient-

Motorino Restaurant is returning to Brooklyn

Kristen Stewart has a hoot at Hooters-

All the details from the Food & Wine Classic bringing all-star cuisine to the mountains, where some of the biggest names in food gathered to celebrate their common passion!

Seen and Heard Celebrity News:

Paula Deen is a no-show on the TODAY show this morning-

Contenders for the upcoming part of Christian Grey-

Details on the beloved Sopranos sudden death-

Watch rapper Drake being denied access to the Heat Locker room in this video clip-

Paula Deen Teams Up with Diabetes Drugmaker Novo Nordisk

Anthony Bourdain says Deen's recipes in "bad taste" in light of her disease.

Paula Deen Breaks Silence on Diabetes

Jan. 17, 2012— -- Despite knowing her Type 2 diabetes diagnosis for years, Paula Deen, the all-smiles cooking host of the Food Network's "Paula's Best Dishes," continued touting her buttery, artery-clogging Southern down-home cuisine.

Deen, 64, confirmed today on NBC's Today Show that she was diagnosed with Type 2 diabetes three years ago and she is now launching a new campaign, "Diabetes in a New Light." The campaign is in partnership with diabetes drug maker Novo Nordisk.

"I made the choice at the time to keep it close to me, to keep it close to my chest," she told USA Today. "I felt like I had nothing to offer anybody other than the announcement. I wasn't armed with enough knowledge. I knew when it was time, it would be in God's time."

Deen reportedly treats her diabetes with the company's drug Victoza, a daily injectable drug that is meant to maintain blood sugar levels. She will appear in an advertisement for the drug later this month, USA Today reported.

Anthony Bourdain, a New York-based chef and host of the Travel Channel's "No Reservations," has long been critical of Deen's cuisine, having told TV Guide that the chef is the "worst, most dangerous person in America" because of her high-fat cooking. In the wake of her diabetes announcement, Bourdain had even more criticism to sling.

"When your signature dish is hamburger in between a doughnut, and you've been cheerfully selling this stuff knowing all along that you've got Type 2 Diabetes. It's in bad taste if nothing else," he told Eater.

Others welcomed the announcement.

"She need not stop cooking, but she should probably eat that way only rarely," said Keith Ayoob, associate professor of pediatrics at Albert Einstein College of Medicine. "Her recipes often fall into the category of once-a-month cooking. The woman has a deep-fat fryer in her kitchen. That's a red flag if there ever was one."

About 26 million Americans live with diabetes. It is a chronic disease in which blood-sugar levels are abnormally high in the body, and most people are overweight or obese at the time of diagnosis. In 2007, diabetes was listed as the underlying cause of more than 71,000 deaths, according to the American Diabetes Association. At the rate that Americans are getting diagnosed and becoming increasingly obese, experts say the number of new diabetes cases is expected to double by 2050.

"This announcement simply supports the evidence that shows Type 2 diabetes increases in risk with age and weight," said Connie Diekman, director of university nutrition at Washington University at St. Louis. "Many baby boomers are reaching the point where facts about disease risk will become realities in their lives."

"I know the heavy Southern cuisine is her trademark, but I'd love to see her keep the tradition while lightening up the preparation," said Diekman. "Showing others how to maintain the flavor while changing the preparation or ingredients would be a big help for many. She can certainly maintain her traditional cooking, but not only say 'eat in moderation,' she could say 'eat less often.'"

Deen was born Paula Ann Hiers in Albany, Georgia, [3] the daughter of Corrie A. Hiers (née Paul) and Earl Wayne Hiers, Sr. [5] Deen was 19 when her father died unexpectedly aged 40, and her mother died four years later aged 44. [6] Prior to her father's death, Paula, aged 18, married Jimmy Deen and in 1967 they had their first son James ("Jamie"), and in 1970 a second son Robert ("Bobby") was born. In her 20s, Deen suffered from depression and agoraphobia and began to spend more time preparing food for her family, as it was something she could do without leaving her house. [7] Deen's cooking style had been informed by her grandmother Irene Paul, who had taught her the art of Southern cooking [8] that Deen described as “real farmhouse cooking, the kind that takes all day”. [7] In 1989, Deen and her husband Jimmy divorced. [9] Needing to support herself, her two sons, and her younger brother Earl ("Bubba"), Deen tried various enterprises [10] before starting a catering service that she called The Bag Lady, [11] making lunches for office workers, which her sons Jamie and Bobby delivered. [10]

Following the success of Deen's home–based business she took over the restaurant in the Best Western, Abercorn Street, Savannah in 1991 and called it The Lady. In January 1996, after five years at the Best Western, [12] Deen, together with her sons Jamie and Bobby, opened their own restaurant, The Lady & Sons, in downtown Savannah, on West Congress Street. Within a few years, the restaurant moved to the old White Hardware building on Whitaker. Deen also opened four casino buffets they were at Harrah's Casino Tunica in Mississippi, Harrah's Cherokee casino in North Carolina, Horseshoe Southern Indiana, and Harrah's Joliet in Illinois. They were rebranded in 2013 shortly after Deen was removed from the Food Network. [13] In addition to these, Deen co-owned Uncle Bubba's Oyster House in Savannah Georgia. The restaurant closed in April 2014 [14] [15] and reopened in June 2017 as Paula Deen's Creek House. [16] In 2015, Deen opened Paula Deen's Family Kitchen in Pigeon Forge, Tennessee, [17] and in June 2017, opened another in the city of Myrtle Beach, South Carolina at Broadway at the Beach. [18] In 2018, Deen opened two Paula Deen restaurants in Texas, but both closed the following year. [19] [20] In 2020, Deen opened a Paula Deen’s Family Kitchen in Nashville, Tennessee, [21] and in 2021, another in Panama City Beach. [22]

In 1997, Deen self-published The Lady & Sons Savannah Country Cookbook and The Lady & Sons, Too! A Whole New Batch of Recipes from Savannah . Both cookbooks featured traditional Southern recipes. [23] She has since published two more, written with Martha Nesbit. Deen has appeared on QVC and on The Oprah Winfrey Show (first in 2002, twice in 2007 and once in 2010). Her life story is featured in Extraordinary Comebacks: 201 Inspiring Stories of Courage, Triumph, and Success (2007, Sourcebooks). In April 2007, Simon & Schuster published Deen's memoir, It Ain't All About the Cookin'. She launched a lifestyle magazine called Cooking with Paula Deen in November 2005, [24] which claimed a circulation of 7.5 million in March 2009. [25] As of 2021, the magazine is still being published monthly. In 2015, Paula Deen Ventures signed a distribution agreement with Hachette Client Services for future cookbooks. [26] [27] In 2019, Deen released her latest cookbook, Paula Deen’s Southern Baking. [28]

Deen's relationship with Food Network began in 1999, when a friend introduced her to Gordon Elliott. [6] Elliott took her through the city for a series of Doorknock Dinners episodes. Deen was invited to shoot a pilot named Afternoon Tea in early 2001. The network liked it, and eventually gave Deen her own show, Paula's Home Cooking, which premiered in November 2002. Paula's Home Cooking was originally taped in Millbrook, New York at Elliott's home, [6] and later, recorded at Deen's own home in Savannah, Georgia. [29]

Deen presented two more Food Network shows, Paula's Party and Paula's Best Dishes. [31] Paula's Party premiered on the Food Network in 2006 [32] and Paula's Best Dishes debuted in June 2008. [33] A televised biography of Deen was aired as an episode of the Food Network's Chefography program, in March 2006. [34]

On June 21, 2013, due to a controversy regarding Deen's admission that she had used racial slurs in a social media post, The Food Network announced they would not renew her contract. [35] In March 2015, Deen launched the Paula Deen Channel on Roku. [36] In September 2015, Deen was announced as one of the celebrities to compete on the 21st season of Dancing with the Stars. She was paired with professional dancer Louis van Amstel. [37] The couple was eliminated in the sixth week of competition, finishing in 9th place overall. In October 2016, Deen launched a syndicated television show, Positively Paula. Deen also appears on the home shopping network ShopHQ selling a variety of merchandise including kitchen appliances and food products.

On April 7, 2021, it was announced that Paula Deen is set to join Masterchef as a guest host for the 11th season premiering in June 2021. Deen, along with other well–known cooks, such as Emeril Lagasse, will join Gordon Ramsay to mentor 15 home cooks through a series of challenges. [38]

In 2004, Deen married Michael Groover (born 1956), a tugboat captain in the Port of Savannah, Georgia. [39] Deen has two children from a previous marriage, as does Groover. The wedding was featured in a Food Network show in 2004 and took place at Bethesda Academy in Savannah. [40]

Paula is a supporter of Bethesda Academy, and asked Old Savannah Tours to donate $1 to the organization for each ticket purchased for the Paula Deen Store ticket sale. [40]

Deen made her film debut in Elizabethtown (2005), starring Orlando Bloom and Kirsten Dunst. She played the aunt of Bloom's character, and her cooking was featured. A Food Network special, Paula Goes Hollywood, aired in conjunction with the film's premiere. [41]

In June 2007, Deen won a Daytime Emmy Award (Outstanding Lifestyle Host) for Paula's Home Cooking. [42] In October 2010, she was selected as the Grand Marshal of the Tournament of Roses Parade, and presided over the 2011 Rose Parade before the Rose Bowl Game on January 1, 2011. [43]

Use of sugar in recipes Edit

Deen was criticized for her use of sugar by Christina Pirello, a "natural food" advocate, and television chef. [44] Cookbook for the Lunch-Box Set, a cookbook aimed at children, was criticized by Barbara Walters saying of the book, "You tell kids to have cheesecake for breakfast. You tell them to have chocolate cake and meatloaf for lunch. And french fries. Doesn't it bother you that you're adding to this?" Paula Deen replied "All things in moderation." [45] Celebrity chef Anthony Bourdain commented in 2011 that he "would think twice before telling an already obese nation that it's OK to eat food that is killing us". [46] On January 17, 2012, Deen announced that she had been diagnosed with Type 2 diabetes three years before. Deen became a paid spokesperson for the Danish pharmaceutical company Novo Nordisk which produces drugs for that disease. [47]

Racial slur controversy Edit

In June 2013, Deen was sued by Lisa Jackson for racial and sexual discrimination. [48] Jackson said that Deen made derogatory remarks regarding African Americans. [49] Jackson also said that Deen mused about wedding plans for her brother with a "true Southern plantation-style theme" with black male servers but rejected the plans "because the media would be on me about that". The case was heard in August 2013, with the judge dismissing the suit with prejudice. [50] [51] [52] Both sides agreed to dismiss the lawsuit "without any award of costs or fees to any party". [53] [54] Deen stated in her deposition that she had used the "N-word" at times. [55] [56] [57] [58] [59] Specifically, she recalled telling her husband about an incident "when a black man burst into the bank that I was working at and put a gun to my head. . I didn't feel real favorable towards him." [60] Asked if she had used the word since then, she said: "I'm sure I have, but it's been a very long time [. ] maybe in repeating something that was said to me . probably a conversation between blacks. I don't – I don't know. But that's just not a word that we use as time has gone on. Things have changed since the '60s in the south." [60]

In the time between the filing of the suit and the suit being dismissed, Deen had cookery programs, publishing deals and endorsement contracts cancelled by Food Network, [61] Smithfield Foods, [62] Walmart, [63] Target, QVC, [64] Caesars Entertainment, [13] Novo Nordisk, [65] J.C. Penney, [66] Sears/ Kmart, [67] and her then-publisher Ballantine Books [68] however, several companies have expressed their intent to continue their endorsement deals with Deen. [69] During the same time, sales of Deen's cookbooks soared. [70] Former US President Jimmy Carter urged that Deen be forgiven, stating, "I think she has been punished, perhaps overly severely, for her honesty in admitting it and for the use of the word in the distant past. She's apologized profusely." [71]

I Love Lucy controversy Edit

In July 2015, Deen faced controversy over a Halloween picture from 2011 in which Paula was dressed as Lucy Ricardo played by Lucille Ball while her son Bobby was dressed as Lucy's Cuban husband Ricky Ricardo, played by Desi Arnaz, in brownface makeup, along with Gordon Elliott who was not in costume. [72] [73] The photo was taken from a holiday-themed episode of her former Food Network show Paula's Best Dishes with a tweet mimicking Arnaz's accented English on the show. [74] The material was taken down quickly.

Paula Deen Is Hosting a New TV Show &mdash and Is Trying Some Healthy Vegan Recipes!

The southern cookbook queen, former Dancing with the Stars contestant and butter’s biggest fan has a new TV show, Positively Paula. The family-friendly cooking show is filmed in Paula’s home in Savannah, Georgia. The show, now in its first season, airs on RFD-TV each Tuesday night, and is also syndicated around the country.

On Tuesday night’s episode, Paula’s daughter-in-law has a surprise for the TV cook. Claudia Deen prepares a delicious and nutritious lunch for Paula — but doesn’t tell her that it’s vegan.

Deen is thrilled to be back.

In 2015, she faced a scandal that cost her a TV show and several endorsement deals. It was a difficult time for the 70-year-old TV personality. “God knows I have had tougher moments in the later years of my life,” Deen told PEOPLE at the time. 𠇋ut it’s what builds character. That’s what makes you into the person that you are.”

With the tougher moments behind her, Deen says that she’s ecstatic to be hosting a new show. Positively Paula is extra special to her because she tapes it in her house. “I’m so excited to invite my friends from around the country into my home kitchen each week,” Deen tells PEOPLE.

RELATED VIDEO: Paula Deen’s Sweet Treat for Her �ncing with the Stars’ Costars

Like some of Deen’s previous shows, Positively Paula gives an intimate glimpse into her personal life and family. “It’s all about family, friends and food,” she says. “We have a blast cooking up a storm and sharing my most special memories.”

The final nail in Paula Deen's coffin

Attorneys questioned Paula Deen in a three-hour deposition that was later made public, per Eater. In the deposition, when asked if she had ever said the N-word, Deen said, "Yes, of course." Specifically, she said it happened when she worked at a bank and a Black bank robber put a gun against her head. When asked if she had used it since, she said, "I'm sure I have, but it's been a very long time."

Deen said that while she and her husband taught their children not to use the N-word in a mean way, the same standard did not necessarily apply to direct quotes or jokes. "We hear a lot of things in the kitchen. Things that they — that Black people will say to each other," she told attorneys. "If we are relaying something that was said, a problem that we're discussing, that's not said in a mean way." On jokes, Deen said, "It's just what they are, they're jokes . Most — most jokes are about Jewish people, rednecks, Black folks."

Although Deen denied using racial slurs in the workplace, her longtime cook Dora Charles came forward a month later to say that that was not the case. Charles also told The New York Times that Deen asked her to stand outside the restaurant and ring a dinner bell. Charles refused, saying, "That's a symbol to me of what we used to do back in the day."

Paula Deen Cancels Today Show Interview Amidst Scandal

Apparently, Deen's publicist cited "exhaustion" as her excuse for missing the interview. The only other information that Lauer was able obtain from the publicist was that Deen was believed to be at a hotel in New York. When the morning show cast was discussing the incident, Al Roker also expressed his concern about the situation, "We consider her a friend, and we would hope that she'll reconsider, but she really needs to address this." Deen also turned to the Today Show when news broke about her diabetes.

Find more great food content on Delish:

Search for the perfect recipe from our homepage
Find out the latest food news
Get a recipe book to save your favorite dishes
Sign up for our free newsletters
Check us out on Facebook, Pinterest, and Twitter

Paula Deen Cancels ‘Today’ Show Appearance

Paula Deen’s public image continues to spoil as the celeb cook abruptly canceled her scheduled interview on “The Today Show” this morning.

Deen had been slated to sit down with Matt Lauer in order to address her headline-making past use of racial slurs, and NBC promoted the interview as an exclusive, live appearance. A rep from the Deen camp, however, told “Today” and Lauer last minute this morning that the Food Network star would not be partaking in the interview, citing “exhaustion.”

Deen evidently forged new plans for addressing the racial slur controversy, teasing on Twitter this ayem that she will be releasing a video shortly.

Video statement to follow shortly .—
Paula Deen (@Paula_Deen) June 21, 2013

The Food Network, which saw Deen’s rise to foodie fame, issued a statement earlier in the week regarding Deen’s admission that she did use racial slurs in the past: “Food Network does not tolerate any form of discrimination and is a strong proponent of diversity and inclusion. We will continue to monitor the situation.”

When contacted about Deen being a no-show on “Today,” Food Network did not have comment.

Paula Deen Thanks Food Network for '11 Great Years' After Firing

Embattled celebrity cook Paula Deen issued a statement thanking the Food Network for 11 “great years” less than 24 hours after the cable channel announced it was dropping its longtime star following her admission that she used a racial slur in the past.

“I have had the pleasure of being allowed into so many homes across the country and meeting people who have shared with me the most touching and personal stories,” Deen, 66, said in a statement released to PEOPLE. “This would not have been possible without the Food Network. Thank you again. Love and best dishes to all of ya’ll.”

The Food Network announced on Friday that it would not renew Deen’s contract when it expires at the end of the month. The announcement comes just days after news that Deen admitted in a May deposition to using the N-word several times in her past.

For more than a decade, Deen shined as one of the biggest stars of the Food Network and earned legions of fans – and some critics – for her brand of hearty Southern cooking.

PEOPLE has learned that the Food Network’s move will not affect the shows starring Deen’s sons, Not My Mama’s Meals with Bobby Deen on the Cooking Channel andHome for Dinner with Jamie Deen on Food Network.

On Friday, Jamie Deen Tweeted a message acknowledged the controversy without apologizing for his mom. 𠇊 heartfelt thank y𠆚ll to those who have sent love and support for mom and our family. #pray.”

Paula’s troubles began earlier this week after comments she made in a sworn deposition May 17th were filed in U.S. District Court on Monday. The deposition was part of a lawsuit filed by Lisa Jackson, a former manager of Uncle Bubba’s Seafood and Oyster House, claiming she was sexually harassed and worked in a hostile environment filled with racial slurs and innuendo in the restaurant owned by Deen and her brother, Bubba Hiers.

When a lawyer for Jackson asked Deen whether she even used the N-word, she replied, “Yes, of course,” but then added, “It’s been a very long time.”

The controversy gained steam later this week when she canceled a planned Today show interview with Matt Lauer scheduled for Friday. However, later in the day she issued two video apologies begging for forgiveness.

“Inappropriate, hurtful language is totally, totally unacceptable. I’ve made plenty of mistakes along the way, but I beg you, my children, my team, my fans, my partners – I beg for your forgiveness. Please forgive me for the mistakes that I’ve made.”

Embattled Paula Deen a no-show on Friday's 'Today'

Celebrity cook Paula Deen was a no-show Friday at the "Today" show, where she was scheduled to appear to answer questions about past use of racial slurs.

"Today" host Matt Lauer told viewers he had spoken with Deen the day before to arrange what NBC had promoted as an exclusive, live appearance.

But shortly before the show went on the air Friday, Lauer said he was told by a Deen representative that she was pulling out.

Phone calls from The Associated Press to a representative for Deen weren't immediately returned.

While questioned last month in a discrimination lawsuit, the 66-year-old Food Network star admitted to having used racial slurs in the past, but insisted she and her family do not tolerate prejudice.

The Food Network said Thursday it doesn't tolerate any form of discrimination and is looking into the situation.

NBC is controlled by Comcast Corp. Food Network is owned by Scripps Networks Interactive Inc.

Paula Deen and the Dilemma of Celebrity Endorsements

I, along with most North Americans, have been following the Paula Deen story these past few weeks with morbid curiosity. For those of you who've been living under a rock this past week, it's the story of Lance Armstrong or Tiger Woods all over again. Celebrities are created or hired to represent a brand in the public space and drive media attention and revenue for their sponsors. Then, as most people do, they show a human weakness to which the public takes exception. The celebrities are unceremoniously fired in an attempt by those who have been milking their celebrity to distance themselves from the very creatures they created.

In Ms. Deen's case, during a legal deposition for a lawsuit filed by a former employee for a discriminatory and hostile work environment, she admitted to using the N-word during an alleged robbery by a black man. Of course, this was a Godsend to the legal team deposing her, who I'm sure tripped over themselves to make this information available to every news and social media outlet they could find. The explosion of public scorn was immediate and powerful, like a digital atomic bomb set off at the heart of the Internet.

The response from brands which hired or sponsored Ms. Deen was equally quick and certain. She was quickly fired from The Food Network, which she was widely credited for creating with her friendly and engaging persona. Brands such as Sears, J.C. Penney, Walgreens, Wal-Mart, Target, Home Depot, Novo Nordisk, Smithfield Foods, and Caesars Entertainment all joined the The Food Network in running for the hills to distance themselves from the controversy. Her upcoming book, Paula Deen's New Testament: 250 Favorite Recipes, All Lightened Up, was unapologetically canceled.

Did the Food Network Have a Choice?

Negative public commentary on the network's Facebook page blew up with mostly negative comments, something that in today's socially-connected world, few brands have the fortitude or desire to fend off. An even bigger impact was felt on the corporate site, where the comments section below many of Paula Deen's recipes were taken over by those posting about the issue -- both pro-Deen and anti-Deen. The Food Network's flagship brand site became a political and social forum instead of a vehicle for the discussion of food and cooking.

When any employee or hired spokesperson creates such distress which affects the brand's public image, does the business have a choice but to distance itself? Is it the right thing to do? For the most part, the public seemed to support brands firing Ms. Deen but there remain many who are throwing their support behind her and against the brands that walked away from the woman whose celebrity they used to drive so much profit.

The Food Network was quite happy to make a dollar off of Ms. Deen when she was America's darling but quick to drop her at the first sign of controversy. In all those years, do you honestly believe that no one there understood her background or her religious, political, and social views? Should they not also receive some of the public's scorn? As they profited from Deen in the good times should they not stand by her during the bad times too? We expect this of our friends and family why do we make exceptions for businesses?

Who Creates These Celebrities?

Whether they're hiring celebrities to host television shows or hiring them as spokespeople, businesses spend an exorbitant amount of money to create and promote the image of the icons that we're encouraged to admire. They create intricate cross-media promotions using branding, advertising, and public relations firms to create this "perfect image," an image we should worship and aspire to be. If they don't create the icon status, they certainly endorse, encourage, and even promote it. Businesses are making a public declaration that these personas are representatives of their brands.

When their chosen idols fail to live up to the public's moral expectations -- the very standard that the brand helped to establish -- businesses are quick to wash their hands of any wrongdoing and distance themselves by disassociating their brand with the disgraced spokesperson. With the dash of a pen, they absolve themselves of any moral or legal wrongs.

In most cases, the public applauds the brands for taking a stand, for offering their outrage as a sign of solidarity with current popular opinion. Overnight, these businesses go from the target of boycotts and public scorn to being celebrated for their moral stance. Just like that, they walk away from their part in building the false idol, while profiting from their actions.

Should Brands Not Be Held Accountable Too?

Why are sports athletes not forced to take a drug test before brands hire them as spokespeople, and then continue regular testing during their employment? Should their backgrounds not be vetted and potential red flags identified in advance? This is a common practice for many businesses when hiring senior executives or others in key internal or public-facing roles why is it not mandatory for businesses that create and hire celebrity spokespeople?

Should the public not also focus their resentment towards brands for their failure to do so? Should the public not write angry letters and boycott the brands that fire their fallen spokespeople because they did not do their job in the first place? They build the pedestal on which most celebrity spokespeople sit, and then create the fanfare that draws our attention and worship towards them.

Why are celebrities not given personality or morality tests to determine their stance on race, abortion, or gay marriage before being hired to represent the brand? Given how quick the public is to condemn their idols for missteps, should this not be a common practice today? The reality is that the decision to hire spokespeople is often based more on their ability to promote or sell product than to actually represent the cultural identity of the corporation behind the brand.

All too often, businesses are well aware of a spokesperson's affinity for violence, a propensity to commit adultery, or controversial views on race and religion. The business gambles that its PR team and handlers will keep celebrity spokespeople in check, at least long enough for the brand to see a return on its investment.

If the public is going to hold celebrities to such high standards, should we not also hold the businesses that endorse them to similar standards? Was it not their responsibility to properly vet those they offer up as role models? And when these fallen idols are expected to make public apologies in order to win back our favor, should their sponsors not also be asked to perform those same acts of contrition?

Where do you stand on this debate?

Are brands that create and profit from celebrity spokespeople equally responsible to the public for their mistakes? Should these brands not stand by their spokespeople, to work together to ask for the public's forgiveness and rebuild the trust and relationship lost?


  1. Zulusida

    Excuse me for what I am aware of interfering ... this situation. We need to discuss.

  2. Mezigis

    Long ago I was looking for such an answer

  3. Treasigh

    Excellent idea and it is timely

  4. Mausida

    For the life of me, I don't know.

Write a message