MTB Race News Gear
Buy It Here!
Shirts, Socks, Hoodies and More...
Home Calendar MTB RaceNews Team Photo Gallery About Us
search:

Grizzly 100 - Big Bear, California

Posted by: Shannon Boffeli |July 30, 2014 2:52 AM
< 1 2 3 4 5 6 >
Big Bear Grizzly 100 presented by Hammer Nutrition
NUE #9
Big Bear, California

By Ryan O’Dell

On a calm cool morning in the San Bernardino mountains of Southern California, some of the best endurance riders in the state, the lower 48 states, and a number of other countries too, lined up for the first ever NUE Big Bear Lake Grizzly 100. The course was inspired from the infamous Terrible 10,000, a ride the local endurance hammerheads have been doing for years.

The race kicked off a week-long cycling festival organized by Bear Valley Bikes. Located at 7000 feet above sea level, the charming tourist town of Big Bear has long had a solid reputation as a cycling destination, attracting visitors from the LA Valley and hosting some of the largest national events over many years. Nearby ski resorts offer lifts for cyclists during the summer months accessing the newly developed Skyliner trail.  

Specialized Bikes offered demo’s throughout the day with live music on the main stage that drew downtown visitors to the race and into an expo area where they could view racers as they finished along a fast paved decent. New Belgium Brewing offered several variety’s of draft brews throughout the day in the beer garden welcoming weary racers and fans with malty, hoppy goodness.      

 

Women’s Open

Simril achieves her fourth NUE Series win!

Brenda Simril, Motor Mile Racing, achieved her fourth win of the NUE Race season, in her childhood hometown of Big Bear, cheered on by family and friends. With her 6:30:40 finish on Saturday, Simril is control of her own destiny. The only possible hurdle in route to her first NUE Series title will be if another racer can get four wins. If that occurs, The Fool’s Gold 100 in September would serve as a tie breaker to determine the 2014 NUE Series Champion.

"When I found out that one of the new races in the series was the Grizzly 100, I was absolutely thrilled. I grew up in Riverside and my family had a cabin up here when I was about 10 years old or so. My sisters were ski instructors and in the mid-80's when they started this new thing called "mountain biking" during the off-season, so I joined in and started racing up here shortly thereafter.
It's been over twenty years since I moved to Tennessee so it was a blast to have my family back out cheering for me once again in a mountain bike race. Part of the course was on the very trails I first started racing on so it was a big trip down memory lane. The course was fantastic and the brutal Radford climb definitely made things interesting. I'm already looking forward to coming back again next year.”

Eight minutes behind Simril, Jane Rynbrandt, CTS, finished a close second in 6:38:53 in a back and forth battle with Simril. "I work for CTS (www.trainright.com) as an endurance athlete coach. Up the first climb Mary Dannelley and I led to the Seven Oaks. I took the lead but crashed on the first corner and Brenda took the lead. She took off down the most technical descent of the day and I knew we were going to have a fun race!

I passed Brenda up the climb to the start of the SART trail and held onto the lead until we reached the top of SART again. She passed me at an aid station where I was refilling my hydration pack. I knew she was better at descending but I was feeling good and thought I might be able to catch her on the climb back up to Big Bear.

The climb up Radford was the only part of the course I had not ridden. I knew it was hard, would be really hot. I put everything I had left into the climb with encouragement from Matt Ford of Rock 'Road Cyclery. We were flying on the final single track but it wasn't enough to catch Brenda. Awesome racing and I can't wait to go back next year!” Mary Dannelley hung on to capture the third spot on the podium finishing 7:15:18.

The final finisher completed the longest race of her life. NICA California State Champion Madeline Beamis, Bear Valley Bikes, became just the second 15 year old girl to complete an NUE Race. "The NUE Grizzly 100 race was by far the most challenging race I’ve done in my 15 years of life. With nearly 9,000 feet of elevation in about 66 miles up in the altitude, I had to train hard and mentally prepare myself for this event. I couldn’t have done it without my coaches, Kevin Carlson and Alex Tasch, who rode the entire race with me. They helped me with pacing and gave me encouragement. I am so grateful to have such patient and supportive coaches to help me grow as a mountain biker!

A big thank-you also to Derek, the event coordinator, from Bear Valley Bikes, for his sponsorship, expertise, and motivation, I really appreciate it! The most challenging element of the course was Radford climb. It takes place towards the end of the race and used up almost all of the little energy I had left. I had to dig deep to fight through the pain of climbing this brutal ascent. Fortunately, we were blessed with rain during some parts of the Radford climb, which was a refreshing escape from the heat of the morning. The Grizzly 100 was my first NUE race, but it will not be my last. It was one of the best and most rewarding experiences, even though parts of it were painful and challenging. I can’t wait to do this race again next year!”  

 

Men’s Open

Bourdevaire tackles the Grizzly and gets the win

In a close three man race that came down to the final miles of the race, 24 year old Julien Bourdevaire, Team Black Star Racing, a native of France, finished first in 5:00:43. "It was such tight race. I’m a thoughtful boy, and, as soon as I start a race, I don’t typically feel any external pressure because I am just focused on my own bubble. But, this time, my opponents and the course layout disturbed my thoughts. The race started with a nice and snaky 3.5km climb. My friend, Jason Seigle led the group until the top. He made the train, as we say in French, because after this first challenge eight riders were able to follow that included Tinker Juarez, Dana Weber, Ben Bostrom, John Nobil, Jean Louis Bourdevaire, Greg Gibson, Daniel Munoz and me.

Then John Nobil (the local rider) led during a very surprising, sandy and technical descent, breaking the group. The downhill was so tricky and, as a result, the group was separated into just three. All of the rest of the riders were on the back, including me, and were chasing the front group but one racer was missing, Jason Seigle. As an introduction, the first climb and downhill had damaged the peloton. The middle part of the race was composed of two laps, 70km long in total. The lap was composed of 70% scary single track that followed a cliff. The first lap was led by Ben and he was so confident that he took the lead before the road section. Fortunately, Tinker, Dana Weber and I allied our strength to catch him.

At the start of the second lap, Tinker and I accelerated and we made a break away but, once again, the technical single-track part where I was leading at this time was very challenging and required my full attention even though we were halfway through the race. I went down three times and Tinker went down once as well. As a result, Ben caught us and confirmed his dominance through this section.

In the end, it was the final climb up Radford that determined the winner. This climb is 11K long with an incline of 9%. At altitude, my body efficiency was much lower than usual so the climb became more and more difficult the farther up we climbed. Radford climb is such a magic and mythical place. It brings you to the top of the mountain and up to the Skyline Trail. When Ben, Tinker, and I started to climb, our pace was very low. The sun grilled us and the heat we felt under our helmets was ridiculous. I was forced to stop at an aid station to refuel my bottles.

Ben was the first to blow out and I managed a gap on Tinker progressively. I didn’t make the break-away directly because our difference in speed was only about .2 km/h per hour but at the end of about one minute, 30 feet separated us on the top of the climb. Unfortunately, I made an error as did Tinker on the skyline choosing the double track road instead of the singletrack. As a result, we rode into the finish line with just seconds separating us.”  

Following a second place finish at Mohican, third at the High Cascades 100, Tinker Juarez, Team Sho-Air, came in just six seconds behind Bourdevaire to place second in 5:00:49, putting him in a top level of contention for the NUE Series title. "My race went great considering coming off the High Cascades 100 the week before, so finishing second behind Bourdevaire wasn't a bad day. I have raced against him a few times this year and haven't beaten him yet but I tried. I also knew that if I can't beat him to be happy with second place! I think it was a great event.”

Seventeen minutes behind Juarez, Jason Siegle, SDG/Felt, finished third in 5:17:32. Former world motor cycle champion, Ben Bostrom, was in the leading pack of three before dropping back late in the race, taking fourth in 5:28:39. Four minutes later, Dana Weber, Stage21, claimed fifth in 5:32:01 with 21 year old  Jean-Louis Bourdevaire,Team Black Star Racing, brother of race winner Julien Bourdevaire, rounded out the top six finishing 5:34:48.   

 

Single Speed Open

LaFramboise crushes the SS

Allan "The Rasberry” LaFramboise, Bike for Bender, crushed the SS field with a commanding victory in 5:53:35. "I was running 34/21 ratio gearing, which is a much easier gear than I usually run but what I needed to battle the dreaded Radford Truck Trail climb located at mile fifty.  Radford is a 2500ft ascent in about 5 five miles, with a 5-15% grade, on slippery gravel, and, when there's no wind, it is swarming with gnats. Temperatures can easily reach 100 degrees on a hot day.  

The first descent down the ancient Seven Oaks trail was equally challenging. It is a 2500ft descent on decomposed granite with some very steep grades with hundred foot off-camber cliffs leaving little room for error. However, this stuff is right up my alley so I was definitely able to take a few spots away from the geared folks. This was a special section. Seven Oaks was one of the first trails the pioneers used to access Big Bear back in the mining and exploration days, and it was the first time I had ever seen it included in an event of any kind.

Once the course ran down into the valley, there were some very fast fire roads that lead up to the top of the world renowned Santa Ana River Trail (SART).  There's nothing like red-lining at 110 rpm for 30 minutes trying to keep up to the "skeleton". Once at the top, and still sitting somewhere in the top ten, we jumped on the SART and blasted down over thirteen miles of some of the best single track trails in SoCal. You had to be careful, however, because there were lots of sharp rocks (that claimed at least two victims that I saw), steep cliffs, blind corners with 100ft cliffs, and a few water crossings to keep you on your toes.  The views of mountains and valleys were simply amazing. 

Down at the bottom we jumped on the Seven Oaks road and, once again, one gear is not your friend on pavement. On top of that, for the first time ever, my rear axle slid to one side and my tire was rubbing ferociously on the frame.  When we hit the Converse Aid Station, I grabbed a few tools and whittled my wheel back into position. Thanks to the wonderful volunteers from Bike for Bender for hosting an awesomely stocked aid station!  They had everything from water and heed to watermelon, sandwiches, gels, cliff bars, and even water sprayers and cold sponges to cool off.

With the first loop complete, my local riding buddy and super-fast-guy friend, Romolo Forcino, and I kept a pretty brutal pace.  He was on gears, but I could tell he wasn't having a good day. I surrendered my wheel as long as I could but had to pull away on the singletrack as that was the main part of the course I could make up time. SS's are simply unbeatable on flowing single track!  

On the second loop at mile 50, after one more axle correction, I passed through the Converse Aid Station for the last time and puckered up for the big Radford climb that featured 5%, 8%, 10% and then a number 15% pitches with virtually no flat sections to spin or recover. It is at times like this that every single speeder starts to contemplate life and ask themselves the same questions like, "Why the hell did I pick this gear?”, "Maybe it's time to switch to a geared bike?”, "Maybe I'm too old for this?”, or "I wonder if my Fat tires will still be cold when I get back?” In the end, I managed to sloth my way to the top and my feet didn't touch the dirt once.  I had planned for this for the whole race, and suffered greatly in the little gear everywhere else, so mission accomplished. The only bummer thing is that I gave up a spot and I knew I had lost a lot of time.

The last part of the course traversed the brand new Skyline Trail. It's hard to believe that over 15 miles of awesome single track was designed, approved and built in less than two years. Special thanks to the volunteers from Big Bear Trails Foundation, IMBA and the Forestry for making this all happen. Our Bike for Bender organization has also been involved and we have installed over 200 Carsonite trail signs in the area to help people find their way around. This trail is one of the most fun flowing and scenic single tracks in the area. So, once again, I was revitalized and just road with every bit of life in me to the finish line.  

In the end, somehow, I managed to finish about 13th overall and was the first single speed to cross the line.  Here we were greeted by a huge crowd and this is where all of the festivities took place. The prizes were also super-awesome including a hand-carved wooden bear with a superman necklace and a Grizzly 100 buckle. I also won tires, valve stems, and bunch of other things in the raffle.  To top it all off, the New Belgium brews were just as frosty and tasty as I was imagining them to be on the final climb up Radford!”

Andre Campos, Nutrishop Orange/Red Monkey Sports/ Fullerton Bikes, placed second in 6:31:20.

Twenty-two minutes later, Richard Long, Cycle-Smart Grassroots Team, finished 6:53:36 for third.  "I'm a 48-year-old surgeon working full time. I race mainly to keep me motivated to train and stay in shape. I love MTB racing because I get to meet really cool people and ride a wide variety of really awesome trails. I've raced the NUE series on a SS for two years while living in Maine but took last year off while moving to California. I've never been on the podium at an NUE race, so this is a first for me. I've been as high as fourth in the overall but always dropped back near the end of the season.

Although it wasn't as polished as the other NUE races yet, everyone here was awesome, including the director and everyone who helped out. They clearly want this to stay as an NUE race and I really hope it does.  Even though it's shorter than most races, this is a tough course and I think it is every bit an NUE race.

I ran a 34x19 on my Seven Sola hard tail, which is what I run in most of my races. This was perfect for most of the race but the climb out of the valley was brutal with this gear. The race start was warm so I was expecting it to get hot in the valley. I could only find one single speeder in the line-up and the race took off on the slight uphill. The group split into two almost immediately and I was going to get stuck in the second group but I was able to get around a bunch of people and bridge the gap before it was too late.  When we turned onto pine knot road, the real climbing began and the group really strung out here. 

Andre, who eventually got second, slowed down and I started to pass him but he sped up and stayed in front of me. We finished the climb which was pretty brutal and got into some really fun rolling single track and eventually dropped into the seven oaks trail. This was something! It was a super-steep, loose sandy descent.  Although this was sketchy to me, at first, and I walked some of it, it turned out that you can surf down it pretty well and just keep one foot clicked out at times.

We got down to the converse aid station and started the gradual dirt road climb up to the Santa Ana trail. It was still cool enough that I wasn't going through a lot of water and didn't need to stop. I had Andre still in my sights. Having never ridden the Santa Ana trail, I didn't know what to expect so I planned to ride conservatively given the directors warning about some exposed spots and they weren't kidding. There were a couple of sharp turns with loose off camber sand and major exposure. I walked two areas but saw they were both ride-able. This trail is Fun, Fast and flowing single track with enough rocks thrown in to make it interesting. It was rolling but, overall, mostly descending.  I was real happy with my gearing here. It is tight and I couldn't see Andre, but after getting on to the seven oaks pavement, I realized he was at the same spot in front of me. 

We started the climb back up to the trail head and I had to make my first stop at the Converse Aid Station to fill two bottles. By now it was heating up and all I wanted was water. Andre was starting to gap me but I didn't want to blow my legs up knowing the final climb would be tough so I rode steady up the grade. As I got to the Santa Ana trail head, I saw that Andre was only about ten seconds ahead of me. Knowing the trail better this time I planned to ride more aggressively and this only made the trail more fun. I rode as fast as I could and didn't walk the spots I had before. I thought I would be seeing Andre ahead of me at some point on the pavement, but I never saw him again. He must have ripped through the trail! 

By now, it was warming up, not unbearable, but I was really going through water. Fortunately there are aids everywhere. I got two bottles at the aid just before Converse, sucked one down, and refilled one at converse planning on this being my last stop.

The Radford Road climb started out not too bad and I thought it would be doable, but then it really kicked up and was relentless. I love long steady climbs but I was getting bogged down with my set up. I saw a lot of foot prints in the road and that finished me psychologically. I was off and walking about half way up, but I was walking faster than I was riding. I was able to ride off and on when the grade let up a little. The temps dropped and cloud cover increased as I climbed helping my energy level. I got back on near the top and was happy to still have my legs.

Once I finished the climb and got into the skyline trail, it was so much fun. What a way to finish the race. Skyline was super fun flowing fast rolling single track with almost no rocks and I passed a few riders. I got back on to pine knot road and saw that I was coming up on Lee Simril pretty quickly. Apparently, he noticed too and sped up his descending. We dropped onto the final pavement and I gave it all I had to catch Lee on the short climb because I knew I wouldn't keep up with him on the descent to the finish. I got within about five seconds of him and the grade turned down. All I could do was coast and watch him take off in front of me. What a great race!”

 

Masters 50+ Open

Andrews is BACK with his first NUE win of the Season

53-year-old Doug "The Hulk” Andrews made a triumphant return to racing following successful surgery and weeks of recovery after suffering from a twisted small intestine earlier in the season that threatened his life. Andrews was the NUE Masters Champion in 2011, earning the nickname "The Hulk” for his massive victories, often by over two hours on the rest of the Masters field and sometimes within the top ten overall.

"It’s great to see an NUE event now in Southern California, the Grizzly 100. I was hoping to see other NUE Masters cronies show up, like Marland Whaley, David Jolin or possibly somebody out east like Masse, Sanborn or Herriman. They would have loved it, hopefully next year. For those of you wondering, this course is on par with many of the other great NUE courses and worth the trip out.” NUE defending Champion, Marland Whaley was registered for the event but did not show up for the anticipated epic battle between two champions. Roger Masse competed closer to home at the Wilderness 101.

The day started out with a thirty minute climb out of Big Bear, mixed pavement, dirt road and singletrack. Then onto the Seven Oaks descent down the backside, very loose stuff and a bit tricky, but nothing dangerous regarding exposure. Eventually, the course connected up with the SART (Santa Ana River Trail) which is a well-known SoCal Trail, long, fast and flowy singletrack that doesn’t quit. We were able to ride this twice and there were lots of aid stations with ice cold water, awesome. Eventually, the course led to an hour or so climb, back towards Big Bear on Radford road, a beast of a climb then more singletrack on Skyline after that, and then an all downhill shot to the finish line. I plan to be back next year!”

Nine minutes behind Andrews, 50-year-old Alex Hawkins finished second in 6:39:13.

53-year-old Robert "Buckwheat” Meighan, Cal Giant Specialized, took the three spot in 7:03:14. "Starting at 7000’ elevation, I had to manage the effort right away. Endurance racing is a mental event and there are limits to opening efforts. The first climb is open fire road to 8500’. Then we dropped over the ridge into this big off camber loose gravel decent into the valley basin. This was just a "steer high into the hillside and let the bike slide into an ever changing groove”.

Once into this 3500 elevation valley floor we rolled six miles out an easy fire road and did a great twisty singletrack back. This basin loop was done twice. I felt good at this point and was in the lead until a flat tire before the transition into the big climb. About a three minute fix and off I went. Steve Kenny and I rolled up to the base of the climb. At a 14% average it seed like no big deal, but climbing a never ending climb was tough. Cloud cover and light rain was a gift as the south exposure would have burned up all the matches.

Nearing the top of the climb I had to fight a deep inner thigh cramp. This was from a fall the day before into the head of my quad. Once we hit the summit, the skyline single track brought us back to the decent into the finish. The 50 year old winner, Doug Andrews, was on a single speed and crushed the climb and I was happy to finish a solid third. It was a great time with good support and a challenging course.”   

What’s Next:

National Ultra Endurance MTB Race Series #10

The Pierre’s Hole 100 in Alta, Wyoming on August 16 http://nuemtb.com/series/pierres-hole-100-ultra-endurance-mountainbike-race


Results

Open Men

1, JULIEN BOURDEVAIRE TEAM BLACK STAR RACING 5:00:43.22
2, TINKER JUAREZ 5:00:49.13
3, JASON SIEGLE SDG/FELT 5:17:32.74
4, BEN BOSTROM 5:28:39.87
5, DANA WEBER STAGE21 5:32:01.79
6, JEAN-LOUIS BOURDEVAIRE TEAM BLACKSTAR RACING 5:34:48.04
7, MATT FREEMAN CTS 5:37:34.77
8, GREG GIBSON BEAR VALLEY BIKES / TRUCKERCO 5:38:11.42
9, BRIAN EVANS 5:41:29.35
10, MAC BROWN BONK BREAKER / BMC 5:46:54.24
11, DANIEL MUNOZ 5:48:13.39
12, HUNTER KEATING HARMONY SYSTEMS/ TREK 5:51:50.68
13, PHIL KELLY ALL PRO BICYCLES SIMI VALLEY CA 5:54:38.07
14, BRIAN ROGGEVEEN MOMENTUM RACING 5:57:16.78
15, RYAN STEERS PEDALERS FORK/10 SPEED COFFEE 6:07:36.89
16, COLEY KING VELOWORX 6:13:07.07
17, STUART GONZALEZ BEAR VALLEY BIKES/HONEY STINGER 6:13:30.34
18, KIP BIESE KJBIKECOACHING 6:17:56.51
19, ROMOLO FORCINO CHAINS REQUIRED 6:19:46.05
20, JOSH KOLBO LINKED CYCLING 6:22:19.50
21, CREED DE JAGER DON'S BIKES 6:27:14.61
22, RAMON ESCOBAR 6:29:00.06
23, AUSTIN KLISE 6:35:17.76
24, BRIAN JOHNSON DONS BIKE SHOP/ROCK SPORTS RACING 6:35:21.53
25, LEE SIMRIL MOTOR MILE RACING 6:53:31.64
26, NATE ADAMS KASEL CYCLING - JAX BIKES 6:54:42.49
27, CHRIS BRANSON DON'S BIKES 6:59:14.42
28, NATHAN HERONEN THE PATH BIKE SHOP 7:07:00.35
29, DEREK OLDFIELD SPY/GIANT 7:09:41.60
30, STEPHAN GRATZIANI 7:16:59.06
31, MARK ADDY 7:16:59.91
32, MAX DEBROUWER HERBALIFE 7:32:17.38
33, DANIEL EITMAN KASEL CYCLING/JAX BICYCLES 7:32:26.24
34, JOE SPRANKLE THINKASG 7:53:43.09
35, KRISTIAN RAUHALA PEAR SPORTS 7:54:33.99
36, CHAD ELMER CHAINS REQUIRED 7:58:35.84
37, SCOTT ENGLISH 8:25:55.52
38, THOMAS VARVARO THINKASG 9:52:40.82

Open Women

1, BRENDA SIMRIL MOTOR MILE RACING 6:30:40.49
2, JANE RYNBRANDT CTS 6:38:53.01
3, MARY DANNELLEY 7:15:18.09
4, RHONDA GEISZLER PHOENIX PATRIOT FOUNDATION/TREK SAN DIEGO 7:40:24.70
5, JONNA PALMER TEAM JONNA 7:47:05.06
6, MADELINE BEMIS BEAR VALLEY BIKES 8:32:05.93

Open Singlespeed

1, ALLAN LAFRAMBOISE BIKE FOR BENDER 5:53:35.82
2, ANDRE CAMPOS NUTRISHOP ORANGE/ REDMONKEY SPORTSFULLERTON BIKES 6:31:20.60
3, RICHARD LONG CYCLE-SMART GRASSROOTS TEAM 6:53:36.60
4, RAUL TARANGO 8:53:09.21

Men 50-plus

1, DOUG ANDREWS 6:30:30.83
2, ALEX HAWKINS 6:39:13.16
3, ROBERT MEIGHAN CAL GIANT SPECIALIZED 7:03:14.77
4, STEVE KINNEY 7:06:32.48
5, JAKE WINEBAUM 7:11:39.05
6, ROBIN BROWN HARMONY HOMES 7:42:57.76
7, PATRICK SILVA PJSDUILAW.COM 8:54:51.08
8, CODY MORROW 9:13:04.95
anonymous 08/01/2014 10:01 PM
http://www.superbagsmarket.com/ Super Bags Market
http://www.nike-jordanshoes.com/ Nike Jordan Shoes
http://www.thebeatsbydre.net/ Beats By Dre Outlet
http://www.michaelusakors.com/ Michael Kors Outlet Online
http://www.polo-tshirts.com/ Ralph Polo Outlet Online
http://www.northsclearance.com/ North Clearace Outlet
http://www.polo-ralphlaurenonline.com/ Ralph Polo Outlet
http://www.guccishoesuk-2014.net/ Gucci Shoes Outlet
http://www.michaelkorsstates.com/ Michael Kors Outlet
http://www.polooutlet-store.com/ Polo Outlet Store
http://www.ralph-laurenhome.com/ Ralph Lauren UK
http://www.marcjacobsonsale.com/ Marc Jacobs On Sale
http://www.mcmworldwides.com/ MCM Outlet
http://www.salongchamppairs.com/ Sac Longchamp Pairs
http://www.canada-gooser.com/ Canada Goose Outlet
http://www.burberrybags2014.com/ Burberry Outlet
http://www.michaelkors.so/ Michael Kors Outlet
http://www.oakley-sunglassfactory.com/ Oakley Sunglaases Factory
http://www.north-faceoutlet.us.com/ North Face Outlet Online
http://www.moncler-clearance.com/ Moncler Clearance
http://www.woolrich-clearance.com/ Woolrich Clearance
http://www.barbour-jacketsoutlet.com/ Barbour Jackets Outlet Online
http://www.moncler-jacketsoutletonline.com/ Moncler Jackets Outlet Online
http://www.monsterbeatsbydres.net/ Monster Beats Outlet
http://www.louis-vuittonblackfriday.com/ Louis Vuitton Outlet
http://www.lv-guccishoesfactory.com/ Louis Vuitton Factory
http://www.mcmoutlet-jp.com/ MCM 店铺
http://www.cheapdiscountoutlet.com/ Discount Clothes Sale
http://www.michael-korsfactoryonline.com/ Michael Kors Factory Online
http://www.coach-factoryoutlets.net/ Coach Factory Outlet
http://www.coach-blackfriday.net/ Coach Black Friday
http://www.coach-storeoutletonline.com/ Coach Store Outlet Online
http://www.coach-factoryoutletonlines.com/ Coach Factory Outlet Online
http://www.coachcoachoutlet.net/ Coach Outlet
http://www.coach-factory.net/ Coach Factory
http://www.coach-pursesoutlet.net/ Coach Purses Outlet Online
http://www.coach-outletonline.net/ Coach Outlet USA
http://www.mksfactoryoutlet.com/ Michael Kors Factory Outlet
http://www.zxcoachoutlet.com/ Coach Outlet Online USA
http://www.mischristmas.com/ Coach Factory Outlet Online
http://www.misblackfriday.com/ Black Friday
http://www.newoutletonlinemall.com/ Coach Purses Outlet Online
http://www.clickmichaelkors.com/ Michael Kors USA
http://www.cmichaelkorsoutlet.com/ Michael Kors Outlet USA
http://www.ralphlaurenepolo.com/ Ralph Lauren Polo
Close (X)