Dr. Dre – 12 Steps To Recovery lyrics

Break out your fucking swishes
Light up your fuckin’ weed
I’d like to introduce you all to The Chronic III
It’s D R period Dre motherfucka
Back to set the record straight for motherfuckers
I gotta be the number one supplier
I keep you higher than Richard Pryor
I been the dope man since ’86 (’86)
From a nigga with a attitude to a nigga that’s fucking rich
I’m feeling better than I’ve ever been
A lot stronger, plus I got a bet I win (bet I win)
I’m taking all bets, fuck it I’m all in
And when I’m finished with this business I will be number
One (one one)
Started out on the turn tables with little [?] tables turned
You can’t imagine what my label earned
I gross more in a year than most niggas make in their whole career
I’m only here
Two (two two)
Make sure I shake up your rear view
And you niggas could not see me with a clear view
If I was you I’d probably hate me too
‘Cause yeah you got a budget but you can’t fit Dre in it, it’s
Three (three three)
Album solo, that Aftermath logo, platinum plus ’cause I don’t go gold
You know my stacks ain’t got enough wall for all my plaques
Niggas actin’ like I wasn’t coming back
Four
More? Love cognac and cigars, so high I don’t see y’all
On a whole ‘nother level, that’s why I couldn’t be y’all
Eight
Straight summers they’ve been patiently waiting
And I’d like to thank you all for being patient
I’d like to shout out all the critics for hating
‘Cause you’ve only been the fuel for my motivation
Nine
You cat’s lives is limited
While I got black cards for all of my businesses
And there’s
Ten
Million reasons why you can’t fuck with Detox
And I’m the biggest influence in hip-hop
Eleven
I can’t stop, look what I started
I get the most pay, because I work the hardest
Twelve
Should’ve been number one to me
It’s hard work to you, but it’s fun for me
Twelve steps to recovery I’m too in love with this shit, plus I came too far to quit
And it was in nine
Five
I got sick of niggas trippin’ and shit, so I started building my label, sometime in 9 6
Six
Adjust the levels on my mic so it’s loud and clear (testing)
This is something that I want the whole world to hear (world to hear)
Seven
I’m tired of niggas blaming sales on the industry
The music ain’t shit, and personally it’s offending me
Twelve steps to recovery
Fuckin’ with the D R, find yourself an E R
Need CPR, do you know who we are?

Comethazine – DEMI lyrics

[Chorus]
I just wanna fuck Demi
Nut on her titties
Whip out my cock, make that bitch lick it
I just wanna fuck Demi
Bitch fuck with me
I know you like Charlie
Bitch don’t be stingy
[Verse: Comethazine]
Take off your top, take off your socks
I know you not a slut bitch I know you not a thot
Bitch I like that
Let me hit it from the back
Let me take off my pants
Let me put away my strauss
Bitch don’t be scared cuz you know I got your back
Let me take you out, let’s go buy a house
Let’s go fuck some bands up
Blow a hunnid thousand
Yes bitch I’m rich, I know you rich too
I don’t give a fuck about your man he a duff
Baby lets duck off
Lets go smoke some buff
Lets go hit the stu
I know you like to sing
You gon be my bitch if I buy your access ring
Check your DM hoe, why the fuck you playin
I hit you everyday, but your ass ain’t seeing
But your ass will and when you do it sober
Imma get your fucking name tatted on my shoulder
I just signed a deal
My wrist got colder
I just wanna fuck Demi Lovato when I’m older
[Chorus]
I just wanna fuck Demi
Nut on her titties
Whip out my cock, make that bitch lick it
I just wanna fuck Demi
Bitch fuck with me
I know you like Charlie
Bitch don’t be stingyI just wanna fuck Demi
Nut on her titties
Whip out my cock, make that bitch lick it
I just wanna fuck Demi
Bitch fuck with me
I know you like Charlie
Bitch don’t be stingy

Aboriginal teenager with one eye says learning to drive has changed her life

Map:
Kalgoorlie 6430
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But it’ll be there one day.”Daughter ‘destined for great things’Ms Lennon must still make regular trips to Perth for surgeries, medical check-ups, and to maintain the artificial eye she uses in her left socket.Her mother, Jillian McIntyre, said she was proud of how far her daughter had come in spite of her partial vision, but had not expected she would ever be able to drive.”We thought that the last thing she was going to get was her driver’s licence, being blind in her left eye,” Ms McIntyre said.”She comes home and says she’s passed her test and I’m like ‘wow’. (ABC Goldfields: Tom Joyner)
“I’d actually built a barrier on being a bit confident, but now I think I’m just breaking out of that little shell,” she said.”I’m a bit of a closed-in type of person, but I can do a lot of things now I’m willing to open up to.”Plans to one day run for mayorThe teenager was able to learn thanks to a free Aboriginal driver training program offered by the local branch of national organisation Life Without Barriers.The program is aimed at helping Aboriginal people support their families, gain independence and find a job through empowering them to drive.Manager Tanya Gartner said the program had been a huge success since it started in 2014, with 238 of its graduates passing their test to date.”We’ve had people who have been able to move back to country, back to their communities and support their families back there and also assist people coming out from the lands for medical treatment,” Ms Gartner said. Photo:
Ms Lennon is able to help look after her younger family members now she can drive. That’s a massive step up in her life and her career.”Ms McIntyre now has no doubt her daughter is destined for great things, and that being blind in one eye is not going to stop her.”Oh wow, I am overproud. (ABC Goldfields: Tom Joyner)
Ms Lennon now has ambitions to find a new job and eventually run for public office in her hometown, where the majority of leadership positions are held by non-Indigenous people.”There’s a few things I want to do, but there’s a main thing I want to do which is hopefully if I do get to that stage is being a mayor,” she said.”Looking after my place, my country, my land, my people. I love to drive myself, even though I’ve only been driving for a little period of time.”While being able to drive from one place to another may seem simple, driving has literally changed Ms Lennon’s life. Photo:
Ms Lennon’s mother Jillian McIntyre admits she never expected her daughter to pass her driving test. An Aboriginal teenager who lost an eye to a rare cancer 14 years ago says learning to drive has transformed her and her family’s life.Loretta Lennon, 18, from Kalgoorlie in Western Australia was diagnosed with retinoblastoma in 2004 before undergoing emergency surgery to stem its spread to her brain.But she said after obtaining her P-plates 18 months ago, her personal confidence had grown and she felt empowered to achieve whatever she could dream of.While gaining the right to drive is a rite of passage for many teenagers, Ms Lennon is the first person in her family to obtain a licence.”It takes me about 20 minutes to the max to actually get used to it properly,” she said.”Then I can drive around with no nervous feeling inside of me, no anxiety or anything.”It’s peaceful, it’s really lovely. Being blind in her left eye doesn’t make her any different to anybody else,” she said.”She’s like a normal person who has two eyes, but for her to have one eye, she’s really achieved a lot.” I reckon I’ll have a good role at that there.”[I’ll run in] probably five, six, seven years.
Police help disadvantaged youth get their driver's licence
(ABC Goldfields: Tom Joyner) ABC Goldfields

By

Tom Joyner

Posted

May 09, 2018 06:41:10

Photo:
Loretta Lennon, 18, says her personal confidence has grown since she obtained her P-plates.

Short walk into show ring a long time coming for brain-injured cattleman

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They are a long way out of town.”Mr Ingram makes the four-hour round trip to Rockhampton twice a week for his rehabilitation where the team works on his balance and on preventing falls.There has been a lot of focus on teaching him how to catch himself before he falls, and to stand up and keep going.”We simulate the fact that he may be a bit brave in the paddock and he’s decided not to use any assistance and he has to get back to the car,” Mr Hansen said.”And he’s got to do it otherwise he’s going to sleep the night in the paddock.” (Supplied: Michael Ingram)
It’s a far cry from that time immediately after Mr Ingram’s accident when he would like on his back, unable to move, and question his will to live.”Why has someone made me do this? Photo:
Michael Ingram travels about 250km twice a week to get to his rehab appointments in a bigger town. (Supplied: Michael Ingram)
It has taken him countless hours of work in the pool and the gym with the help of local gym owner and coach, Glenn Hansen, to get to this point.”I had trouble sleeping last night, but it’s good, a lot of weight off my shoulders,” Mr Ingram said of Wednesday morning’s walk.Flanked by Mr Hansen as he walked into the ring and watched on by his son Blake and carers Vicki and Graham Bell, he made his way towards well-known ring announcer Angus Lane.”It was quite emotional and something I couldn’t do eight months ago,” Mr Ingram said.Next goal setHe has now set his sights on walking into the National Droughtmaster Bull Sale in September and eventually, to show his cattle at the next Beef Australia expo in 2021.Mr Hansen said it was satisfying to see someone set a really outlandish goal and then make a plan to achieve it.”He’s walked the best I think he’s ever walked since we started the whole thing today, so that’s really good,” Mr Hansen said.As for Mr Ingram’s next goal, he said he was not sure but said they would give it a go.”We weren’t sure we could do this, and we did it,” he said. and they make do.”Horse falls are commonMr Hansen said falls from horses were a common cause of injury among farmers and those working on the land.”You hear that the chopper brought someone in to hospital this morning and you just wonder what happens to them,” Mr Hansen said.”All of the spinal rehab is done in Brisbane and they are transferred back to Rockhampton where they do have a rehab unit but after you leave hospital in the public system, it’s hard to follow people up.”And I understand that. Photo:
Michael Ingram in the 1990s before an accident changed his life. Michael Ingram’s short walk has been a long time coming.For the first time in almost two decades, the central Queensland cattleman walked into the Beef Australia cattle ring witnessed by a crowd of hundreds this morning.”I’m feeling quite on top of the moon,” an emotional Mr Ingram said immediately after his walk.”I can’t believe I am here and I can’t believe I am on my feet.”Eighteen years ago, Mr Ingram fell off his horse while chasing a bull and damaged his brain so badly it paralysed the right half of his body.And in March, he set himself the goal to walk at Beef 2018, Australia’s largest beef expo being held in Rockhampton this week.Only eight months ago, Mr Ingram was unable to walk unassisted. (ABC Capricornia: Christopher Davies)
Mr Hansen said it was “fairly normal” for people living in more remote areas to go for years without adequate rehabilitation.”It’s easy for a capital city; you’ve got everyone around you but in a regional, and especially a rural area where he lives, it’s a two-hour trip from the nearest bigger city like Rockhampton,” Mr Hansen said.”He just wasn’t getting the attention he needed.”When we go out west, we find people like that all the time that can’t get enough… What have I done to someone?” Mr Ingram said he kept asking himself.”I had a priest come in and [he] said ‘you want to be thankful because you haven’t died’, but sometimes I wish I had died, but I’m glad I didn’t, as it turned out.”Lack of services for regional and rural communitiesUntil meeting Mr Hansen at the local gym after a recommendation from his physiotherapist, Mr Ingram didn’t have much medical or rehabilitation input into his care because he lived near Alpha, a five-hour drive west of Rockhampton.”I used to come back from Alpha to Tambo for six weeks and then go to Brisbane for a three-week stint,” Mr Ingram said.He was too far away to get permanent, regular help but five years ago, he moved to a cattle property at Duaringa, a two-hour drive from the city, and this has opened up access. Photo:
Michael Ingram showing cattle in central Queensland before an accident in 1999 changed his life.
Map:
Rockhampton 4700
ABC Capricornia

By

Emilia Terzon

and

Inga Stünzner

Updated

May 09, 2018 15:25:24

Video: Michael Ingram was "over the moon" after walking into the ring at Beef Week for the first time in almost 20 years

(ABC News)

Brain-injured cattleman walks for first time in 18 years
Live blog: Beef Australia 2018 in Rockhampton
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