Memories that we choose to savor and relive verses those that we shy away from and hope not to remember often boils down to one thing. It’s not what was said, that’s easily forgotten. Bad as it was, it’s not always what was done since that can be interpreted one thousand ways.
It is how the memory makes us feel that never fades.
We know of a person that had achieved success for decades in many ways. Then he suffered a massive financial failure that was made public that seems to have scarred him for life. Even though the people he once knew were fairly discreet in how they viewed him, virtually none stood by him; afterwards it was how he felt when he was around them, words unspoken that made him feel terrible.
Even though he knew most of them for over fifteen years, his response was to never associate with them again.
One of the many things I love about covering women’s wrestling is how it makes me feel.
I love it. I enjoy meeting, filming and dining with the competitors. In one of the very few categories of my past and present, it’s an area where I love to be all of the time.
One of the competitors I always enjoying hanging out with is Cheyenne Jewel. I’m certain if you make a decision to session with her that you will too.
Let’s talk about why.
As we walk through life, so much of what we enjoy and love is bathed in symbolism and metaphors.
Living on the west coast has been an enriching life long experience. What I love about the two major west coast cities, San Francisco and Los Angeles is what so many have expressed what they often symbolize.
San Francisco is an important final destination if you want to start over and not be judged by your past. Who you were, your previous lifestyle or your mistakes are irrelevant. Nobody cares.
It’s how you treat them and what you are accomplishing in the present that matters.
Los Angeles is a place where any and every dream is possible. Through hard work, developing strong contacts and good fortune, you can achieve whatever you want. As you climb you get to enjoy sunny outside cafes, tree lined streets, mountain views, warm fall like days, mystic beaches and many aqua blue pools along the way.
Since I’m from a small town in Texas, one of the facets of Cheyenne’s personality that I enjoy is that when I speak with her, I don’t feel that I have to read into what she is saying. My understanding is that she was raised in a rural community, loves the earth and the animals that grace it so there is a kind of simplicity to associating with her that reminds me of the many great memories I had spending time with my relatives at softball games, barbeques and long drives down dusty back roads to go partying or swimming during a simpler time period.
As writers we are notorious for name dropping and we wouldn’t be doing our job if everything we shared with you was simply from researching information that you could do yourself.
So, I was having lunch with Cheyenne at a Chinese restaurant in South San Francisco with a scenic view of the relaxing San Francisco bay where you can stand and see Candlestick Park and as we casually dined, we spoke of many things including her love of the Appalachian Mountains.
At FCI when we share a competitor’s life with you, we also want to take you on part of the journey that helped shape her. This is why in virtually every story we write, we include a travel destination.
Let’s now travel to the Appalachians.
Known as the “A.T.,” it has been estimated that 2-3 million people visit the Trail every year and about 1,800–2,000 people attempt to “thru-hike” the Trail. People from across the globe are drawn to the A.T. for a variety of reasons: to reconnect with nature, to escape the stress of city life, to meet new people or deepen old friendships, or to experience a simpler life.”
The reliable information source Wikipedia shares, “Plant life along the trail is varied. The trail passes through several different biomes from south to north, and the climate changes significantly, particularly dependent upon elevation. In the south, lowland forests consist mainly of second-growth; nearly the entire trail has been logged at one time or another.
There are, however, a few old growth locations along the trail, such as Sages Ravine straddling the Massachusetts-Connecticut border and atop higher peaks along the trail on either side of the same border, the Hopper (a glacial cirque westward of the trail as it traverses Mt. Greylock in Massachusetts), and “The Hermitage”, near Gulf Hagas in Maine.
In the south, the forest is dominated by hardwoods, including oak and tulip trees, also known as yellow poplar. Further north, tulip trees are gradually replaced by maples and birches. Oaks begin to disappear in Massachusetts. By Vermont, the lowland forest is made up of maples, birch and beech, which provide spectacular foliage displays for hikers in September and October.”
Finally britannica.com expresses the symbolism involved. “They form a natural barrier between the eastern Coastal Plain and the vast Interior Lowlands of North America. As a result, they have played a vital role in the settlement and development of the entire continent. They combine a heritage of natural beauty and a distinctive regional culture.”
Along with hanging out with Cheyenne, I enjoyed having a wrestling session with her (complete with mat burns) so I can speak from experience in saying that it is one fun erotic time. Here is what some of her other customers have expressed.
“She is gorgeous to say the least, an accomplished equestrian, her thighs are like solid marble from years of riding horses and she lets you know she loves to use them to crush you to death.”
Let’s hear from another satisfied customer.
“Everything from start to finish was great. She is very down to earth, answers emails very quickly and is great to talk to. When I opened the door, I found out She is even more beautiful in person. Then she changed into her wrestling attire, and wow she looked unbelievable! Her body is in excellent shape and she is very strong.”
As we traverse this often fascinating and complex journey called life, so much of it is about how we feel. I can’t tell you how many films I’ve watched that gets panned by professional critics and technically I agree with much of what they said but you know what?
It doesn’t matter.
I loved the film for how it made me feel.
We are currently in an era of unofficial women’s submission wrestling champions. Hopefully one day that will change but for now, Cheyenne has won so often in so many elite places in America and Europe, against so many top opponents that she clearly is one of them.
It’s the Cheyenne Jewels of the women’s wrestling world that keep me addicted to the game. It’s not just about her wrestling, which is stellar. It’s not just about her techniques which are varied and sound. What is it about?
You already know. It’s how she makes me feel when I’m around her.
If you session with her, I’m confident you’ll feel the same way too.
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Sources: brainyquote.com, appalachiantrail.org, britannica.com, Wikipedia, fciwomenswrestling.com, fciwomenswrestling2.com, FCI Elite Competitor, femcompetitor.com, photos thank you Wikimedia Commons.