10 reasons why women stay in abusive relationships 6 -10

July 30th, 2014
Ray Rice wife Janay was fiancee in February when he allegedly knocked her unconscious; she pleaded with NFL execs to go lightly when punishing him

Ray Rice’s wife Janay was his fiancee in February when he allegedly knocked her unconscious; she pleaded with NFL execs to go lightly when punishing him

In this week’s Success Newsletter, I would like to reveal the reasons 6 through 10 why women stay in abusive marriages and relationships, and explain why outside men don’t understand women in these situations.

 

First a quick update:

 

 

**** 7 major warning signs in relationships – There are things that you should never have to settle for in a relationship. Discover the major 7 as revealed by me to HerCampus.com: http://www.hercampus.com/love/relationships/7-things-you-should-never-have-settle

 

 

**** Follow me on Twitter – You can now choose to follow me and receive a few words of wisdom on Twitter: @Behavior_Expert

 

 

 

Now, let’s talk about the reasons 6 through 10 why women stay in abusive marriages and relationships, and explain why outside men don’t understand women in these situations.

 

In my article, the 10 reasons women stay in abusive relationships, I revealed the first 5 reasons and I referenced the incident in Australia where TV show host Joe Hildebrand admonished victims to get out of abusive relationships and said it is not an excuse to not report “child sex abuse by your partner because you are scared for your own safety…you have to get out, you absolutely have to get out…anything is better than staying in an abusive relationship.”

 

His comments created an uproar after a woman appeared on the show defending herself following the murder of her 11-year old son by her estranged & abusive husband.

 

Why do women stay in abusive relationships?

 

There are 10 primary reasons why victims of abusive relationships and marriages find it impossible to break away and often return more than once; the reasons can be divided into mental/emotional, physical, financial, social and spiritual blocks. Here are reasons 6 – 10. For the first five reasons why women stay in abusive relationships, click here. 

 

 

Mental/Emotional Reasons

 

 

6. Stockholm Syndrome – I love him and can’t help but defend him; I can’t survive without him

This phenomenon is what gives the abuser the ultimate control over his/her victim. The Stockholm Syndrome refers to the mental, emotional and physical bond that hostages experience as they empathize and become emotionally attached, even forming a romantic bond with the kidnapper/hostage taker on whom they depend for survival. In the context of a marriage or romantic coupling, the abuser has even greater power over this abused victim who often shares a child and also depends on the abuser for food, water, shelter and affection. She truly feels and believes she can’t live or survive without the abuser.

Continue reading “10 reasons why women stay in abusive relationships 6 -10” »

VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 5.0/5 (2 votes cast)
VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 0 (from 0 votes)

10 reasons why women stay in abusive relationships 1-5

July 23rd, 2014
10 reasons why women stay in abusive relationships and why men don't understand. Photo - Joe Hildebrand and Rosie Batty, mother of murdered 11 year-old

10 reasons why women stay in abusive relationships and why men don’t understand. Photo – Joe Hildebrand and Rosie Batty, mother of murdered 11 year-old

In this week’s Success Newsletter, I would like to reveal the 10 reasons women stay in abusive marriages and relationships, and explain why outside men don’t understand women in these situations.

 

First a quick update:

 

 

**** LeAnn Rhimes – another wicked stepmother? – Is LeAnn Rhime’s decision to do a reality TV show an example of a step-mother turning wicked by setting out to punish the ex-wife? It certainly looks that way. Read my insights and the challenges and attitudes of stepmothers who use the children against the husband’s ex-wife: http://patrickwanis.com/blog/leann-rhimes-wicked-stepmother/

 

 

**** Follow me on Twitter – You can now choose to follow me and receive a few words of wisdom on Twitter: @Behavior_Expert

 

 

 

Now, let’s talk about the 10 reasons women stay in abusive marriages and relationships, and reveal why outside men don’t understand women in these situations.

 

There was a furor in Australia when a TV show host Joe Hildebrand commented on a new law making it a crime (punishable by up to 3 years in prison) for not disclosing a case of child sex abuse:

 

“Obviously you can’t help but feel a huge amount of sympathy for anyone who’s in an abusive relationship but … you have to get out, you absolutely have to get out…There are huge economic costs associated with that, yes there are often other things, but anything is better than staying in an abusive relationship. Frankly, to say that you’re going to not report a case of child abuse or child sex abuse by your partner because you are scared for your own safety, I’m sorry, it is not an excuse.”

 

The uproar occurred when the next guest on the TV show was Rosie Batty, the mother of an 11-year old boy who was murdered by his abusive and estranged father who bashed him in front of onlookers at a cricket oval. Mrs. Batty had not previously heard about the new law and she quickly defended herself:

 

“Do you know what happened to me? Greg [my husband] had finally lost control of me and the final act of control, which was the most hideous form of violence, was to kill my son. So don’t you ever think that if we don’t report it’s because we don’t want to. It’s because we are so scared about what might happen.”

 

Are women in abusive relationships (family violence) truly guilty for the violence and sexual abuse that their children suffer at the hands of the abusive father?

 

People spoke out for and against Rosie – even though the new law and the TV segment were not directly about her:

Continue reading “10 reasons why women stay in abusive relationships 1-5” »

VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 5.0/5 (2 votes cast)
VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 0 (from 0 votes)

LeAnn Rhimes – Another wicked stepmother?

July 22nd, 2014

 

Behavior Expert & Life Coach

July 22, 2014

 

 

Pitch – LeAnn Rhimes – another wicked stepmother?

Is LeAnn Rhime’s decision to do a reality TV show an example of a step-mother turning wicked by setting out to punish the ex-wife? It certainly looks that way, says one behavior expert.

“LeAnn Rhimes is blatantly using her new Vh1 TV show to manipulate, tease, mock, humiliate and disparage her husband’s ex wife Brandi Glanville” says Human Behavior Expert, Patrick Wanis PhD. “And this is a common occurrence by many stepmothers, who still remain jealous and threatened by the ex-wife. Despite the fact that Rhimes and her husband Eddie Cibrian both cheated on their spouses, Rhimes is intent on stepping on Cibrian’s ex-wife Brandi Glanville as she references tabloid rumors in her show.”

“Glanville and Rimes have been in massive Twitter fights and now Rhimes wants to really hurt Glanville by rubbing it in her face that she and Cibrian are married and ‘happily ever after’” says Dr. Wanis. “But that behavior reeks of the opposite – Rhimes is jealous, insecure and threatened by Glanvile. This is particularly common when the step mother was the ‘other woman’ – the mistress. When a relationship begins with both people cheating on their spouses, their future together can only be doomed because their foundation consists of lies, deceit and betrayal, and thus, they will never be able to fully trust each other – they will always be wondering when the other partner is going to cheat.”

“LeAnn & Eddie” is a new TV reality show on Vh1 about the inside life of LeAnn Rhimes and husband Eddie Cibrian.

Wanis predicts they will suffer the fate of almost all of the couples that indulge in reality TV shows: “I call it the curse of the reality show – with few exceptions, every married couple who has their own reality show ends in divorce!”

TALKING POINTS

Step mothers:

  • Often use the children against the ex-wife

  • Fail to understand the situation they married into is an ‘existing family’ and don’t understand that they’re not the center of it

  • Act as if the children belong to them and feel the need to ‘mother’ them

  • Don’t hold back their criticism of the children, which are really directed at the mother

  • Often cocky enough to believe then can do a better job than the biological mother

  • Use the children to spite the mother

  • Compete with the biological mother

  • Don’t realize THEY are the outsider

  • Mentality on Facebook seems to be same across the board – The stepmothers see themselves as victims of the biological mom. They think they married the prize and that the bio mom hasn’t ‘let go’ of the relationship with their husband

  • Often manipulate money and payment to the former spouse

  • Should understand ex-wives often know the ‘real truth’ about her former husbands

Patrick Wanis Ph.D.
Celebrity LIfe Coach, Human Behavior & Relationship Expert & SRTT Therapist
www.patrickwanis.com

CONTACT

Patrick Wanis PhD

Patrick Wanis is available for satellite interviews, radio and print

Meet Patrick

Patrick Wanis PhD helps people rapidly change their behavior. As a Human Behavior & Relationship Expert, Wanis has developed SRTT therapy (Subconscious Rapid Transformation Technique) and is now teaching it to other practitioners. Wanis’ clientele ranges from celebrities and CEOs to housewives and teenagers. Major news and media outlets worldwide consult Wanis for expert insights and analysis on sexuality, human motivation, communication, body language, persuasion and women’s issues. CNN.com turned to him for his specialized insights and expertise when Michael Jackson died and the BBC turned to him when Whitney Houston died. Over five million people have read Wanis’ books in English and Spanish. www.patrickwanis.com

Read More…

VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 5.0/5 (1 vote cast)
VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 0 (from 0 votes)
[Slashdot] [Digg] [Reddit] [del.icio.us] [Facebook] [Technorati] [Google] [StumbleUpon]

Should women get angry?

July 16th, 2014
Should women get angry?

Should women get angry?

In this week’s Success Newsletter, I would like to discuss whether or not women should get angry.

 

First a quick update:

****  8 Confusing texts men send – Read on HerCampus.com my insights and analysis about the meaning and motivation of specific texts by men:  http://www.hercampus.com/love/dating-hooking/8-confusing-texts-guys-send-how-respond

 

 

****  Follow me on Twitter – You can now choose to follow me and receive a few words of wisdom on Twitter: @Behavior_Expert

 

 

 Now, let’s talk about whether or not women should get angry.

 

I have written many articles about anger.

 

Anger is the initial emotional response to being hurt, injured or wronged, or, not getting what you wanted or expected.

 

Anger is not always a negative emotion or response; it can bring about positive change: without anger such as righteous indignation, there would be no response to injustices in the world. For example, we need anger to drive us to take immediate and rapid action to intervene and fend off an attacker in order to protect someone who is being beaten, robbed or bullied.

 

When anger is directed in the wrong way, it can become extremely destructive (unwarranted violence and abuse against oneself and other people or literally smashing and destroying things and property.) Anger when not dealt with properly can also lead to drunken binges and drug abuse. According to a study in the UK, a man who felt angry was more likely to drink the next day than a man who did not feel angry. And yes, the drinking failed to ease the sorrows or anger. http://www.dailymail.co.uk/health/article-2380887/Alcohol-sexes-Men-tend-drink-theyre-angry-women-feel-depressed-night-out.html

 

So, is anger a gender-specific emotion?

 

Is anger reserved only for men?

 

What happens when women become angry?

 

In Rush Hour 2, Chris Tucker plays a policeman chasing a Chinese Triad (crime gang.) In one scene, Chris Tucker is in a final violent confrontation with a woman from the Triad (played by Ziyi Zhang) and when she gets knocked out to the ground, he blurts angrily:

 

“We could have been a good couple, we could have had something special, but you’re one crazy-ass bitch.”

 

Incidentally, that line was not in the original script – it was something Chris Tucker adlibbed. Although this is a very comical scene, the point here is that women who express anger are usually portrayed or described as “you’re PMS-ing’, you’re overreacting, you’re being crazy.”

 

Society has extraordinary disdain for angry women, while rewarding angry men.

 

“As in prior research, men who expressed anger in a professional context were conferred higher status than men who expressed sadness. However, both male and female evaluators conferred lower status on angry female professionals than on angry male professionals. This was the case regardless of the actual occupational rank of the target, such that both a female trainee and a female CEO were given lower status if they expressed anger than if they did not. Whereas women’s emotional reactions were attributed to internal characteristics (e.g., ‘‘she is an angry person,’’ ‘‘she is out of control’’), men’s emotional reactions were attributed to external circumstances. Providing an external attribution for the target person’s anger eliminated the gender bias.”

-       ‘Can an Angry Woman Get Ahead? – Status Conferral, Gender, and Expression of Emotion’ study by Victoria L. Brescoll and Eric Luis Uhlmann – Yale University and Northwestern University, 2008  http://www.socialjudgments.com/docs/Brescoll%20and%20Uhlmann%202008.pdf

 

Continue reading “Should women get angry?” »

VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 5.0/5 (4 votes cast)
VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: +2 (from 2 votes)

The belief in “Good and Evil” – paralyzing or liberating?

July 9th, 2014
The belief in "Good & Evil" - paralyzing or liberating

The belief in “Good & Evil” – paralyzing or liberating?

In this week’s Success Newsletter, I would like to reveal the ways that the belief in ‘good and evil’ guides us, paralyzes us or liberates us.

 

First a quick update:

 

 

****  Sex changes your relationship – Read my insights on HerCampus.com about the 5 conversations you should have regarding a sexual relationship: http://www.hercampus.com/health/sexual-health/5-conversations-you-need-have-sex

 

 

****  Follow me on Twitter – You can now choose to follow me and receive a few words of wisdom on Twitter: @Behavior_Expert

 

 

Now, let’s talk about the ways that the belief in ‘good and evil’ guides us, paralyzes us or liberates us.

 

What is good?

 

What is evil?

 

Good is the act of doing something that benefits others and is morally right – it remains in line with the rules, laws and values of a system – secular/public laws, religious laws or familial laws.

 

Good is often seen as denying one’s self-interests.

 

Evil, on the other hand, is the opposite of good, the absence of good. It is doing something that is morally forbidden and; willingly doing something that harms others.

 

A person’s intentions might be good, but the resulting act might turn out to be bad and harmful to one-self or harmful to others.

 

Evil is thus often viewed as the intention to harm.

 

It is a major misconception that all morality stems or is defined and determined by religion.

 

Prior to formal religious institutions, tribes determined what was right and what was wrong i.e. good and evil.

 

Every religion has its own moral code, even if generally most religions subscribe to the teaching “do no harm to others.” However, as history reveals, this is not always the case, as many religions have prayed to God to help them prevail in their literal war and killings of people from other religions & beliefs i.e. wars against clashing dominations, heathens, pagans, infidels and so forth.

 

Every culture and religion teaches duality – the existence of good and evil.

 

Every culture and religion seeks to teach, guide, govern or control its people with the system of good and evil.

 

Hinduism categorizes evil as the result of illusion – the illusion of separateness from one another and thus from oneness (unity.)

 

Buddhism categorizes evil and suffering as the result of ignorance – ignorance again related to separateness and ego.

 

The ultimate result of the teachings of most religions is beliefs that are steeped and driven by guilt and fear:

 

  1. ‘God is watching my every move and knows my deepest thoughts; I will pay the price for my sins, wrongdoings and mistakes, if not in this life, then in hell’
  2. Law of Karma – ‘I will experience the same evil or be punished later in this life or in a future life, for all of my current actions and thoughts’

 

Thus, the next outcomes and expectations of the above teachings are to:

Continue reading “The belief in “Good and Evil” – paralyzing or liberating?” »

VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 5.0/5 (1 vote cast)
VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 0 (from 0 votes)

How to avoid experiencing regret

July 2nd, 2014
How to avoid experiencing regret

How to avoid experiencing regret

In this week’s Success Newsletter, I would like to reveal the key to avoiding regret.

 

First a quick update:

**** Why do you really want to make money? – Are you trying to prove something to someone? Your motivation to make money affects the amount you make and whether or not you will enjoy it or sabotage it. Watch part 3 of my video interview series: http://youtu.be/UJMeIEuwlHk

 

****  “You bloody Tasmanians” – From the archives – a controversial 22-minute radio interview I conducted with the Australian Prime Minister at age 24. http://patrickwanis.com/RadioInterviews.asp#Bloody-Tasmanians

 

 

**** Follow me on Twitter – You can now choose to follow me and receive a few words of wisdom on Twitter: @Behavior_Expert

 

 

Now, let’s talk about how to avoid experiencing regret.

 

Regret is the feeling of sadness, loss, disappointment or even repentance over something that has occurred or failed to occur.

 

We have all experienced regret over something we did or didn’t do.

 

Consider the common expression “The one that got away.”

 

This refers to a lost opportunity – something or even someone that we feel we should not have let go. In other words, as we look back, we awake now to realize that what is now gone was of much more value and significance than we realized at the time.

 

Unfortunately, for most of us we often learn via loss; we appreciate something much more when it is gone. In some cases, we also think we are never going to lose what we have and thus we fail to truly prize and appreciate it; we fail to cherish and treasure it or him/her!

 

“Don’t know what you got till it’s gone

Don’t know what it is I did so wrong

Now I know what I got

It’s just this song

And it ain’t easy to get back

Takes so long”

-       From the song “Don’t know you got (till it’s gone)” by Cinderella

 

 

Of course, some people argue that we should never regret anything. However, that is an extreme response. Should we not regret having done something wrong and having hurt someone, even if we learned from that mistake?

 

So how do we avoid experiencing regret? What can we do to prevent the painful feeling?

 

Imagine the following scenario.

 

You are sitting on a porch looking across the wide plains. You are rocking back and forth gently on your chair as you notice that the sun is setting. You feel the warm glow of the sun and yet you know it is also cooling down. Nighttime is approaching. You realize that in the same way that the sun is setting, your life, too, is now setting. It’s almost your time. You look deep into the fading colors of the sky and into the horizon. And now, you ponder on your life. You drop your head as you think not about what you did but about what you didn’t do in your life – all those lost opportunities…

 

Continue reading “How to avoid experiencing regret” »

VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 5.0/5 (2 votes cast)
VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: +1 (from 1 vote)

6 steps to a healthy brain & curing depression

June 25th, 2014
6 steps tp a healthy brain and curing depression

6 steps tp a healthy brain and curing depression

In this week’s Success Newsletter, I would like to reveal simple but highly effective ways to protect yourself from mental illness, maintain a healthy brain and potentially cure depression.

First a quick update:

 

****  The top 20 psychological issues of celebrities –  Yes, celebrities face very different issues from the average person – 20 actually. However, there is also one of them that we all share – even celebrities: http://patrickwanis.com/blog/top-20-psychological-issues-celebrities/

 

 

**** Follow me on Twitter – You can now choose to follow me and receive a few words of wisdom on Twitter: @Behavior_Expert

 

Now, let’s talk about simple but highly effective ways to protect yourself from mental illness, maintain a healthy brain and potentially cure depression.

 

Why do we believe that we are not impacted by our lifestyle – by what we consume, the air we breathe, the water we drink, the way we move or do not move, the relationships we have or the isolation and disappointments we experience, and the levels of stress that we undergo?

 

The answer is not that we are stubborn or close-minded, but rather, that since we keep functioning (i.e. waking, walking, sleeping and performing most required daily tasks) we conclude that everything is okay – we are okay. Of course, many of us choose to ensure the continuation of the functioning by ignoring the physical, mental or emotional pain, or by numbing it.

 

Only when we become seriously ill and can no longer function, do we stop and consider if we need to change our entire lifestyle, i.e. address the root cause of the problem.

 

Almost nine percent of the US population was diagnosed with depression in 2013, and that is almost three times higher than in 1991.

 

“US states with higher rates of depression also show high rates of other negative health outcomes, such as obesity, heart disease, and stroke. Individuals suffering from depression are more likely to be unemployed or recently divorced than their non-depressed counterparts.”  http://www.healthline.com/health/depression/statistics-infographic

 

So is there any answer? Is there a cure for depression?

 

Dr. Stephen Ilardi believes our lifestyle is toxic and he and his team developed a new, highly effective program for clinical depression: Therapeutic Lifestyle Change (TLC). It is grounded in the insight that human beings were never designed for the sedentary, indoor, socially isolated, sleep-deprived, fast-food-laden, frenzied pace of 21st-century American life.

Continue reading “6 steps to a healthy brain & curing depression” »

VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 5.0/5 (2 votes cast)
VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: +1 (from 1 vote)

Celebrity issues No. 20 – Real issues – childhood & pre-fame issues

June 23rd, 2014
Celebrity issues No. 20 - Real issues – childhood & pre-fame issues

“Marriage brought up all the kind of things I pushed to the back-burner – the fear, the mistrust, the doubts, and the insecurities.” – Jennifer Aniston

Here is the final issue, No. 20 of the Top 20 issues of being a celebrity. For the previous article, for issues No. 18 and 19 click here.

 

20. “My real issue…” – Uncovering the core issues prior to becoming a celebrity

Every one of us has issues that were created during our childhood; something our parents (caretakers) did or didn’t do; something that resulted in painful emotions that we haven’t yet released along with disempowering subconscious beliefs that affect the way we view and interact with the people and world around us.

 

Just because you are famous and a celebrity doesn’t mean that those emotions and beliefs have magically disappeared or will magically disappear.

 

In other words, aside of the challenges that are the result of being famous (as explained above), like everybody else, your unique experiences and upbringing have combined to make you who you are and have created your perspectives. Of course, with the right help, they can be changed!

 

 

“He made me terrified all the time, terrified like I had to pee on myself. I remember one night he made her nose bleed. I was crying and thinking, ‘I’m just gonna go crazy on him one day.’ … I hate him to this day.”
Continue reading “Celebrity issues No. 20 – Real issues – childhood & pre-fame issues” »

VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 5.0/5 (1 vote cast)
VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 0 (from 0 votes)

We need to talk

June 18th, 2014
"We need to talk!" and the dangers of texting for couples

“We need to talk!” and the dangers of texting for couples

In this week’s Success Newsletter, I would like to reveal a different aspect of the infamous request & phrase “We need to talk”, and its direct connection to the dangers of texting for couples.

 

First a quick update:

 

 

****  The 6 red flags – when to dump him – Watch the video and read my insights about the 6 red flags of the behavior you should never accept in a relationship: http://patrickwanis.com/blog/6-red-flags-when-dump-him/

 

****  Follow me on Twitter – You can now choose to follow me and receive a few words of wisdom on Twitter: @Behavior_Expert

 

Now, let’s talk about a different aspect of the infamous request & phrase “We need to talk”, and its direct connection to the dangers of texting for couples.

 

“Men, we misunderstand women a lot.

You know, we always undermine their feelings; you can’t do that to women.

Feelings are very important to women. They are all important to women. Everything is based on how they feel.

When men tell a story – it will just be facts – who, what, when, where, why…

Women will tell all these stories:

‘Well, first you have to understand I was on my period and I just talked to my mother…’ So many feelings.

But they’ve got to talk about them. That’s how they get me.

I’ll be sitting there watching TV, chilling and my old lady will come up to me,

‘David. We need to talk.’

F…!

I don’t say that aloud. That’s how I feel inside.

I know every time we need to talk, we need to talk about some s..t I need to do. We never have to talk about some s..t she needs to do.”

-       Dave Chappelle, live stand-up 2007

 

It is true that for most men, when they hear a woman say to them, “We need to talk” they automatically believe that they are in trouble.

 

Indeed, one of the greatest complaints by women about men is that men don’t communicate enough or at all.  ‘We just don’t communicate. He doesn’t communicate.’

 

Of course, what they really mean is ‘he doesn’t talk enough about his feelings or what he is truly thinking.’

Continue reading “We need to talk” »

VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 5.0/5 (2 votes cast)
VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: +1 (from 1 vote)

Celebrity issues No. 18, 19 – Cognitive dissonance and no one understands me

June 17th, 2014
Celebrity issues 18, 19  Cognitive dissonance and no one understands me

“Celebrity took a while for me to understand. I had to mature. I had to understand that being a celebrity was my new reality, I couldn’t avoid it” – Paul Michael Glaser (right) – Starsky & Hutch

Here are issues No. 18 & 19 of the Top 20 issues of being a celebrity. For the previous article, for issue No. 17, click here.

 

 

18. “I am so conflicted” – Cognitive Dissonance

Given the complexities of the life and phenomenon of a being celebrity, it is not surprising or unusual that every celebrity will experience extraordinary mental and emotional conflicts if not Cognitive Dissonance.

 

Cognitive Dissonance is the mental and emotional stress that is created when there are two contradictory thoughts, both of which you accept to be true.

 

Here are just a few of the contradictory thoughts:

 

  • I love fame/I hate fame
  • I am great/I am an impostor
  • My fans love me/Everyone uses me
  • I can do whatever I want/I am a product and everyone owns me
  • I have no privacy/I am all alone
  • I want everyone to see me & know me/I want to be left alone
  • Fame is equivalent to worthiness/fame is meaningless

 

Continue reading “Celebrity issues No. 18, 19 – Cognitive dissonance and no one understands me” »

VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 5.0/5 (1 vote cast)
VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 0 (from 0 votes)