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Now displaying: May, 2017
May 30, 2017

On this episode of the Freecast, there are more breweries blossoming on Portsmouth’s West end. We’ve got Granite State Progress trying to suspend instead of befriending the FSP. There’s Joel acting as Dash’s MC and blockchain governance as a philosophy. With the history of Henry Wilson, New Hampshire’s only native born VP. Next on the Freecast.


  • New Brewery coming to Portsmouth’s West End
    • Loaded Question
    • Current Bartender at Earth Eagle Brewings, Tom Bath, which he hopes will be open for business in December.
    • This will be the West End’s third brewery opening in a year. (Liar’s Bench & Great Rhythm being the others)
    • Bath says the space reminds him of a speakeasy.
    • “Loaded Question was conceived on the idea that great beer mimics life. Our favorite beer changes with the season, the time of day, the weather and the crew we are hanging with. When the color, flavor, body and aroma of the beer match the moment it enriches the experience. Loaded Question is dedicated to understanding the infinite possibilities of craft beer and making memorable moments with our fellow beer lover.”


  • Speaking of West End, State Street Saloon is looking to rebuild in the West End
    • Recently Burned down State Street Saloon is planning to rebuild just not in their previous spot.
    • The location hasn’t been confirmed but they are looking to rebuild on Bartlett St in Portsmouth near Great Rhythm.
    • One of the signs from the former Saloon was found in fair condition after the fire and will be restored and put back up in the new place.


  • Rockingham Democrats holding meeting about Free State Project by Granite State “Progress”
    • Quote from the reporter: “The Free State Project’s stated purpose is to move to New Hampshire, take over state government and establish a libertarian ideal of utopia.” Strawman argument and lazy journalism. A quick look at says the FSP is really about: “The Free State Project is an effort to recruit 20,000 liberty-loving people to move to New Hampshire. We are looking for neighborly, productive, tolerant folks from any and all walks of life, of all ages, creeds, and colors, who agree to the political philosophy expressed in our Statement of Intent, that government exists at most to protect people's rights, and should neither provide for people nor punish them for activities that interfere with no one else.”
    • The Rockingham County Democrats are sponsoring a talk by Zandra Rice Hawkins, executive director of Granite State Progress. “Exposing the Free State Project,” Wednesday, May 24 at 7 p.m. at the Exeter Inn, 90 Front St.
    • Granite State Progress is a progressive advocacy organization that addresses issues of immediate state and local concern. It works as a communications hub for the progressive community to provide a voice in advancing progressive solutions to critical community problems. Hawkins is founding executive director of Granite State Progress.


  • State Police will be having DWI style checkpoints for firewood
    • Yes that’s right. If you’re  heading up to the white mountains to camp, you better not have firewood that’s from Rockingham, Belknap, Hillsborough or Merrimack county. Unless you’ve heated the wood to 160 degrees F for 75 minutes.
    • Apparently there is an invasive insect called the Emerald Ash Borer which targets ash trees in wood from those counties. They can kill ash trees within 3-5 years from initial infection

Local happenings

Special Guest Joël Valenzuela

  • DASH (Digital Cash)

Philosophy of Liberty

  • Governing through a Blockchain.

Seacoast History

  • Henry Wilson
    • Most people remember Franklin Pierce, the only president from NH. Not many remember vice presidents.
    • Wilson born in Farmington, NH in 1812. Wilson was the only VP born in NH.
    • His birth name was Jeremiah Jones Colbath, his father apparently gave him that name because Jeremiah Jones was a wealthy neighbor of his and was a childless bachelor and hoped that he would bequeath his wealth to Wilson when he died… he didn’t.
    • Grew up poor, so poor in fact that Wilson was indentured to a neighboring farmer when he was 10 years old! He worked with the farmer for 10 years! At the end he received 6 sheep and 2 oxen which he sold for $85
    • Wilson didn’t like his birth name and petitioned the NH general court to legally change it to Henry Wilson when he was 21. According to his brother he changed it to Henry Wilson because he read a biography about a teacher in Philadelphia with that name.
    • The same year he changed his name 1833, Wilson moved to Natick Ma because he was trying to find work. Wilson WALKED there from Farmington. Google maps says that is a 30 hr walk and is 89.8 miles present day. It was probably more then.
    • Wilson got a job making shoes. After learning the trade within a few weeks he bought out his contract for $15 and opened his own shop.
    • He was very successful very quickly, saving hundreds of dollars in a relatively short amount of time. There was a legend saying that he once attempted to make 100 shoes without sleeping but fell asleep with the 100th pair of shoes in his hand.
    • Later in his political years his nickname was “The Natick Cobbler”
    • Working so hard deteriorated his health and so he went to Virginia to recuperate.
    • On a stop in Washington D.C he heard congressional debates on slavery and abolitionism and saw black families being separated from each other while being bought and sold..
    • Personally this and being indentured himself as a child shaped his political leanings later on
    • He went to Strafford, Wolfeboro and Concord NH academies to further his education.
    • Wilson founded a shoe manufacturing company that employed over 100 people with only a $12 investment to start
    • Around 1840 Wilson became politically active as a Whig.
    • Member of Mass state senate 1844-1846 and 1850-52, in his latter term he was the senate president.
    • In 1845 Wilson and fellow whig John Greenleaf Whittier submitted a petition to congress to not annex Texas as it would expand slavery.
    • Wilson was a delegate in 1848 for the Whigs but left the party after it nominated slaveholder Zachary Taylor for president.
    • He collaborated with other anti slavery people from democrats, know nothing, free soilers and other anti-slavery whigs.
    • He joined the Free soil party and was elected to the US senate in 1855 for Massachusetts by a coalition of free soilers, know nothings and anti-slavery democrats.
    • Once in the Senate he was very polarizing. At the height of antebellum tension he got challenged to a duel TWICE! By SC representative Preston Brooks because Brooks had punched and knocked out Senator Charles Sumner and Wilson said Brooks was "brutal, murderous, and cowardly" and California Senator William Gwin who Wilson had made a speech saying Gwin and the California government were corrupt. No dual ever happened though
    • As soon as the congressional session ended in the summer of 1861, Wilson went back to Massachusetts and recruited and equipped 2,300 men to fight in the not-so Civil War And commanded the 22nd Massachusetts regiment from late September to late October.
    • Funny Story: In July 1861 Wilson was present at the first battle of Bull Run, just outside of DC. There were many Senators, representatives, reporters and other elites there. They assumed a quick Union victory. Wilson rode out in a carriage with a picnic hamper of sandwiches to feed the troops. However the confederates routed the Union troops and Wilson was almost captured by the confederates while his carriage was crushed. He had to walk all the way back to Washington by foot.
    • In December 1861 Wilson introduced a bill to abolish slavery in DC. Signed into law in April 1862. Throughout the war he introduced several other abolishment bills that were signed into law.
    • In 1872, Wilson became the VP running mate for incumbent Ulysses Grant’s presidential campaign.
    • Wilson supported black civil rights(yay), voting rights for women(yay), federal education aid(boo), regulation of businesses(boo), and prohibition of liquor(boo). They ran on the working man’s candidate.
    • Grant and Wilson were elected but Wilson was involved in the credit mobilier scandal which Wilson admitted to. He accepted $2,000 from Union Pacific railroad to support legislation for the trans pacific railroad.
    • In May 1873, 2 months into his vice presidency he suffered a stroke and was in poor health until he died 2 years later from another stroke on November 22nd 1875 in the Capitol building.

Social media

  • We make the Freecast because we enjoy sharing news, knowledge, and fun with you. Yes you in particular, dear listener. Each one of you matters.


  • But any good relationship is a two-way street. So here’s what you can do to become an active listener…


  • Give us feedback! You can connect with us at our website or by emailing This show is for you, so tell us what you want out of it.


  • Spread the word! If you like the show, don’t keep it to yourself! Write an iTunes review, share an episode on social media, write us up on your blog, or do something else creative to promote the show. You wouldn’t believe how much encouragement we get out of a few minutes of your effort.


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Featuring: Host Matt Carano, Mike Vine and Nicholas Boyle

Special Guests: Joël Valenzuela

Producer: Rodger Paxton

Editor: Matt Carano

May 20, 2017

Private cities, outlaws, coat of arms says so long, more bad news except for the LP. General Stark says Live Free.


  • Coat of Arms update
    • It’s official. Coat of Arms is closing.
      “Sadly we will be closing our doors for good on May 27th. We genuinely thought we had agreed terms on a new lease but things didn't go our way which was no ones(sic) fault it just didn't work out.”
  • Rochester Fair ends 143 year streak
    • "I think it's a sign of the times. Young folks now, they're home doing their DVDs, and games and all that stuff on their phones."
  • Dairy Bailout
    • Governor Sununu signed SB10 into law on April 25th effective immediately. This is a $2 million bailout of the dairy industry.
    • Not only is this milking the taxpayer, which is unethical, but it gives the milk industry an unfair advantage compared to other industries that were affected by the drought last year.
    • This will promote risky behavior because milk farmers will think that the state will bail them out again.
  • Portsmouth budget is increasing… again!
    • Portsmouth City Council at it again, proposing a 2.13% increase in the budget for 2018 and a property tax increase of 3.99%
    • As we’re speaking May 10th at 18:30 the City council is having their meeting about the budget
  • Another state rep switches to Libertarian party
    • Joseph Stallcop former democrat from Cheshire 4 (Keene) switched to the libertarian party on 05/10/2017
    • “Personally witnessing the situation at Standing Rock showed me the danger of relinquishing power and authority into an institution, while my time in Concord reinforced the ineptitude that can exist by those in charge. I originally joined the Democratic Party in hopes of making a difference through critical thinking and my classical liberal viewpoint, yet with the lack of unbiased data in caucuses as well as backlash on votes I’ve independently made, it seems there is no longer a place for me here. With a high regard for individuals personally working in their communities to implement positive change, I hereby transfer to the Libertarian Party”
  • City of Rochester doesn’t like when people help poor people
    • John Weeden, owner of Amazon park in Rochester owns the park and out of the kindness of his heart he hosts a free meal for residents because most of them are at the lowest rung of the economic ladder
    • The City of Rochester has order him to stop. Why? He doesn’t have a license.
    • Rochester has an ordinance saying free or not you need to have a license to serve food and have a health inspector inspect at least annually.
    • Now Weeden is applying to get a license and can’t reopen the kitchen until at least June because the next course doesn’t start until then.
  • Good News: Rochester resident volunteers to repaint downtown
    • David Walton, owner of Crown Point Industrial will be painting the façade of at least 2 and he hopes at least 10 to 12 buildings by the end of the summer.
    • Businesses have offered their equipment so that Walton can accomplish his goal.
  • Emails:
    • Christian emailed us in regard to the COAST bus story from last episode:
      • The COAST funding issue is even worse than you think. The plan by the Rockingham Planning Commission is to have them be the single source for all federal funds in our region, then they distribute them to other organizations. COAST's goal is to get as much money and grow as large as possible, just like government. I actually work for the Rockingham Planning Commission so I see all this stuff internally.”

Local happenings


Special Guest: Kathleen Wikstrom


  • Kathleen emailed in about our death penalty segment 2 episodes ago:
    • Few comments about your recent segment about the death penalty: The idea that one could voluntarily submit to Sharia Law makes no sense if you oppose the idea that one can alienate his will. That's the reason that contracts are written with penalties for non-compliance. The penalty is instead of requiring the person to fulfill the contract, because it would require alienation of will. A person can always change their mind, but they have to pay the pre-agreed penalty.

      Another idea I wish had been brought up is the idea of making someone an "outlaw" as an alternative to capital punishment for the most terrible crimes. While "outlaw" has come to mean a serious criminal, I read many years ago about its use in Ireland, and I thought it was a pretty good concept. It's explained pretty well at the very beginning of the Wikipedia page titled "outlaw":

      "In historical legal systems, an outlaw is declared as outside the protection of the law. In pre-modern societies, the criminal is withdrawn all legal protection, so that anyone is legally empowered to persecute or kill them. Outlawry was thus one of the harshest penalties in the legal system. In early Germanic law, the death penalty is conspicuously absent, and outlawing is the most extreme punishment, presumably amounting to a death sentence in practice. The concept is known from Roman law, as the status of homo sacer, and persisted throughout the Middle Ages."

      Basically, it is saying that this person has shown such disrespect for law (and generally, in such a way that restitution cannot be sufficient) that they no longer deserve its protection. If someone rapes your daughter and is declared an outlaw, you can kill him without any legal ramifications. That doesn't protect you from social ramifications, but the more "deserving" the criminal was of what he got (and especially the more he/she is perceived as an ongoing threat), the lower the social ramifications would be. At least in these situations, the person who seeks justice on his own is taking personal responsibility for it. I think it's an interesting concept.


Philosophy of Liberty

  • Outlawry


Seacoast History

  • General John Stark
    • “Live free or die, death is not the greatest of evils”
    • 1728: Born in Londonderry(now Derry), NH to Scots-Irish immigrants who left Scotland because of the Test Act(I can go into this below) and then left Derry in Northern Ireland.
      • The Test Act enforced upon all persons filling any office, civil or military, the obligation of taking the oaths of supremacy and allegiance and subscribing to a declaration against transubstantiation and also of receiving the sacrament within three months after admittance to office. (basically prohibiting catholics and nonconformist religions)
    • When Stark was 25 he joined the Rogers’ Rangers during the 7 Years war(aka French and Indian war). Roger’s Rangers was an independent ranger company of light infantry. Not part of the regular army. Tasked with mainly reconnaissance, as well as conducting special operations against distant targets.
    • After that war he retired as captain(1763)
    • War for American Independence
      • Immediately went back into the military after first shots
      • He led 800 men, which he organized quickly before NH state legislature could which was the largest group in Massachusetts or NH
      • He was given the rank of colonel of the 1st NH regiment
      • Fought at Bunker Hill. his son who was 15 fought at the battle as well.
      • Washington asks Stark and his men to join the continental army, they agreed.
      • Stark was with Washington at the battles of Princeton and Trenton in late 1776 and early 1777 respectively.
      • Washington asked Stark to go back to NH to recruit more men.
      • Finds out that fellow NH Colonel, Enoch Poor, was promoted to Brigadier General even though Poor refused to march his militia at Bunker Hill and kept them at home.
      • Resigned in March 1777 in disgust but pledged his future aid to NH if it should be needed.
      • Four months later, NH offered Stark a position as Brigadier General for the NH militia. He accepted on the strict condition that he wouldn’t be answerable to the Continental Army.
      • Assembled 1,492 men in civilian clothes with their personal firearms.
      • Stationed in southern Vermont 1777
      • General Benjamin Lincoln of the Continental army, who Stark also didn’t think deserved his position. Told Stark to reinforce Schuyler’s army on the Hudson, Stark said no and stayed in southern Vermont.
      • British Lieutenant Colonel Friedrich Baum in charge of 700 men mostly Germans, attempted to capture Bennington VT. Stark’s 1,800 men surrounded Baum’s army allegedly saying "We'll beat them before night or Molly Stark's a widow."
      • Baum was killed and his men gave up.
      • Reinforcements arrived for the British but Seth Warner’s Green Mountain Boys came and forced them to withdraw
      • Historian Mark M Boatner wrote, “As a commander of New England militia Stark had one rare and priceless quality: he knew the limitations of his men. They were innocent of military training, undisciplined, and unenthusiastic about getting shot. With these men he killed over 200 of Europe's vaunted regulars with a loss of 14 Americans killed.”
      • The Battle of Bennington and the subsequent Battle of Saratoga changed the direction of the war, Britain couldn’t isolate New England and was the catalyst for American victory.
      • Stark was promoted to Brigadier General in October 1777
    • After the war, Stark retired to his farm in what is now Manchester. He is probably the only true Cincinnatus of the Revolutionary War Generals as he is the only one who truly retired from public life.
    • In 1809 Stark then 81 was invited by a group of other veterans to Bennington but had to decline due to ill health. In his letter here
    • Lived until the age of 94 died in 1822

Social media

  • We make the Freecast because we enjoy sharing news, knowledge, and fun with you. Yes you in particular, dear listener. Each one of you matters.
  • But any good relationship is a two-way street. So here’s what you can do to become an active listener…
  • Give us feedback! You can connect with us at our website or by emailing This show is for you, so tell us what you want out of it.
  • Spread the word! If you like the show, don’t keep it to yourself! Write an iTunes review, share an episode on social media, write us up on your blog, or do something else creative to promote the show. You wouldn’t believe how much encouragement we get out of a few minutes of your effort.
  • Become a sponsor! We don’t do this for an income. All sponsorship funds go to support activities of the liberty community on the Freecoast. It’s a great way to show that you care about what we’re doing. And we’ll be sure to thank you profusely on air!


Featuring: Host Mike Vine, Nicholas Boyle and Rodger Paxton

Special Guests: Kathleen Wikstrom

Producer: Rodger Paxton

Editor: Matt Carano

May 2, 2017

On this episode of the Freecast, The Coat Lives, Coast Transportation is a Sieve, and the north country gets combative. Let’s hit it.


Coat of arms, staying or going?

Seacoast online came out with an article on April 14th that caused a bit of a stir, claiming that the historic district commission approved the renovation and creation of a new restaurant where the coat of arms currently is.
When Seacoast online tried to reach Coat of Arms for comment, whoever answered said we have no comment and hung up.
And the Coat of Arms had a hilarious response on their facebook page the following day, April 15th saying that “If we ever decide to knock it on the head we will let you know.” and had the Monty Python’s Holy Grail clip from the “I’m not dead yet” scene.
Assuming this article is correct, the new design for the building would paint the exterior white and on the right facing side of the building there is a huge jackalope(a rabbit with deer antlers)
Former city councilor Esther Kennedy questioned the art during public comment on the project saying she was “really discouraged” by the artwork.
“I’m looking at this when I realized it was a bunny rabbit I was thinking ... is this the bunny palace or what is it we’re promoting here? I’m having a hard time with that particular piece of art.”

Portsmouth's recent fire on state street sparks the oh-so-predictable debate on whether the fire code needs to be updated.

Portsmouth Fire Chief, Steve Achilles, told Portsmouth city council that a sprinkler system probably would have saved State Street Saloon.
City Councilor Eric Spear referenced the lack of a sprinkler system in the State Street Saloon building and said “what might be good for other parts of New Hampshire, might not be good for Portsmouth.”
In terms of requiring restaurants to use sprinkler systems, Portsmouth’s ordinances are based on state fire code, Achilles said.
The state code requirements are based on the type of building, what it’s used for, the number of seats, and the number of people who visit the establishment.
The state code didn’t require the State Street Saloon building to be sprinkled. Due to the Dillon rule, it’s improbable that the city of Portsmouth can pass an ordinance regulating sprinklers further than state law.
Questions for Mike: What would happen in a stateless society if you owned an adjacent building? Would you have recourse?

Rochester fairgrounds in financial trouble, may not have a fair this year

Approximately $1 million in the hole
$800k in mortgage debt and $150k needed for capital improvements
The fair hasn’t made money for at least the past 5 years
The fair has been an annual tradition every September since 1874, this would be the 144th fair this September.
Private funding for fair so that’s cool...

COAST bus looking for a free ride from the taxpayer

The Cooperative Alliance for Seacoast Transportation, more commonly known as the COAST bus is celebrating its 35th anniversary.
Their annual budget is $6.2 million partly funded from bus fares, advertising and federal and local dollars.
About 60 percent of the government funding COAST receives is federal money.
In all communities except Somersworth, most bus rides cost $1.50 regardless of boarding location or destination. COAST offers several ticket options, including a 15-ride punch ticket for $20 and a monthly pass for $52. Most routes are free for passengers displaying a valid University of New Hampshire or Wildcat Transit ID.

Special Guest Kyle Mohney!

Freecoast Festival information - “Living a Voluntary Life, Today!” Why can’t we start living our principles today, without waiting for the government to get out of our lives?

At Freecoast Festival, we will be talking about that. We will have a panel on parenting voluntarily headed by Ken Justice to talk about ways that we can raise our children without coercion and force.

Our two main speakers, Hannah Braime and Jake Desyllas, will also be talking specifically about this topic and go more in-depth with how they live their voluntary life.

Philosophy of Liberty

Homeschooling vs Unschooling. What is the difference? How do Kyle and Rodger educate their children?

Seacoast History

Republic of Indian Stream

Land border with Vermont
Only town in NH to border Maine and Vermont
More than double the size of the next largest town in NH, (Lincoln)
Treaty of Paris 1783 resolving the American Revolution created an ambiguity, Typical government…
Relevant text from the treaty, “... (westward) along the said highlands which divide those rivers that empty themselves into the river St. Lawrence, from those which fall into the Atlantic Ocean, to the northwesternmost head of the Connecticut River; thence down along the middle of that river to the forty-fifth degree of north latitude; from thence by a line due west on said latitude ... "
The surveyor of the 45th parallel put the line about ¾ mi north of the actual parallel giving more land to Vermont
To be fair, the lands at that time were mostly inhabited by Indians and was most likely never visited by whites so the physiology of the rivers and tributaries probably wasn’t known
For those who don’t know the geography, the Connecticut river forms the western border of NH and around the northern border of Vermont, the river has a bend eastward and then northward at the 4 Connecticut lakes. So the start of the Connecticut river starts about halfway between Vermont and Maine and the tip of the “cap”
The key issue is what is the northwesternmost head, Is it the head of the actual named river? Or is it the head of the northwesternmost tributary?
Both Britain and NH claimed both of these areas
Most of the settlers of the area were from the US, only a handful of families were from Lower Canada(modern day Quebec).
The area became de facto part of NH. And taxes were paid to NH from time to time.
By 1830 a majority of the inhabitants said that it Indian Stream was part of the United States but not NH.
The federal officers of NH and Vermont then countered in 1831, levying customs duties on their goods as they entered the states
In 1831 British Canada forced some of the Indian Stream citizens to perform military duty
July 9th 1832 Indian Stream declared independence and passed a constitution, I read it all. Very similar to the US constitution with exception of the branches of government. (Can elaborate if necessary)
Most relevant part of the Constitution:
“Part Second — Form of Government
The people inhabiting the Territory formerly called Indian Stream
Territory do hereby solemnly and mutually agree with each other to form themselves into a body politic by the name of Indian Stream and in that capacity to exercise all the powers of a free, sovereign and independent state, so far as it relates to our own internal Government till such time as we can ascertain to what government we properly belong.”
The first couple of years there wasn’t much incident.
July 1835 the sheriff of Coös County asked for the militia to come.
The sheriff preceded the militia and appeared before the assembly in August and issued an ultimatum saying we will occupy by force or “voluntarily”
The assembly capitulated and gave up and ceded authority to NH.
British not happy
In October 1835 deputy sheriff of Coös county, Richard Blanchard and fellow “streamer” led a small party to arrest John Tyler(no relation to President Tyler) for an unpaid hardware store debt and escape arrest on the way to Lancaster to jail.
Later on that month three men, one of whom was Tyler, came to Blanchard’s house and arrested him on the ground that Blanchard had been concerned in an unlawful attempt to arrest Tyler, a subject of His Majesty. And brought him to nearby Hereford in Lower Canada.
Blanchard’s 14-year-old son, roused alarm throughout the town and the NH leaning men went south to alert the citizens of NH of the arrest.
About 30 men came to Blanchard’s rescue in Canada and retrieved him.
A $5 bounty was awarded for the arrest of Tyler.
Two of the thirty men went by horseback to Canadian judge Alexander Rea’s house armed to arrest Tyler. Rea ordered them off the king’s highway and one of the people tried to grab the horse by the griddle and the others started throwing rocks towards the 2 men. A warning shot from the NH party was fired and the rest of the thirty men came
The Canadian judge went running for the woods with his party but was caught and fell then surrendered. One Canadian was shot in the groin but survived and Judge Rea had a saber injury to his scalp.
This incident causes the NH militia to send 50 troops to occupy Indian Stream to avoid any further uprising.
This caused a diplomatic crisis and both British and American governments decided a war started over an unpaid hardware store debt wasn’t a good idea.
Canada kept a hands-off approach until the border was resolved.
1840 residents petition to change the name of the town to Pittsburg, named after William Pitt, Prime Minister of England.
1842 Webster-Ashburton treaty is signed, ending the border dispute.


Social media
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* Level 1 ($250) x50
* 2 general admission tickets
* 1/4 page logo

* Level 2 ($500) x5
* 5 minute presentation schedule TBD (build these into the Stone Church schedule at least 5 of them)
* 2 cruise tickets
* 2 t-shirts
* 1/2 page logo

* Level 3 ($2500) x1
* 15 minute presentation on boat
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And lastly, any sponsor will get a shout out right here on the freecast. To become a sponsor contact or Jessica Paxton at

Featuring: Host Matt Carano, Mike Vine, Nick Boyle and Rodger Paxton
Special Guest: Kyle Mohney
Producer: Rodger Paxton
Editor: Matt Carano