Adult Dating On Merseyside

The Mersey divides the metropolitan county of Merseyside into two parts. On the west side is Wirral whilst all of the remaining boroughs are located on the east. These border Lancashire and Greater Manchester. Both sides of the division have a border with Cheshire to the south.

Whichever part of Merseyside they live in, inhabitants prefer being described as living ‘ON’ Merseyside as opposed to living ‘IN’ it. Altogether there are 1.4 million people live on Merseyside, giving it a population density of 5500 people per square mile.

This level of population density creates an excellent potential for adult dating but for some reason the county doesn’t quite match up to expectations when compared to similarly highly populated areas elsewhere. Nevertheless, any seriously determined single or couple who wants to enjoy adult dating or the swinging lifestyle on Merseyside should be able to do so with relative ease.

In addition to these basic demographic factors favouring ease of contact between adult fun seekers, the city of Liverpool itself and to a lesser extent, other boroughs in the county; offer much in the way of meeting and dating places.

No reference to Liverpool is complete without mention of the Beatles and the Cavern club. It stages an average of nearly forty live performances every week and anyone choosing this historic venue as a dating rendezvous will be treated to entertainment from bands performing original music.

Liverpool’s claim to adult party venues is sadly somewhat less inspiring. A rather seedy establishment in the north of the city no longer seems to function whilst the announcement in 2007 to open a three floor venue, consisting of six private rooms, sauna, licensed bar and relaxation lounge, seems to have been less welcomed by the local community than the owners believed would be the case.

A certain city night club with a particularly liberal attitude publicly welcomes a diverse range of adult interests and suggests itself as doubling up as a swingers meeting place. Again, this is a slightly exaggerated claim but the club still makes a great rendezvous for people to meet broadminded individuals.

Despite this rather disappointing selection of commercial venues, the city has plenty of private parties and meetings to offer. These are held in hotels, luxury self catering apartments and in private homes. The only other area of Merseyside to have a regular adult party venue is the Wirral. Here there is a swingers club that maintains a predominantly ‘couples’ feel by restricting the numbers of single males attending their weekend events.

The Wirral is also a great area for privately hosted events with many couples and singles hosting some excellent meetings and parties in what are often very luxurious residences.

In order to receive invitations to parties and meetings like these, the newcomer to adult dating will first need to establish themselves as a respected and well liked member of a club that has a really active membership representation in the area. There is an art to doing this and several articles are available on the subject. You should read these and follow the tips and advice given in them. Above all else however, determination, persistence and patience will be needed. Apply those and your adult dating on Merseyside will eventually become a very rewarding experience.

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Replica Football Shirts – A Potted History

A replica football shirt is defined as an (official) copy of a kit. In the UK it is a huge business. According to a BBC report from August 1999 about price fixing in the replica shirt market, it was then worth £210m – I’ve not found anything more recent apart from a report by a German company Sport+Markt (www.sportundmarkt.de) which found that at Summer 2008, the top 116 teams in Europe earned 615m euro from marketing. Quite what ‘marketing’ includes alongside replica shirts isn’t stated (I only looked at the free summary of the report), however it’s interesting to note that the report also states that English fans spend the most (an average of 65 euro each per annum) and that Nike and Adidas account for 80% of the total number of replica football shirts manufactured. The recent take-overs by Adidas of Reebok and then by Nike of Umbro should further serve to underline just what a huge market it is.

Of course it wasn’t ever so. In the good old days any old red shirt could indicate that you were a Liverpool or a United fan. A dark blue would indicate either Everton or Chelsea. There were only certain teams which deviated – Arsenal had those white sleeves and Blackburn Rovers played in their blue and white halved shirts. But then things began to change. At Coventry City, Jimmy Hill realised the kit was something more than just a uniform to wear on the pitch and he introduced the first ever kit of just one colour (other than white) as they changed from their hitherto mostly dark blue shirts with white shorts to a kit of all sky-blue. Bill Shankly only adopted all red for his Liverpool side in 1966-66 – 3 years after Coventry’s all sky-blue affair.

Moving into the 1970’s Leeds United, who’d changed from their traditional colours of blue and gold to all white in the early 1960’s, were the first club to offer their fans the chance to buy replica kits in 1975 as part of their deal with kit supplier Admiral. When Don Revie left Leeds to take over as England Manager the national team entered into a similar arrangement with Admiral. Things really took off when Liverpool became the first club to wear a sponsor’s name on their shirts following their 1979 deal with Japanese electronics manufacturer Hitachi. Here’s a list of prominent English clubs and their first identifiable kit manufacturer and sponsor:

Arsenal

Umbro (1978/79)

1981/82 (JVC)

England

Admiral (1974/75)

n/a

Leeds

Umbro (Aug – Dec 1973) then Admiral

1981/82 (RFW)

Liverpool

Umbro (1973/74)

1979/80 (Hitachi)

Man Utd

Umbro from 1955

1982/83 (Sharp)

Newcastle Utd

Bukta (1974/75)

1980/81 (Scottish & Newcastle)

The purchase of a replica football shirt nowadays represents no small investment for the average fan. Of that 65 euros spent on average by an English football fan on merchandising, a fair chunk is devoted to that all important replica shirt. Whether there’s a better way of supporting your team of course is a moot point – in fact it always (well since 1975) has been.

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The English Premier League Promotion and Relegation System

The concept of promotion and relegation in English soccer is a difficult one for most American sports fans to grasp immediately. In major American sport leagues, if for instance the Washington Nationals have an awful year where they only win 40 games, they'll be right back next year playing the likes of the New York Mets and Philadelphia Phillies. That is not the case in the English soccer 'pyramid', where the different levels of soccer are directly connected through a series of promotions and relegations.

To talk specifically about the English Premier League, at the end of each season the bottom three teams are relegated down to the next tier of English soccer, which is called the Championship. The EPL is a 20-team league, so each team plays the other 19 teams twice. At the end of that 38 game schedule, the teams in places 18, 19 and 20 are automatically sent down to the Championship for the next season. That means a team like Portsmouth, who is likely to be relegated this 2009-2010 season, could go from playing Arsenal, Manchester United, and Chelsea one season to playing Watford, Bristol City and Blackpool the next. That's quite a huge difference and it's one of the main reasons why the relegation battle is often more compelling than the battle for the Premier League Champion. These teams are in some cases fighting for the survival of their club as well, as the Premier League television compensation is vastly superior to that of the Championship.

Promotion from the Championship is quite similar in concept. In the 24-team Championship, each team plays the others twice, and at the end of those 46 games, the top two teams are automatically promoted to the Premier League. Teams in places 3-6 then contest a playoff where the winner is awarded the third promotion place to the Premier League. So it's simply three teams relegated and three teams promoted each season. With some slight variation, this type of promotion and relegation exists throughout the entire English soccer pyramid, many levels below the Premier League. It really adds to the allure of the sport that a team can literally rise from a local club to one day play against Manchester United at Old Trafford in the Premier League.

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