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Thread: Sosua Reports

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  1. #28838
    I didn't find any silicone improvements on the girls I met; I like natural titts. But maybe I just had bad luck in the choices I made. When the bra came off, gravity revealed its devastating effect: many of the young women had saggy titts. And it is true, quality improves on weekends.

    The best encounter I had happened the day before I had to leave. A solid 8+, service 10, definately a keeper if I only had met her earlier. She is the only one who got 3000 plus tip from me.

    Anyhow, after 2 weeks in Sosua I'm overfucked. (for the moment).

  2. #28837
    Quote Originally Posted by CharlesPooter  [View Original Post]
    Yes, some leaves blew onto my balcony. I will have to broom them away in daylight.

    I suppose this amounts to what Quagmire calls "kissing Puerto Plata goodbye for the foreseeable future".
    The storm was so bad, I had my balcony sliding doors open throughout the storm. Thats because my balcony faces east and the winds were blowing north to south. So I got a nice breeze while the storm was by passing my balcony. On the other hand, my bedroom window is facing sort of west. And the rainy wind was shooting water on that side of my building. As a result, some rain water was seeping in by bedroom window. I had to pause my movie a few times to mop up. Later I used the wet mop to finish cleaning my bedroom floor. I've seen a lot of rain. But I never had to do that before Irma. BTW both of my air conditioning units mounted high on the walls outside never got damaged or pulled from their place.

  3. #28836

    Sosua Update!

    As far as Sosua is concerned, I do not believe the wind got anywhere near 100 MPH along the coastline. Strong yes. Perhaps from what was reported by Cala Weather was more accurate, like 45 to 60+ MPH. That northernly west direction of Irma helped a lot. Whatever force the outter band gave us, was still strong enough to cause significant problems for the entire coast. Where I live in El Batey, the electricity was cut off intentionally in the area. But I had my backup batteries and inverter working. The landlord ran the power plant twice during the storm so our refrigerators got power. I had cable and internet throughout the day and night. We always had water and water pressure.

    Electricity in certain areas was restored about 8 pm last night. Had two friends walk to my apartment and The Anhvee Hotel from Condos Margarita Hotel. They said they saw a lot of tree limbs and leaves all over the place, and a few trees down. But no major damage to structures, or flooding.

    I went out this morning to check the area and Sosua Beach. I did not see any flooding, especially on the streets in Sosua that usually flood. I saw few business signs down, but nothing that was major. When I hit the beach, I expected to see major devastation, but all I saw were a few downed trees, but mostly tree debri. Many of the business shacks were spared. With only the few I saw that had trees that fell and damaged roofs.

    A lot of beach cleanup was going on. In fact a good opportunity for some individuals to find work, if they wanted it. I was advised that the electricity was still off on the beach. There were some local officials on the beach assessing the damage and presumably working towards helping with restoring things back to normal.

    Left the beach and continued my tour around Sosua, only to find some trees down and limbs. In most cases the downed trees and limbs that I saw, caused no major damage to property that would be a hardship. And as I mentioned before, no flooding in the areas prone to it. IMO, there was more flooding and devastation last year Oct and Nov than what Irma did to the DRs north coast yesterday. The eye being further away than the other places that Irma hit, made the difference.

    Bourbon Street restaurant is still closed. Many businesses around town were open. It's Friday, so it will be interesting to see what happens at night. Not many places for chicas to post up at, unless they are willing to enter and pay to eat or drink. The beach will be a bust if power is not restored soon. The best place likely to resume business are the restaurants in the numbered 60's. Like Mofongo King, Aris Restaurante, Jorge Mayra, Joselitos, Marias.

    The beach area and outside dining area by those particular restaurants was free and clear of debri as of 900 am Friday. So by noon or later this afternoon, these restaurants may be up and running. Most other areas on the beach the walk paths were blocked by downed trees and piles of tree debri made by men doing cleanup. Reopening I suppose will depend on whether or not the beach has electricity restored. It's even possible restaurants on the beach may be forced to stay closed until the officials give their ok?

    All in all it was my 1st Tropical Storm / Hurricane here. I still believe the south coast of the Dr and Haiti are more likely to experience a Hurricane than the north coast. Now that it is over I'm gald I had a chance to experience what I did, and see how it affected my area.

  4. #28835
    Quote Originally Posted by Tomjackin  [View Original Post]
    Anyone there have any information concerning the hurricane?
    Yes, some leaves blew onto my balcony. I will have to broom them away in daylight.

    I suppose this amounts to what Quagmire calls "kissing Puerto Plata goodbye for the foreseeable future".

  5. #28834

    Boots on the ground?

    Anyone there have any information concerning the hurricane?

  6. #28833
    Quote Originally Posted by Lou32  [View Original Post]
    I check the Sosua sub-forum every few weeks to see if anything has changed here and EVERY TIME there is some stupid flame war going on, LOL!!

    I checked this time to see how people are preparing for Irma and *BOOM* flame war.

    Anyway, I'll check back in another few weeks to see what why'all are arguing about then but until then please be safe if you are in the path of this massive storm.
    That's why I post here anymore. So, you are right on.

  7. #28832
    Quote Originally Posted by Yanqui69  [View Original Post]
    Collective FYI: Thankfully, latest projections have Irma moving more northward, with the eye passing north of the island. North shore should still get heavy rains, flooding, high winds. The other side of the island will likely be shielded from the storm by the central mountain range. Good luck to the Dominicans, especially those living in rough shacks.
    Glad the National Hurricane Center forecast for Irma panned out as expected. I spent about eight hours yesterday looking at pictures from Sint Maarten, Saint Martin, and Anguilla showing Irma's destruction. Many of the restaurants, bars, and hotels I visited on those two islands are now either moderately to heavily damaged or completely destroyed. I'm betting the casas in Philipsburg didn't fare much better.

    I also discovered yesterday that there's a surface observation station at the airport in Puerto Plata. You can view current weather conditions at the airport via this link:

    http://tgftp.nws.noaa.gov/weather/current/MDPP.html

    Looks like the strongest wind from Irma (from the west at 31 mph) occurred around noon on Thursday. Quite a bit of rain all day, too, but it looks conditions are improving. Hope everyone in Puerto Plata, Sosua, and the on the north coast made it through with no problems.

  8. #28831

    Puerto Plata and others in the wake of Irma

    I spoke to and texted (whatsapp) several people in Pto Pta today, which per se was a surprise as I thought the Internet would be down along with power failure but it was not, at least for these people. They stated that yes they had rain and more frightening than that, some very strong wind but so far so good. I spoke with them early in the morning as well as about 3 PM.

    The people in Santiago are also connected even though schools and colleges etc are closed. Finally, way down, in Santo Domingo as well as in Bani, things were normal. Long live the Dominican Republic!

  9. #28830
    Quote Originally Posted by Quagmire1974  [View Original Post]
    Regarding Irma, I wish nothing but the best for Sosua, Puerto Plata, and the Dominican Republic. Unfortunately, the latest forecast from the National Hurricane Center still has Irma moving west at 15 mph. This means that the National Hurricane Center will probably have to ease the forecast track of Irma just a little farther south. So the scenario of Irma making landfall around Punta Cana as a Category 4 or 5 hurricane, and then going right along the north coast of the Dominican Republic from Samana to Sosua to Puerto Plata to Luperon is NOT outside the realm of possibilities right now.
    Collective FYI: Thankfully, latest projections have Irma moving more northward, with the eye passing north of the island. North shore should still get heavy rains, flooding, high winds. The other side of the island will likely be shielded from the storm by the central mountain range. Good luck to the Dominicans, especially those living in rough shacks.

  10. #28829
    Quote Originally Posted by Lou32  [View Original Post]
    I check the Sosua sub-forum every few weeks to see if anything has changed here and EVERY TIME there is some stupid flame war going on, LOL!!

    I checked this time to see how people are preparing for Irma and *BOOM* flame war.

    Anyway, I'll check back in another few weeks to see what why'all are arguing about then but until then please be safe if you are in the path of this massive storm.
    I think if we followed other forum behaviour we would be fine.

    Good information on topic is crucial, but often opinions are substituted for facts on the ground. It would be easy to add "IMHO" to such posts and everyone would be happy.

    If we could respectfully add to, or correct the information posted here, without the name calling, we would all be better served.

    I will try to do my part!

    Long live "Sosua Reports"!

  11. #28828

  12. #28827

    RE: Irma / Flame Wars 24/7 on this sub-forum.

    Quote Originally Posted by Lou32  [View Original Post]
    I check the Sosua sub-forum every few weeks to see if anything has changed here and EVERY TIME there is some stupid flame war going on, LOL!!

    I checked this time to see how people are preparing for Irma and *BOOM* flame war.

    Anyway, I'll check back in another few weeks to see what why'all are arguing about then but until then please be safe if you are in the path of this massive storm.
    Regarding Irma, I wish nothing but the best for Sosua, Puerto Plata, and the Dominican Republic. Unfortunately, the latest forecast from the National Hurricane Center still has Irma moving west at 15 mph. This means that the National Hurricane Center will probably have to ease the forecast track of Irma just a little farther south. So the scenario of Irma making landfall around Punta Cana as a Category 4 or 5 hurricane, and then going right along the north coast of the Dominican Republic from Samana to Sosua to Puerto Plata to Luperon is NOT outside the realm of possibilities right now.

  13. #28826

    Irma / Flame Wars 24/7 on this sub-forum.

    I check the Sosua sub-forum every few weeks to see if anything has changed here and EVERY TIME there is some stupid flame war going on, LOL!!

    I checked this time to see how people are preparing for Irma and *BOOM* flame war.

    Anyway, I'll check back in another few weeks to see what why'all are arguing about then but until then please be safe if you are in the path of this massive storm.

  14. #28825
    Quote Originally Posted by CharlesPooter  [View Original Post]
    The North Coast does indeed have a Hurricane Deflector Shield.
    Thanks for that laugh, Charles, I really needed that today. I think you've been hitting the mamajuana a little too hard if you actually believe your own statement.

    Quote Originally Posted by CharlesPooter  [View Original Post]
    That was true when you posted but the forecast has improved marginally since. The hurricane is turning north a little, not south. All is going as forecast.

    I am not sure what you mean by "kiss those towns goodbye for the foreseeable future". Puerto Plata is a working city, not a holiday camp like Sosua, and would be up and running within three or four days however bad the flooding. It is also better built and drained so can withstand high winds and run-off better.
    Um, no, Category 5 Hurricane Irma has been steadily moving west, and to compensate for that movement, the National Hurricane Center has had to nudge their forecast track a little farther south. This means that the north coast of the Dominican Republic is now under a greater threat from Irma. In fact, as I type this, the entire north coast is under a Hurricane Warning. And at 2 PM this Thursday, Irma will be a powerful Category 4 hurricane just offshore Sosua and Puerto Plata with maximum sustained winds of 140 knots (160 mph). And regarding a Category 4 hurricane, this is what the National Hurricane Center has to say, direct from their own website:

    "Catastrophic damage will occur: Well-built framed homes can sustain severe damage with loss of most of the roof structure and / or some exterior walls. Most trees will be snapped or uprooted and power poles downed. Fallen trees and power poles will isolate residential areas. Power outages will last weeks to possibly months. Most of the area will be uninhabitable for weeks or months."

    So if you think Puerto Plata will be up and running within three or four days after experiencing a Category 4 hurricane, you've definitely been hitting the sauce a little too hard.

    But I get it, Charles, Irma is approaching and you're stressed, and it shows in your response to me. I just hope you've diverted some of that meager pension you're living on down there on the north coast to pay for the inevitable repairs you're going to have to make to your homestead. Good luck with Irma!

  15. #28824
    Thank to the Mod for being an "equal opportunity" censor!

    For a while the stuff I was responding to was left intact!

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