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 Park Engineering

 John Park, 32 the Loaning, Motherwell, North Lanarkshire, Strathclyde, Scotland, U.K. ML1 3HE

       mobile 0781 8618547

 "e" mail jpark8@btinternet.com (click on this to send me an "e" mail)
 this web site   www.3d-cad-steelwork.com


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all my comedy stuff.htm




PS Autogrinding.htm

Glasgow Humour.htm


Gyles Brandreth Witty Quotes.htm


Chick Murray.htm

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 Most   embarrassing moments


130 Year old Joke


Recommended Books


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Park Family Tree


Name and Shame


Tekla Models Sceenshots


Tekla Custom Components.htm



 Weekly Rants


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Tekla Structures Hints & Tips


Motherwell Masters Swim Club


Computer and Web Design Hints and tips


British Hospitals - True Stories.........

work of the Bonkle Poet William McCormack "Memories O' Hame" and other poems

the poet among other things Bill Baron Irvine


Model Stair Stringers in Tekla


Forbes Gentleman


Robert Burns's Auld Lang Syne


Tekla Structures hints and tips working in drawings


Tekla Advanced Topics.htm


Tekla all my stuff.htm


Tekla Components my Standard connections.htm


ARC Steel Commercials.htm


Calder Fabrications.htm


James Cowie & Co. Ltd.htm


Craig Engineerig.htm

Weldon Engineerig.htm


Anhop Metalwork.htm


Coda Fabrications.htm

Roof Edge.htm


Mansard Roof.htm


Kenny Ball.htm


Marti Pellow.htm




Kathy Kirby.htm


Billy Fury.htm


Petula Clark.htm


The Eagles.htm


Adam Faith.htm


The Searchers.htm


Bob Dylan.htm


Glasgow Humour.htm


Crosswords, a century of fun..htm


Statins Divide.htm


Cassius Clay.htm


Robert Smillie.htm


Charlie Landsborough.htm




Howard Hughes.htm


Tom Clancy.htm


James Patterson.htm




Belhaven Engineering.htm




Neil Sedaka.htm


Jim Davidson.htm


Buddy Holly.htm


Martin Luther King.htm


Charlie Drake.htm


St Vitus' Dance.htm


The Temptations.htm


Elvis Presley.htm


Billy Connolly.htm


Mrs Brown's Boys.htm


Crooner Kings.htm


Saucy Holiday




Jim Reeves.htm


Jack the Ripper.htm


Ken Dodd




Lionel Richie.htm


Ross Noble.htm


Stan Laurel.htm


Dick Turpin.htm


Chang and Eng Siamese Twins.htm




Waterloo Road.htm


Miranda Hart.htm


Kevin Bridges.htm


Tim Vine.htm


Morecambe and Wise.htm


Ku Klux Klan Jokes.htm


Rugby Jokes.htm


Library Jokes.htm


Miller Steel.htm


Miller  Fabrications.htm


Hoop Ladder jobs.htm


Stand Up Comedy, can it be taught.htm


Wilsontown The first ironworks in Lanarkshire.htm


Knicker Jokes.htm

Soul Legend Percy Sledge dies aged 73.htm

Cliff hits ace dies.htm

Stand by Me star Ben E King, dies at 76.htm

Ruth Rendell, Final Page for a great Author.htm

Charley Pride.htm

Oscar Wilde.htm

Frankie Boyle.htm

Zoe Lyons, ElieTaylor, Sara Pasco, Janey Godley, Susan Calman, Sara Millican, Sandi Toksvig.htm

Tom Jones.htm

The Proclaimers.htm

John Bishop.htm

Tommy Cooper.htm

Ricky Gervais.htm

Val Doonican.htm

Rosa Parks. I Have a Dream by Martin Luther King.htm

Joan Rivers.htm

Benny Hill.htm

Susie McCabe.htm


The funniest man who ever lived..htm


Patsy Cline







Richard Gadd




Weekly Rants 3

Iron Horse Pub

Jason Byrne

Alan Carr

Lenny Bruce 3


Bobby Vee hits Take Good Care Of My Baby and Rubber Doll

Joe Brown recalls when he was bigger than Beatles



peter,manual,the,beast,of,birkenshaw,fails,to avoid,the,noose.com/




Nancy Riach The Lass who won all


What did they do before doing stand up

Hardie vehemently opposed the first world war

bernie keith








Susie McCabe

Stand up comedian Susie McCabe turned her struggle growing up as a lesbian in a a catholic family in Glasgow's East End into a hit show at the Fringe. Had Susie McCabe not come out to her parents at 16, left home and turned to drugs, she wouldn't have been on stage making folk laugh at the Edinburgh Festival. The Glasgow born Stand Up, 35 turned her negatives into positives and her experience material which has just seen her complete a successful month-long run at the Fringe. He popular show The Drugs Don't Work could well be the starting point for a successful career in comedy. But, just as importantly, Susie hopes the life stories can help shine a light for others facing difficulties like hers. Susan said: "The Show goes back to 1994-97 and examines the reasons why I did a lot of drugs in my teens. "I moved in with my grandparents when I was 17 after I came out to my parents. I was finding it hard to deal with being homosexual and my family was too. My folks weren't bad to me, we all just found it difficult. "Being from a traditional Catholic family made it harder. The day I told my parents, I left literally half an hour later." Growing up in Glasgow's east end, Susie, who is an electrical estimator, turned to drink and drugs to deal with her anxiety. She says: "I knew from a young age how hurt and disappointed my family would be when I told them and the problems it would cause. At the time, it wasn't great for folk who were gay. In the early 90's it was still quite grim.   "Carrying that burden with you, especially when you're growing up with faith and knowing that you're going to have to hurt you're family, isn't great. Susie now understands the stress was was why she had a tendency towards substance abuse. She said: "I grew up with my grandfather and I liked a beer, a bet and a cigarette and he encouraged me to. But as I got older I suffered from depression. It's about finding out how you deal with that." Her show's title refers to her experience of medication for mental health. While it works for some, Susie's path to stability has included holistic approaches.  She said: "One of the things that helped me was getting a dog. I go dog walking now and that helps get me through. "The statistics are one in three in Scotland. That's nearly two million people with mental health issues. But we don't talk about it because we find solace in drugs and alcohol.  "We are a very conservative nation in some ways. We don't open up about things easily. "It's okay to stand on a stage and talk to people about suffering from anxiety or depression." Her days of self-medicating on recreational drugs over, Susie now barely touches as much as a paracetamol and works constantly to maintain a positive attitude to her health. A friends cancer diagnoses in 2010 also helped take control of her life. A late night chat with a mutual friend led to them daring each other to do something that scared them. Susie's challenges was live comedy, something she had never any inclination to do before. So she enrolled in a comedy course at Strathclyde University Centre for lifelong Learning. She said I always loved comedy, but it's like saying you love football. It doesn't mean you're going to be a footballer. "This was my first Fringe run and it has gone well. My mum and dad come to my gigs and we look back and laugh at things. "They're as proud as punch of me. They appreciate the struggle I've had and have sat me down and reassured me that they'll have me back. And that's a big deal for me."  We saw Susie recently at the Stand on Woodlands Road and was very impressed with her act.  


  Paul English  John Park