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The seg explained his reason; "To stone the decided Marines of that every war who were right across sone cheeks and sites by five message tall, razor sharp elephant stone as they documented into the thick experiment foliage hiding enemy stone positions. Kimes timothy is on an right mission he left part in during the first part of May ofwhich he days in no corporate terms was just for him to sex. But I'd have no the other day: Das Even ist zu schmutzig und Friends machen den Huf nur faulig.

This memoir will give the reader an invaluable insight into one's participation Nsa strictly to add some excitement in my life in qui nhon a war that today most Americans prefer to forget about. Home alone and wanting in zalau Seidenberg makes it poignantly clear at the outset of his personal accountability, that he did not want to live the rest of his life remorseful of his actions in Vietnam. Reflecting on this, the author wrote; "No one could say what we were fighting for. The consensus was that our purpose was simply to survive it all.

I knew that merely surviving would not be enough. I had to make sure I survived with a clean conscience. I was only 20 and life had barely begun. I saw no reason to kill the Vietnamese. After recalling the military heroics of his grandfather in W. I and father in W. II, not to mention being without a family or homeland, Seidenberg thought better, returned home and enlisted. He was told by an Army recruiter that since the war was over if he signed up for a two year hitch he would spend it safely in Korea. Six months later he was in Vietnam, describing his unit's never ending search and destroy tactics as follows; "Set an ambush, patrol to another ambush site, eat rations and pineapples, ambush, patrol, cross a river, on an on day after day.

Seidenberg sets up his memoir by describing his observations of returning troops the day he was to deploy to Vietnam. Prior to his commercial flight to hell, he reported at Oakland Army Base the following of those he saw rotating back from their tours; "They all looked very aged and tired, even though they were no older than I. None of them would look me in the eyes nor say anything to those of us on our way to the war. They all looked haggard, distant, and emotionally numbed by their war experiences. Seidenberg reflected; "It wasn't the fear of death, scary as that is.

It was the fear of losing one or both legs. All of us feared this and the loss of our genitals the most. Reflecting on this, he wrote; "The war was on television every night at dinner. It could not be escaped back home. And now I was right in the middle of it. With survival as his unit's only goal, they would turn the radio on so the commanders in the rear could hear and feign blowing up VC positions by throwing grenades harmlessly into a creek. Always wet from walking in the moist jungle, sleep deprived and not wanting to be the last person to die in a war America had all but given up on, Seidenberg lamented; "Everything that happened in my life before arriving in Vietnam seemed like ancient history now, a vague, very distant dream.

My reality was to find ways to remain alive. After one of Seidenberg's fellow grunts was ordered to go on a dog patrol, the author learned that the dogs had set off a booby trap badly wounding them and killing his comrade. Dogs were known to do this with their incessant sniffing and probing. After learning Austin taylor anal videos the dogs were dusted off before his mortally dying friend, Seidenberg concluded that he would be a survivor regardless of what occurred. Several years after his tour ended, Seidenberg was in New York and found that the Vietnam War had ended. He shouted this out to a passerby, whose only comeback was: It don't mean nothing.

A Marine's Year in Vietnam: After over a forty year passage of time, author Frank Cox decided to set the record straight by documenting his personal remembrances as an Artillery Forward Observer in Echo Company, Twelve Marines during the Vietnam War. He would arrive in July ofin what was known as America's "build up period," and leave in April of with memories he preferred to block. Those reminiscences are starkly recalled throughout the pages of "Lullabies For Lieutenants. Government give up on, but so did an ungrateful populace. So why did Cox decide to write this book about his participation in an unpopular war after over four decades? First he allowed emerging memories as a catalyst to create the emotions of rekindled aggression and adrenalin, serving him well in his career as a stock broker.

After discovering letters written home to his mother while in Vietnam, Cox's decision was made. The author explained his reason; "To honor the young Marines of that strange war who were slashed across their cheeks and throats by five foot tall, razor sharp elephant grass as they crossed into the thick green foliage hiding enemy ambush positions. His job was to prepare preplanned fire missions without striking populated villages, friendly air traffic or his own troops. After determining the exact location of the enemy on his map, Cox had to decide the type of artillery and fuses to be used and call in a Fire Mission to his artillery unit.

The pressure was on the author, for any miscalculation given by Cox and communicated to the Fire Direction Center to commute and fire their howitzers could result in "Friendly Fire," i. This all had to be done flawlessly within seconds. Explaining why Vietnam was different than all previous American wars, Cox wrote; "Each day held the potential for ferocious battle to suddenly erupt. In previous wars time in combat lasted only a few weeks for Marines, almost never longer than a few months, and our troops exited the scene. But not in Vietnam. A Marine's tour of duty was 13 endless months, that was the only thing he could count on and the only way to leave early was a dreadful, unacceptable option.

Receive a bad enough wound, 2. Those were the only three options the grunts that fought the Vietnam War had. All they could do was make the best of it. The most inhospitable, hot and humid place in all of Southeast Asia while wearing 80 pounds of equipment on his back. This included dealing with triple canopy jungle, snakes, bugs, rotting vegetation, lack of hot food, cold water or showers while avoiding Viet Cong sniper bullets or booby traps that were omnipresent. Not only did Cox and his company have to enter villages of panic stricken and for the most part collaborationist South Vietnamese, he simultaneously had to beware of enemy mines and spider holes a VC could pop out of with lethal results.

Initially optimistic when first arriving "In Country," Cox recalled; "Cocky, young, and wildly optimistic, we assumed it would be a marshmallow war ended quickly by the awesome power of the Corps unleashed against an unsophisticated, rag-tag enemy. Sure, there would be a few casualties, but none of us would be harmed. It was his home and he knew every foot of each rice paddy, every spider hole he could climb into and cover with natural camouflage and shoot from after Marines walked past, every tree in each dense thicker, and every entrance into the elaborate tunnel honeycomb beneath his hamlets.

He used the same fighting holes he had used for centuries, including recent decades when he battled the Japanese Imperial Army and later defeated French troops. He was a history major, Summa Cum Laude. We were too busy calling in medevac choppers for our grievously wounded to reflect the past. For six years Marine units suffered casualties in the same villages their predecessors had in the same brutal manner. It's hard to learn from mistakes when history is thrown out of the mix. Marine rifle companies performed "search and destroy missions" of villages, receiving enemy sniper and mortar fire in the process. Throughout inhospitable village complexes they would also discover VC tunnel systems, fighting holes, punji traps and trench lines.

Yet to Cox's indignation, the Marines could not burn down an enemy supporting village without permission. Frustration would build, not only with an unappreciative population that the U. Cox elaborated; Even though in constant contact with the VC it was rare for Marine riflemen to have a chance to isolate and gun down the enemy. Victor Charlie was wily and furtive. And when it was known there had been enemy kills, rarely were the bodies found. After contact the enemy just vanished, along with his dead comrades and most of his equipment. The frustration due to delays in approval of urgently needed air and artillery strikes was visceral.

Anger swelled in the hearts of the Marine troopers and their officers in rifle companies. Cox explains; Upon approaching the Cam Ne complex every Marine patrol came under fire from VC snipers and infantry units consisting of close to strong. The Marines encountered booby traps or mines every few yards. Marine casualties mounted while requests for artillery and air strikes were denied. The only problem was that the American media would accompany the Marines. One sided, permanently damaging yellow journalism was to occur, equally damaging as the inaccurate portrayal of the Tet Offensive being an American debacle.

Beamed back nationwide and uncensored to Americans televisions, Safer filmed Marines torching all houses in the village. While not being informed of the enemy snipers, tunnels and weaponry found, Americans saw their troops acting like sadists, using flame throwers to burn down innocent families houses instead of handing out chewing gum to children. This would never been released in either World War, Korea, Iraq or Afghanistan without being censored first. Furthermore, Safer made it a point to emphasize that the U. Furthermore, Cox mentions that the broadcast created an irreparable schism between the press and American military leadership that lasted for the duration of the war.

Rich Watkins had an experience that like the author would change his attitude towards the war. When his unit approached the village of Tra Cu on a search and destroy mission, Watkins wrote; As we slowly passed the villagers, they could care less that we were there. They hardly gave us a passing glance. Half the people in this village were our enemy, the other half could care less if we lived or died. As far as they were concerned, we were just kind of there, until we weren't, I guess. In this part of Vietnam most sons, brothers and cousins were VC. The population knew which side their bread was buttered on; they'd take their chances with the VC.

As a Forward Observer, Cox lamented at how he would call an urgent fire mission while a company was under attack, ambushed and in danger of being overrun. Since his request had to be approved from the chain of command, i. Battalion, Regiment, Marine Division Headquarters and the South Vietnamese Army, by the time it was the enemy had vanished and Marines trapped in ambushes lost their lives. Cox wrote; It was difficult to explain those rules to the men and officers who were engaged in an up close and personal manner with the enemy and vitally needed supporting fire immediately.

There were legitimate reasons for the rules of engagement before artillery could rain shells down on Cox's coordinates. Fear existed of not only friendly fire on American troops but collateral damage as well, i. Cox noted the enemy ability to capitalize on this, asserting; "the Viet Cong was a savvy student and actually calculated for the artillery delay into his timeline. The Marine Corps equivalent of a telephone system was communication wire, land lines a Forward Observer used to communicate with his battery's Fire Direction Center.

There was a severe shortage of it, and battery powered radios were substituted. Cox recalls how aside from radio batteries being old, moldy and scare, they would go dead.

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Sadly, ambushed Marines would die when a Excifement Observer could not communicate with his artillery unit xecitement of an inoperable radio and request lifesaving artillery on enemy positions. But I'd have lost the other proposition: I'd ln bet under 8 strictpy years. I couldn't have conceived how mad our leadership would become in order to let it linger on for so many years. Maybe nho country needs more history Nsa strictly to add some excitement in my life in qui nhon. Our insistence and nhn to apply quick, hi tech responses in nonindustrial hotspots fails us.

Cox sums up his book incisively by remarking; "In the Vietnam War, if you thought it would happen, it didn't. If it happened, you never considered it. Lake wrote this book, it was never intended for publication. This entire memoir is based on letters that started lfie April Busty sluts in praia, and concluded Nsa strictly to add some excitement in my life in qui nhon April 20th,all to his wife in an attempt to describe excitememt missions and what everyday life was like in his Vietnam "chariot" i. Self published, and without the distortion of time writing a memoir add years later from memoryLake recounts the pain NNsa close friends dying way before their time in combat excitwment crashes, braving enemy fire for Nwa insertions, extractions and medical dust axd.

Lake goes farther then that. After leaving the service after 5 years, he would feel embarrassed to tell people at his college campus often five years younger then him and experiencing their first freedom from home that he had been to Vietnam. Vietnam had done strange things to "his head. The reader will understand why Lake grew his hair long, bought a high powered motorcycle and drove it at reckless speeds and while working at a factory he would go to the 5th floor and stand with his toes over the edge of the roof and stare at the ground; all in a fruitless attempt to unsuccessfully recreate the surge of excitement that could only come from bringing a chopper into a hot landing zone while surrounding N.

The letters that made up this book were put away for 8 years, and Vietnam receded in the author's mind. Then, after a Navy Reservist and ex "Air America" pilot who lost a relative in asked Lake if he had been involved in the medical evacuation of his nephew's unit, Lake collected his feelings and with encouragement from friends and family started to chronologically arrange and read them. The result of that effort comprises this wonderful book. Bruce Lake does a fantastic job of explaining his part of flying in a new military concept introduced in Vietnam that was called "Heliborne Warfare".

Depending on weather conditions, Lake's primary job was to transport supplies, cargo, or most importantly 20 fully armed U. Whose turn would it be next time? How soon will we lose another pilot? When will it be my turn to die? Another interesting anecdote was when Lake recalled learning in grade school how people during the U. Civil War would pack lunches and bring their family in wagons to watch battles in fields in valleys. Lake wondered how different it was to fly into and out of pitched battles for seven hours and then return to the base, go to the beach and check out a sailboat and sail up and down the coast watching other people fight.

Ruminating on the course of the war, Lake reflected; "I had been in Vietnam less than 2 weeks and already I was beginning to think we weren't really over here to win a war. We were there for economic reasons more than democratic reasons. Similar to the problem with American ground troops fragging their overzealous superior officers, these sneaky pilots would pull circuit breakers to simulate mechanical failure to get out of dangerous missions. Also mentioned was the scarcity of territory the U.

The hardest letter Lake wrote to his wife was the story of his aversion to "Wrigley's Juicy Fruit Gum," which he still has today. There were missions Lake flew where he had to bring afd many badly decomposed bodies of Marines killed in action. To mask the horrible stench of death, Lake would keep a pack of gum in the sleeve of his flight suit. To mask the odor, he would chew a few pieces and stick the moist gum to his upper lip just below his nose to mask the odor! How many 18 year old's that Lake later went to college with after Vietnam had to deal with this?

Strrictly ends this incredible memoir with his experiences in Japan excitemnet the end of his tour and the anti-war sentiment he stricrly into upon his return to the States. So is a Vietnam War Veteran's Reflections Nsa strictly to add some excitement in my life in qui nhon was October ofone month before the infamous battle of Dak To and three months before the Tet Live. Army's 1st Cavalry Division for a time. It became one Nza the Ambleside play for bbw in cienaga important U. Kimes story is on an actual mission he took part in during the first part of May ofwhich he states in no equivocal terms was painful for him to remember.

While Kimes concedes that that he changed the names and personalities of every man including himself that participated stricttly this mission, the factual events are true right down to the last detail. The repressed pain and resentment Kimes justifiably feels is present through "One Zulu. The author explains; "The strength needed to relate this story has eluded me for all of 35 years. But the images of all that happened visit me in some form every day. During times as I write this, emotions that have been locked away for more than half of my life rain down across my cheeks, and onto my desk. Each one a memory moment.

Or part of one. And I cannot stop them, not any longer. Units attempting to rescue them after the team was pinned down. Out of the six LRRP members, 2 would be killed, and all four others wounded to some degree. This book is not only about this mission, as the reader will discover. The effects of Agent Orange, the unparalleled camaraderie of an LRRP team, and the gross unjustness of the VA medical system ungratefully levied towards returning Vietnam Veterans are explored. Es ist nicht so lange her, nicht wahr? So gut wie jeder scheint vom Zucker im Gras zu wissen und immer mehr Fachleute erkennen subklinische Hufrehe bevor die Dinge aus dem Ruder laufen.

Auch das Hufrollensyndrom betrachtet der durchschnittliche Tierarzt und Hufschmied in einem ganz neuen Licht. Vor gerade einmal drei Jahren war es noch die Norm. Es gab einfach zu viele Erfolgsgeschichten von barhuf oder mit Hufschuhen laufenden Pferden mit Hufrollensyndrom, um sie zu ignorieren. Die meisten unserer radikalen Ideen sind zu Ideen der breiten Masse geworden. Es muss einen Mittelweg zwischen den Extremen geben. Jahrhundert wird ein Hufschuh sein. Aber allein im letzten Monat hatte ich drei verschiedene Pferde mit Hufrollensyndrom und ein Hufrehepferde, die von weit her kamen um mich zu Hause in meinem Stall zu treffen.

Die anderen beiden Pferde kamen Barhuf und ohne Hufschuhe zu mir. Sie wurden von hauptberuflichen Barhufpflegern bearbeitet, die keine Hufschuhe auf Lager haben. Im Endeffekt haben beide Kunden ihre Pferde eigentlich zu mir gezogen um Hufschuhe angepasst zu kriegen. Das Problem ist nicht finanzieller Natur. Wenn Barhufreiten unsere Ziel ist, sind Hufschuhe normalerweise der schnellste Weg um dorthin zu gelangen. Jetzt bist du am Zug! Der Hufschmied des Im Besonderen bei Wettbewerben wirst du Pferde mit Metallbeschlag, ein paar mit Kunststoffbeschlag, viele Barhufpferde und eine noch nie dagewesene Anzahl von Pferden mit Hufschuhen sehen.

Bei der rehabilitativen Arbeit und bei der allgemeinen Hufpflege im Freizeitbereich, wird sich dieser Wandel jedoch sehr viel schneller vollziehen. Die Werkzeuge werden besser und die Kunden sind besser geschult. Einige dieser Fachleute werden auch Schmiedearbeiten und Metallbeschlag anbieten. Einige werden Kunststoffbeschlag anbieten. Ich sage voraus, dass es mit der Zeit immer weniger darauf ankommt ob jemand Eisen formt oder nicht. Hast du Fachkenntniss und Erfahrung um mit dieser Situation umzugehen? Hast du die Hilfsmittel um diese Situation zu behandeln? Worauf will ich mit all dem hinaus?

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