Under Armour Horizon RTT Shoes Review

Under Armour Horizon RTT Shoes Review

“Disclaimer: I received the Under Armour Horizon RTT Trail Shoe to review as part of being a BibRave Pro. Learn more about becoming a BibRave Pro (ambassador), and check out BibRave.com to review find and write race reviews!”

SHOES!!! When there is an opportunity to test shoes through Bibrave, I will always throw my hat in the ring. Yes, I have a go to shoe, but you never know if there is a better one out there, especially on the trails.

How about I start with a first impression (I received the Marlon Blue/Neptune color):

  • They are bulky looking
  • They are stiff, would they be comfortable?
  • The tread means business – lots of “lugs”
  • They look like they can “handle” tough terrain
  • The material is kind of plasticy

Here is what the website has to say:

  • These were made for the runner who makes the trail their second home. With superior cushioning & incredible durability, they‘re are ready to put in some serious miles.

    Product DNA

    • Durable PU & textile upper for breathability & reliable protection
    • Reinforced welded synthetic material in critical areas for increased durability
    • Mesh heel with dual protective welds
    • Molded collar foam package for added comfort
    • Charged Cushioning® foam puck placed under the heel for responsive comfort
    • Lightweight, full-length EVA midsole for optimal cushioning
    • High traction rubber lug outsole for dependable traction on a variety of conditions
    • Offset: 7mm
    • Weight: 9.2 oz.
    • Imported

I’ve logged about 43  miles in these shoes, testing all kinds of terrain – single track, dirt, rocks, crushed limestone and even pavement. Here are some highlights from those runs.

July 25, 2017 – First run. I do not run in a trail shoe, so my first run is comparing to my regular go to shoe. 5 miles, crushed limestone. Ok, soooo 5 miles in a new pair of shoes is risky, but I gave this a go. They were stiff & clunky, but seemed to “relax” as I ran. My right foot arch, PF was bothered. I didn’t feel they were very cushiony.

July 27, 2017 – 4 miles, crushed limestone. I had no foot pain, they felt good, it was a run as usual.

July 30, 2017 – 3 miles, various trail surfaces – single track, grass, dirt. I put them to the test. I always felt I had good footing. No foot pain.

August 2, 2017 – 2 miles, pavement run. Say what???  Yep, I ran to the farmers’ market, it was all on paved surface. I was glad I did, I had to run through some mud on the way. I choose to test them on pavement as sometimes when you run trails you have to cross roads or take access roads to get to the trail. I didn’t have any problems, but I don’t think they have enough cushion to run any further than this on pavement.

August 7, 2017 – 3 miles, crushed limestone. No issues. I took a lot of pictures wearing the shoes, so I will keep on with each testing run.

August 8, 2017 – Ran 4 miles at Squire Point, which is a combination of sand, rocks, packed dirt. Felt confident on these trails. I need to go back to this area when it’s wet to test out the tread.

August 10, 2017 – Ran 3 miles on the Hoover Nature Trail, crushed limestone. No problems… the more I wear these the better they feel for me.

August 11, 2017 – 6 miles on crushed limestone. Longest run in them, continue to have no problems

August 14, 2017 – 3 miles on the crushed limestone, no issues.

August 21, 2017 – Solar Eclipse Day! I took a week off from the shoes, but I had a beer run with a friend and a weekend of back to back races. I ran a nice 3 miles on the crushed limestone. It’s one of my favorite places to run, and easy on the joints. The shoes are just like any of my other go to shoes at this point.

August 24, 2017 – 5 x 800 on the crushed limestone trail, total of 5 miles. Who needs a track? Yes, I did speed work in the shoes I initially thought were clunky. No issues, maybe even felt speedy!

Conclusion: These shoes at first were stiff and clunky, but after breaking them in, they are now part of my current shoe rotation. The stiffness is due to their durability on the trail, they can take some abuse. I can also appreciate how they perform on the trail, while I wasn’t running in slippery mud, the lugs made for a great grip on loose crushed limestone.  At $109 for a pair of trail shoes, they are a great deal!! I can’t wait to hit the trails.

If you aren’t convinced these are the shoes for you, read what my fellow BibRave Pros are saying: TedrickLindseyJessicaFallonCasey – FrankVanessa

Make sure to keep up with UA Running on Twitter, Instagram and the web.



Adidas Ultra Boost X

Adidas Ultra Boost X – Shoe Review

“Disclaimer: I received a pair of Adidas Ultra Boost X to review as part of being a BibRave Pro. Learn more about becoming a BibRave Pro (ambassador), and check out BibRave.com to review find and write race reviews!”

I have a go to running shoe, but I am always searching for another one. When the opportunity came up to test this shoe, I jumped on it. This shoe is different and I was curious.


Note: I am not a shoe expert, or novice runner – however I have logged a few miles over the years. I always tell new runners to get properly fitted for a shoe that works for you. I hope this review doesn’t confuse that tip, but it tells you about the many styles of shoes available to you, when you go to your local Dick’s Sporting Goods to try them out.

First Impressions: The shoes arrived in a yellow box with the Adidas stripping. I opened it up to find my gray/white shoes inside. To me, at fist glance they looked like a sock attached to a foam pad.

After further inspection, I noticed the arch. It was not attached to the sole. I could stick my hand in the void. I also noticed the lacing system, it was this hard plastic piece on the outside of the sock, with 4 holes. The bottom was also stamped “Continental” like the tire company.

For all the technical specs, I add this from the website:

  • Runner type: neutral
  • adidas Primeknit upper wraps the foot in adaptive support and ultralight comfort
  • boost™ is our most responsive cushioning ever: The more energy you give, the more you get
  • STRETCHWEB rubber outsole flexes underfoot for an energized ride
  • Dynamic arch for adaptive fit; TORSION® SYSTEM between the heel and forefoot for a stable ride
  • Continental™ Rubber outsole for extraordinary grip in wet and dry conditions
  • Weight: 8.3 ounces (size 7)
  • Midsole drop: 10 mm (heel: 29 mm / forefoot: 19 mm)
  • Imported

*The floating arch is designed to respond to the way your foot moves, and the shoes are specifically designed for a woman.

Information on the boost technology – https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6icItMrGasY

Background on me. I do best with a neutral shoe. I have collapsing arches, which was a concern, will this be a shoe that works with that or the opposite?

According to Strava, which means the times I remembered to log my runs wearing these shoes, I have logged 48.1 miles. Those miles include the following runs:

May 11, first run, 3 miles on the rail trail. When I put them on for the first time, I noticed the fit around my arch. The first mile, my arch was irritated. I really felt I was running on a foam board. The part that goes around my ankle is like a sock and wont rub my ankle bone. I was wearing tall compression socks.


I joined the running club’s Couch to 5k program later that evening, and put these shoes back on. I think it was a total of near 2 miles on my feet. The slower pace and the added walking did not aggravate my arch, and I had no issues.

May 12. 7 miles on the crushed limestone trail. Ok, I should be breaking these in, with smaller runs…but there was a part of me that was like, the more I wear shoes, the better they feel. I had the arch irritation within the first mile, but it went away. Around mile 3, I had a strange “hot spot” feeling in my left foot. It is the part just under the big toe, where my foot lands. There was no blister developing, it was uncomfortable. By the time I was almost done, I had to stop and take a break and rub my foot. I was wearing low socks.


May 16. 4 miles on the trail. I was wearing just some regular low socks. I didn’t have any arch irritation. After a mile, my feet both had what I will continue to call “hot spots.” The soles were just irritated. This is when I stopped and removed my socks – relief! This is the time I realized that I can’t wear thick socks with these shoes, and I can’t tie them tight. I ran the rest of my run with no socks, I could feel the seam in the back rubbing my ankle, and was worried I would get a blister, but thankfully nothing. I did like the feel with no socks. However around mile 3.5 I had the “hot spot” on my left foot again.

The lacing system, with only 4 holes is why I had them tight, I am used to a higher hole on shoes, that allows me to lock my heel into the shoe, so there is no slipping, this shoe the highest hole is still across the top of my foot, tying it too tight just irritates my foot. Letting the laces out for a looser fit made my feet feel better, but my heel slips and the shoe feels like it will fall off. Getting the right lacing tightness is key.

May 19. 3 miles on crushed limestone. I made sure to wear thin socks and tie them loosely. My feet felt good, but my heel slipped, and the socks kept sliding down into the shoe. I split my mileage up for the day, so I wore the shoes until my next run later, the shoes feel fine, light weight and comfy for walking around. My socks though kept slipping into the shoe.

-Second run of the day, ran my first 3 miles on the pavement. They felt good, no issues.

May 22. 3 miles, crushed limestone trail. Can’t have shoes tied too tight or my feet hurt, can’t have too loose and my shoe slips on the heel.

May 23. 6 miles, crushed limestone trail. Irritation on left foot again, but at the end of my run. I wore my tall compression socks and didn’t tie them too tight.

Somewhere in this journey, my PF has been bothering me in my right foot. Now this is where I would tell everyone to stop running in these shoes, but since it wasn’t super painful. I kept going.

May 27. Run Madtown Twilight 10k. First race in the shoe. This was a gamble, I knew I would be able to finish the race, but I wasn’t sure about racing in the shoes. I wore my tall compression socks as I knew there wouldn’t be issues with those. I tied them loosely and in double knots.

I got over the feeling that they were too loose, and they were going to fall off. I was having a good time, pushing my pace. I could feel the responsiveness. Then about halfway, one shoe came untied. Having to stop and tie my shoe took away my mojo. Around the 5 mile mark, I had the pain in my left foot. After I was done running, the pain went away.

May 30. 3.5 miles, crushed limestone trail. No issues until I was ending the run, and that pain in the left foot was there.

June 5. 5 miles. Slight PF pain, arch hurts. However I notice how springy the shoe is.


June 9. pavement. No pain issues until around the 3rd mile and that spot on my left foot hurts. I had to stop and take a phone call, when I started again there was no pain.

As you can see, I have mixed feelings with these shoes. I really like how the sock like structure fits, and allows my toes room to splay a little, but I don’t think it works for my foot.

  • I am used to wearing any sock I want and never having issues with bulkiness or blisters. I have to make sure to wear a thinner sock that wont slip.
  • As far as the arch fit, I am guessing my collapsing arch needs space to collapse? I was guessing the tight fit would offer more support like the inserts I had custom made for my work shoes.
  • I also am wondering what the heck the pain is in my left foot, and why is it only that foot?
  • I liked racing in them, I really felt for those first few miles I was getting back what I was putting into them.
  • I never logged anything longer than 7 miles, for me these are best on shorter runs.
  • I can’t get them to be as tight as I like, the lacing system only has 4 holes.

Conclusion: These shoes look different and cool, they are light weight and stretchy. However, they are not a running shoe that works for me. I will continue to wear them here and there for a short run, and to walk in.


If you still need more information, I encourage you to read the reviews written by these ladies: JeannineHeather WAmy WJennaLindsey  – GIna


You can find them at Dick’s Sporting Goods, where you can get your hands on them, try them on, and see if they fit for you. They are also available for sale on the web.

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OOFOS OOmg Low Shoe

OOFOS OOmg Low Shoe

“Disclaimer: I received the OOFOS OOmg low shoe to review as part of being a BibRave Pro. Learn more about becoming a BibRave Pro (ambassador), and check out BibRave.com to review find and write race reviews!”

What is this shoe? Well many runners may be familiar with OOFOS and their recovery flip flops, or you remember my review of them. Well this is the same OOfoam technology in a closed shoe.

“The first fully closed shoe to feature OOfoam technology! We combined the OOFOS patented footbed design you know and love with a 4-way stretch mesh upper to create an unbelievably comfortable shoe that enhances the recovery process. Take the stress off your tired soles, joints and give your feet the freedom of natural movement in a shoe you can wear all day, every day.” – www.oofos.com

What is this OOfoam technology? Well it’s the sole of the shoe that absorbs 37% more impact than traditional footwear foam materials to reduce the stress on your feet and joints. With this and the construction of the shoe, it’s the perfect recovery tool, and you can wear it anywhere – hiding your runner’s feet!

Ok -I have to admit, hiding my feet is the best part! Ok, well that and I can put them on right after I take my running shoes off. My flip flops have a toe separator which makes wearing socks difficult. These just slip on, easy peasy.


Ok, so you are saying to yourself, these aren’t the prettiest shoes…. and honestly, I thought that too, however after wearing them to walk the dog, around town, to bake, and everywhere….. I really don’t think they are that unattractive…. they are similar to other loafer type shoes on the market. There are also other color options available.

The price tag may be a surprise, however let me remind you:

  • These are an investment in your recovery
  • OOfoam Technology
  • These are a shoe you can wear everyday, all day for six months or more.
  • The bottom will wear out before the foam breaks down.
  • These are a lifestyle shoe.
  • These shoes are machine washable. Or you can spot wipe them, the colors wont bleed.
  • “Your Feet Earned This.”

My favorite thing about these shoes is I feel like I am wearing a slipper in public, and they look like an actual shoe. I also don’t have to show the world my feet. (OK my feet aren’t that bad, but I am too lazy for a pedicure.) They also work with or without socks. They are very squishy feeling to walk around in too or relax in your favorite recliner with a beer.

If you are ready to make an investment in your recovery. Head on over to www.oofos.com and get yourself a pair.

Are you jealous of my orange carpet?

Not sure yet? Check out what the others are saying – TedrickLindseyJeannineNora

As always you can find OOFOS on Twitter, Instagram and Facebook

Running on Clouds

“Disclaimer: I received a pair of On Running Cloudsurfers to review as part of being a BibRave Pro. Learn more about becoming a BibRave Pro (ambassador), and check out BibRave.com to review find and write race reviews!”

What’s one piece of advice you would give to a new runner? My answer is always, get fitted for a pair of running shoes. What works for me, doesn’t work for everyone. So, I hope my long review of these great shoes, helps you find the shoe that works for you.

I really wasn’t too familiar with these shoes before they arrived, (as they are a Swiss company) so I was excited to open the box for the first time.

I am also cautious when trying new shoes, I want to slowly incorporate them into my training as to not get injured. I got the shoes on the same day as a Hawkeye basketball game, (Feb 24) so I laced them up and wore them to the arena. (the reflectors really pop)


The first thing I noticed was the shoelaces. They are very skinny and very long. I just did my usual double knot and they didn’t seem to be a problem. The second thing I noticed was they really didn’t feel spring like or extra cushioned, which I expected from their appearance. I really didn’t feel the “clouds” on the bottom as something clunky. I did also notice they are very light weight and very roomy in the toe box, in fact the toe is squared off and not pointy.

Ok, so maybe you would like a little more technical details from the On Running website, so you know what I am talking about.

  • neutral shoe
  • 7mm drop
  • 8.5 oz (women’s size 7)
  • runners looking for a cushioned yet highly responsive training and competition shoe
  • Cloudtec system – 13 “clouds” on the bottom designed to close and lock for a natural transition and faster take off
  • Land soft – cushion both vertical and horizontal
  • push off hard

If you need more technical specs, check out this page https://clouds.on-running.com/en-us/technology?_ga=1.268862963.304227162.1452720283

Also why the name ON? Well these shoes are described as turning your muscles on, turning your legs on. They don’t allow you to heel strike. Check out the logo….the “O” is the power symbol, turned to the on position.


I really don’t care to copy and paste all the information from the website, however some of that is important, so here is the link – https://www.on-running.com/en-us I’d rather tell you how they performed when put to the test. I have logged almost 85 miles in them, however I have yet to get to a track or run on a treadmill, so keep that in mind if that is where you run.

I kept a little journal of my runs. As I mentioned, I phased them into my training. I usually run in a 12mm drop, neutral shoe; and these were quite different, being they were more of a minimalist shoe for me.

    1. My first run on Feb 25, I took my GoPro along and snapped them in action. I logged 2.89 miles on paved surfaces. My notes say “windy, 30 ish degrees, pavement, light weight, not much cushion, no problems, tiny shoelaces, roomy fit”pizap.com14564493176451
    2. Feb 26, ran 4 miles on paved surfaces. I thought, if I run on trails, will rocks get stuck in them? No real problems, when I do warm up walking, I notice the clouds on bottom.IMG_1936
    3. Feb 27, 7 miles, paved, no problems

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    4. Feb 29, I ran in my other shoes 2/28, as I am still phasing these in. When I went back to these I could really tell the difference in the drop, feel so minimalist, but had to problems.IMG_1985
    5. March 2, ran at lunch time, right away could feel the minimal difference from my work shoes. First run on the trail. I got a rock stuck between the clouds, not inside one of them, could not feel it. In fact I stopped to check and that is how I noticed it.IMG_2025
    6. March 3, ran again on the trail at lunch. It had snowed, and the breathable mesh was noticeable as my feet were cold.IMG_2094
    7. March 6, 7.49 miles. Somewhere I had picked up a rock in my shoe, but I didn’t feel it. This is when I thought, I wonder how long this rock will stay here. Otherwise no problems.
    8. March 8 – wasn’t feeling well, but managed 3 miles without problem and my pet rock was still there.IMG_2152
    9. March 16 – 8 days since my last run in them…don’t worry I ran a marathon in this time and wasn’t ready to run that long in these. Back to the training, I ran 3.5 miles this day without problem, the rock is still there.

10. March 17 – weird foot pain, ran 6 miles and foot actually felt better running. Rock still there. IMG_2426

11. March 19 – raced the Hot Dash 10 mile, longest run in them. FELT GREAT! This race was also 6 days after my marathon, and I felt like I pushed the pace and raced this, mainly because the shoe. I was really working on the landing soft and pushing off hard. I was one minute from my PR at this distance. IMG_2467

12. March 21 – 5 speedy trail miles, I can easily push the pace in these. IMG_2523

13. March 24 – 8 miles, splashed in puddles, then they were wet and sounded squishy, but didn’t feel squishy. IMG_2620

14. March 25 – 3 miles on the trail IMG_2625

15. March 26 – Easter Egg Scramble 5k, pushed the pace on a hilly course, keep noticing again how light and roomy the shoes feel. IMG_2666

16. March 27 – ran 10 miles, it was after a rain storm, shoes were loud after they hit a puddle, squishy sounding. However no problems. Oh and the rock is still there, and I don’t feel it, I like just keeping it there for the ride.

If you are still with me….I really like these shoes, they make me feel fast , they are light weight and they also perform great on the trail. Speaking of– I hear a trail shoe is in the works, and I hope to be able to purchase a pair of these.

I am particular about my shoe, I didn’t notice any weird pinching of my feet, they never felt clunky on the run, and I do not have any injuries. I also never felt any leg fatigue or soreness of muscles transitioning to these shoes. While they felt big when first fit, I ordered my normal running shoe size and they felt great on the run, they actually kind of felt like a sock, as the mesh was so breathable.

I will keep these in the rotation, my pet rock has many more miles to log.


The company is very excited about their shoes, as they should be. They make shoes! They are not making 230940239 things, the focus is on making a great shoe. They have different models for how you train or race.


If you would like to purchase a cloudsurfer or cloudracer or cloudflyer or … Check out this handy where to buy tool or place an order online. They retail for $149 which is a competitive price for shoes on the market. Also depending on your training you can get about 500 miles on a pair.


Still not sold and need more information, well my fellow pros might be able to help you out.

DanielleJenAbbie – Sarah – Laura – JeremyHaley – Chadd

Connect with On Running on twitter, facebook or instagram.



Mizuno Enigma 5 – Review


“Disclaimer: I received the Mizuno Wave Enigma 5 to review as part of being a BibRave Pro. Learn more about becoming a BibRave Pro (ambassador), and check out BibRave.com to review find and write race reviews!”

I was excited when I heard the news that I would be receiving a pair of shoes to review, before they are available in stores.

I’ll be honest, I was also a bit nervous. I am a supporter of going to your local running store to get fitted for the shoe that works for you. I have been running in the same shoe for years, it works for me, I don’t have to break them in and I stay (mostly) injury free.

However as someone who has already logged over 800 miles running this year, I appreciate the chance to try new shoes, as I buy about 4-5 pairs a year.

The Mizuno website has all the technical information and item specifics, and since they already wrote that for you, I am here to share my experience as I ran around my town. Bear with me, I ran a lot, this is long 🙂

I came home to a brown box, nothing flashy, but it peaked my curiosity.


I opened the box to find my blue, white, sliver, black colored shoes, woohoo!!

The next morning I laced the shoes up, and took them on their maiden voyage, a photo shoot, lol. They fit my foot really well. No slipping or sliding in the heel or toe box. They were a true fit to my shoe size. I didn’t even have to tug and pull to get the tight fit I like with the shoe laces as they have a little stretch to them. They also had a nice cushion to them, however they were loud, like the rubber on the sole had to be broken in. Reminded me of the noise high heels make. I also thought my foot looked big, but hey it’s not small either.

back IMG_0931 shows toe

The dogs thought they looked good, as they pulled me along on a nightly walk.


Then came the true test, their first run. I decided even after my morning relay on the trails, I was going to run to a “Movie Night” event at the University’s football stadium. It would be just over 3 miles to get there.  I had been wearing my trail shoes all day, they are extra bouncy, so when I put the Mizuno’s on, I was like WHOA. Such a different feel, still cushy, yet firm.


I didn’t notice any major problems on this first run, they felt very similar to my trusty neutral shoes I am used to running in. My feet did feel warm just under the fore foot, which could have also been from running on hot pavement, or already running that day.  I had no foot or leg issues as I enjoyed the movie. They never felt heavy, even though I still feel my feet look big in them.

After just one run and a few walks around the neighborhood, I wasn’t ready to make a decision on the shoes. So of course I ran some more miles. It also helped that I was really close to my monthly mileage goal to keep me on track for hitting 2015 miles in 2015.

I set out on a 5 miler, just on the sidewalks around town. The shoes once again felt great on my feet, and I had no issues. I was specifically waiting to see if my fore foot got hot again. No issues, but it was first thing in the morning. However I still noticed the loud sound they made when I walked my warm up.


After some chatter on twitter with my #bibchat pals, someone else had noticed the noise they made. So with my next run, I was specifically listening to how they sounded when running, not walking. Yes, I understand this is not a huge problem, and has no effect on my performance, but I am being thorough. 🙂

I had told myself I needed to run 8 miles, I needed the miles for my #2015in2015 goal. This length was a really good test for me to determine if I will add these shoes into my rotation.

As I ran, they weren’t as noisy as walking, probably because I am lighter with my running gait than with walking? I just wondering if the shoes need to be broken in more? Like I said it’s not a huge problem, just something I noticed. I was also running negative splits, GO ME!!  The hot fore foot thing did make an appearance, but in one foot, just a little thing. Also not sure if this is something that is related to breaking in the shoe. It was also a super hot & humid run, I had to cool off when I was done.


After around 18 total miles, I decided it was time to take them to a race. These shoes are like a new pet, you have to show them off and be seen around town!

The Clayton Ridge Interact 5k is where the shoes toed their first start line.


Race review coming soon, but I’ll give you a recap on how the shoes carried me to a 4th place overall female finish. Just seconds before the race started they announced there would be prizes for the top 5 males and top 5 females. I was already sizing up the competition after the first 100 feet, so I pushed it the entire race. I made it to mile 2 when I started to struggle, it wasn’t super hot, but it was humid and the paved, non shaded running surface didn’t help. The hot fore foot problem re-emerged, so I backed it off just so I wouldn’t collapse. OK so maybe it wasn’t that dramatic.

I finished the race close to a PR time of 25:48 and as the 4th female, earning me a gift card to a local store. Overall no leg or foot problems after the running. Just the hot bottom of my feet as I ran.


After the race I had to make it back home. I had to tackle the “trail/path” alongside the busy highway. It was all up hill and kind of washed out with lots of weeds. The shoes felt good as I ran across this terrain, no hot feet problem.

Update: I wore these shoes to participate in a farmer’s market. No running involved, just standing around outside, in 86 degrees for 3 hours. No hot feet problem, no leg pain, a nice cushy shoe for everyday things as well.

My conclusion: I would recommend these shoes to a neutral runner, who likes a firm cushy shoe. I will be adding them into my rotation(which is now up to 3 shoes). I think if it’s hot, I will wear something different as I am not sure what the hot fore foot thing is all about, unless it’s just the warm running surface.

I am happy to have the opportunity to try a new shoe, like I said I am all for getting fitted, with a gait analysis at a local running store. However getting to try them out is great, wish there was a program like this for all shoes.

Check back soon, you never know where my Mizuno’s will take me next.


GOOD NEWS the Mizuno Wave Enigma 5 hit stores July 5th!

You can connect with Mizuno Running on twitter @MizunoRunning or on Instagram MizunoRunning or check out their facebook profile at Mizuno Running.

If you still want to read more about this shoe please check out my fellow Bibrave Pro’s blogs:

KatiBrandonDave – Emily – DanielleErica – Rachel – Kim – Katie – Sarah – ElizabethHaley