Where’s Waldo?

Waldo lost his energy drink in the Arctic and is looking for a way to get his boat through. Can you find him?

ScreenHunter_110 Jul. 14 18.04

About stevengoddard

Just having fun
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5 Responses to Where’s Waldo?

  1. Billy Liar says:

    Since the rowers seem reluctant to take their boat into deep water I’m thinking that they’ll be extremely reluctant to cross the mouth of the Liverpool Sound – especially with ice around.

  2. hazze says:

    Dont underestimate adventurers..lots of them die on mountains…crazy jumps…kiterides..etc…lets hope these guys have fast backuprescue.

    • Bone Idle says:

      Everest is literally littered with bodies during the short climbing season.
      Something that’s is never pointed out by the MSM or touring associations.
      There are idiots who don’t take out enough insurance when “doing Everest” – even to the lowest base camp. The cost of recovering bodies is often more than the expeditionists insurance or self financing can afford.

  3. Fred from Canuckistan says:

    Reggie must be getting tired of getting a wedgie every time he makes a fool of himself.

    Just another alcohol Aide chugging AGW cult member.

  4. When you look at the tracker, with low resolution and/or satellite turned off, it’s not obvious that they are back at the shore. When last transmitting position, a day ago, they were in the shallows in the mouth of a little bay, and had crossed back over their own previous path of hours before.

    The boys will need a tremendous increase in pace to accomplish their purpose, and this early part of the voyage will be seen, in retrospect, as the easy part.

    It’s interesting that they’ve been consistently reluctant to reveal position information until they have some small fait accompli to ping about. And their overstatement of winds appears to be tied to the fact that their comparatively big boat is much more sensitive to wind then two rowers can effectively manage.

    I sympathize with their plight, and wish them well, but the propaganda aspect of this is silly. At least, for catastrophists, a failure does not seem to affect their prognostications. To that extent, these four were “successful” merely by making the attempt, regardless of how wrong-headed it was and how based on “hope” for “catastrophic ice loss” the venture is at its core.

    And when they fail, it will be because of “extreme weather.”

    ===|==============/ Keith DeHavelle

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