squawk and walk

a friend of mine just started her own little business on the island.

she’s selling rotisserie chicken (and using a very excellent recipe for the rub. it’s mine!!)

her business is called “chicken on the run”…(squawk n walk sounds a lot better to me but i’m not a marketing major, yet).

the idea is you call in, order your chicken, and it gets delivered the next day by a beautiful woman on the islands only bicycle pickup truck.

not a bad idea when you think about it. (squawk n walk)

to place your order call 425-3422 or stop by skid row (a later post) in sandy bay and write that sucker down.

(i was coerced into writing this by the aforementioned beautiful woman because she is plying me with wine, cheese and crackers even as i type so don’t think i’m selling out here.)

it’s good!

sign up now!

ask about the pullet surprise.


5 Responses to “squawk and walk”

  1. Scuba_dude_Gene Says:

    Hey Jungle, the chicken roast sounds yumbo, there are lots of chickens running loose on the island so the overhead will be minimal 🙂

    The best way to a man’s heart is through his stomach.

  2. Bound for Ceiba Says:

    Sounds awesome!!!

    I will try it as soon as I’m in that neck of the woods, for sure.

  3. stromania Says:

    pulletsurprise. you out did your self on that one jungle, you might even win it.

  4. lilfeathers2000 Says:

    Its Click and comment Monday.
    have a Blessed Week

  5. Dale Forbes Says:

    Hey Jungle, I dont have your email address but I thought the following article would interest you anyway:
    (trust a scientist to post science stuff on a blog!)

    Psychiatry and Clinical Neurosciences
    Volume 55 Page 185 – June 2001
    Volume 55 Issue 3

    Sleep patterns during 30-m nitrox simulated saturation dives
    Hidetoshi Nagashima, MSc,1, Kazuya Matsumoto, PhD,1, Yoojin Seo, PhD,2, Motohiko Mohri, MD,3, Nobuo Naraki, PhD3 and Shigeaki Matsuoka, MD4

    The sleep patterns were examined during the simulated 30-m nitrox saturation dives. The standard polysomnography of 15 divers was recorded for a total of 255 nights, as were patterns of change or consistency in sleep variables. A reduction of total sleep time in accordance with the lengthening of sleep latency and the wake after sleep onset was observed through the latter part of the bottom period to the post-dive period, but the other sleep variables did not show any changes. These findings suggest that decompression and the psychological stress due to being in the closed environment of a hyperbaric chamber for a long time have effects on divers’ sleep.

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