Kolam Pancing Seksyen 24 (09.02.18)

This was my first time fishing at Kolam pancing Seksyen 24. I’d dropped in on the place to check it out when I was in the area a few years ago but had never gotten around to actually fishing here. Mahfudz (from Reelyology Reel workshop) had invited me along to fish some months before and, for various reasons, we hadn’t been able to make the trip happen.

Panorama view – Kolam Pancing Seksyen 24

Anyway here we were, me and Mahfudz, finally giving this venue a combined kick. Mahfudz had kindly organised bait – pellets with strawberry flavouring and keli cut bait. I was surprised by the number of anglers when I arrived, considering it was a Friday afternoon – it was pretty busy. The favourable tariff helped – RM35 for a 12 hour session …. very reasonable. Also as I arrived, an angler helped by his mate was rushing to the reception desk with a large Mekong Catfish is a landing net – this was a common process throughout the session. I learned from Fuz that this was due to the big fish prize draw that is part of the entrance ticket price!

The session started off well, Fuz was hooked-up within 20 minutes of arriving and soon had a spirited Chao Phraya Catfish of c.3 kg on the bank, taken on keli cut-bait fished on a float rig:

Fuz with Chao Phraya Catfish #1 of the session

Barely 30 minutes later he was in action again – another, slightly larger Chao Phraya cat:

Chao Phraya Catfish #2

Meanwhile, I was struggling with the float rig – it was spinning and tangling during the cast and aside from the odd touch was getting no significant or hookable takes.  I decided to switch to a ledger rig and was soon into action, finally scoring my first fish an hour and a half after commencing fishing:

Fighting my first fish of the session

Chao Phraya Catfish #3

I quickly followed up my first fish with another:

Chao Phraya Catfish #4

Despite their diminutive size, these fish were hard fighting and stubborn and i was surprised at their relatively small size given the tenacity of the fight:


A mini feeding frenzy was developing – I started picking up fish at regular intervals on ledgered keli bait:

Chao Phraya Catfish #5

In action with fish #6

Fish #6 in  the bag …!

Fuz was having less success on the float, but did hook up a decent sized fish that unfortunately broke him off at the leader knot after about 5 minutes into the fight.

We then traded fish – I’d switched to a heavier set-up of a 10-20lb spinning rod paired with a Saragosa Sw6000 spooled with 30lb braid. I changed to this set-up as the pond was starting to get busy and I wanted to be able to better control the fish and help reduced risk of line tangles. i was also thinking of switching to pellets to try for a Mekong Catfish. The heavier set-up helped with my next fish, a slightly larger Chao Phraya cat of c.5 kg:

Chao Phraya Catfish #7

Fuz then followed up with another better size Chao:

Chao Phraya Catfish #8

And I finished up with the last fish of the session:

Chao Phraya Catfish #9

As the afternoon passed into early evening, a steady stream of new anglers arrived after finishing work ….. a very popular venue.

Fish rises as dusk approaches

Some of the people were seasoned veterans – there was a constant buzz of screaming reels and bent rods from around the pond as a number of good sized Mekong Catfish were hooked and landed ….. certainly the most productive fishery for Mekong Catfish that I have seen. as the big fish were caught they were taken to the reception area for weighing and inclusion in the prize draw list:

Big Mekong Catfish at the weigh-in – 27kg

As dusk descended into darkness the Chao bite stopped. Inspired by the large Mekong’s being taken, coupled with the lack of bites on fish bait, both me and Fuz switched to pellets. But we had no interest at all in our offerings. We decided to call it a day at 9pm and retire to the cafe for a dinner of local food. 

It had been a fun session – plenty of fish and the prospects of some really big fish. I will return soon for a crack at the Mekong Catfish.

Posted in (1.16) Kolam Pancing Seksyen 24, Catfish, Catfish - Chao Phraya | Leave a comment

Singapore Sister (18-20.01.18)

Shortly after returning from Japan we were on the move again. This time a longstanding plan to meet my sister in Singapore for her 50th birthday. She was passing through on her way to a holiday in Australia, New Zealand and a brief stop in the USA on her way back to the UK, circumnavigating the globe!

The plan was to meet her and her partner, Rhys, plus friends Jane and CJ (arriving from Gibraltar) for sundowner drinks at the Marina Bay Sands Hotel, then get dinner before moving on to the Atlas bar to finish the evening.

We arrived at the Marina bay Sands in good time for sundown:

Marina Bay Sands

Sundown Singapore views from the Marina Bay Sands roof terrace

As the mohitos flowed, sundown passed into early evening. Jane and CJ arrived and we had more drinks and plans were modified.

Night view and gathering rain clouds

We decided to skip dinner and head straight to Atlas – a grand art deco style bar and dining spot, specialising in gin, with varieties from around the world. Full information can be found at their website: http://atlasbar.sg

And what an amazing place it was. Some pictures to give you a flavour of the internal decor – the attention to detail was impressive:

Atlas, Singapore

We settled in for the rest of the evening, ordering a variety of drinks and various canapes:

The Birthday Party

Singapore Sister …!

Unknow to me, my sister had been in touch with our relatives who’s emmigrated to Australia over 50 years ago. They happened to be in Singapore visiting their daughter, who currently lives here. So she had arranged to meet them at The Fullerton Hotel before heading off for drinks and lunch. 

As me and the wife headed over we got a good view of the Marina Bay sands from the city, the opposite view from the previous evening:

Marina Bay Sands

We then met up with Uncle Alan and Auntie Carol and headed over to Harrys Bar at the nearby Boat Quay area. it was great to meet up – I haven’t seen them since 2005, and both were still in good shape for their age. We reached the bar at about noon, and proceeded to drink and talk, and drink some more…. Infact, due to a series of serendipitous circumstances, me and the wife ended staying there all day ….! It was the most beer I’ve drank in a very long while – I lay the blame mostly with Uncle Alan, who, despite being 80 years old, was still able to give it a good kick on the beers!

Gathering of the clans

We were due to leave at around 5 pm when my relatives had to leave, when Sallie and Rhys returned to the bar after checking out of their hotel (they were flying on to Australia that evening)  …. so we stayed for a few drinks with them. Then, as they were about to depart for their trip to Changi Airport, Jane and CJ finally surfaced and arrived at the bar. So me and Mako stayed for a few more drinks …!! As the night wore on I noticed CJ’s unusual tattoo – which is my link to fishing for this blog post ….

CJ’s octopus tattoo

CJ did explain the significance of the tat to me, but I was too drunk to remember …ha ha. But not too drunk to navigate the way back to our hotel. and also take this picture of an elegantly lit foot bridge at Boat Quay:

Boat Quay foot bridge

It had been a very interesting and enjoyable trip, and very nice to meet up with my Uncle and Auntie. I trust the Uncle Alan was none the worse for wear after our session!

Posted in (8) Singapore | Leave a comment

NEFFP – Wife’s Chao Phraya Catfish Day (12.01.18)

2018 – The start of a new year, a new dawn ….. And hopefully some great fishing …!!

To kick things off, a visit with wifey to the NEFFP in Behrang to target some large Chao Phraya Catfish in the rain …!

The wife started proceedings with a large Amazon Redtail, within 15 minutes of us starting:

Amazon Redtail Catfish #1

Followed, after a 45 minute break (in which I got my leader broken off by a large fish) with a big Chao Phraya Catfish, her first ever:

Fighting Chao Phraya Catfish #1

Chao Phraya Catfish #1 on the bank

Chao Phraya Catfish #1

Shortly thereafter I got my first runs on the board, with a series of Amazon Retail’s, punctuated with another break-off, a pulled hook and a couple of missed strikes between us:

Amazon Redtail Catfish #2

Fighting Amazon Redtail #3

Amazon Redtail #3, c.15 kg

The bite had slowed a little, and Mako made her way to the end of the pier to try fishing lampam live-bait, now that the rain had stopped. It wasn’t long before I heard her shout and saw her struggling with a big fish that she eventually landed, an Amazon Redtail probably approaching 20 kg:

Amazon Redtail Catfish #4, c. 20 kg

Even before she’d landed this fish I had to run back to my rod to engage yet another large predator, another Amazon Redtail:

Amazon Redtail #5

We were now in a duel, me soaking dead-baits against the wall trying for Chao Phraya Cats, the wife free-lining live-baits for whatever bit. We went toe-to-toe, landing consecutive fish. She was first up with an Asian Redtail Catfish (there predatory catfish love live-bait):

Asian Redtail Catfish #1

But my patience paid off – I was rewarded with a hard fighting Chao Cat:

Chao Phraya Catfish #2

Wifey followed up with another Asian Redtail (this is one of the risks with fishing live-bait …. too many Asian Catfish):

Asian Redtail Catfish #2

They were definitely on the hunt as dusk approached and descended into evening darkness, as I picked up a brace in quick succession:

Asian Redtail Catfish #3

Asian Redtail Catfish #4

But then wifey pulled a rabbit out of the hat, hooking a huge and aggressive fish on her last live-bait. It took her all of her strength and will to bring this fish to the net. The fish of the evening, a large Chao Phraya Catfish approaching the 20 kg mark:

Struggling to subdue the unseen adversary …!

Chao Phraya Catfish #3

I had one last chance, with a huge strike right at the close of the session, but unfortunately pulled the hook after a few minutes battle with what felt like yet another Chao Phraya.

The final scores were:

2 Chao Phraya, 2 Amazon Redtail and 2 Asian Redtail Catfish for the wife and 3 Amazon, 2 Asian and one Chao Phraya Catfish for me. A very enjoyable and productive Friday afternoon – early evening session.

Posted in (1) Malaysia, (1.15) Natural Exotic Fishing Pond - Behrang, Catfish, Catfish - Amazon Redtail, Catfish - Asian Redtail, Catfish - Chao Phraya | 4 Comments

Tokyo (24.12.17 – 07.01.18)

This was my third visit to Japan in a single year (a new record for me). This time it was a family gathering to celebrate Xmas and the New Year.

I arrived on Christmas Eve and the first port-of-call was to visit my son at the pub where works, The Rose and Crown Pub in Yūrakucho:

The Rose & Crown Pub

A glass of Tokyo Pale Ale please, barman …!

An authentically decored British style pub, complete with decent food and nice Japanese beers. I highly recommend a visit if you are in Tokyo.

Christmas Day dawned bright and clear:

Tokyo Tower & Mt. Fuji – Xmas Day

Siôn had to work, but the rest of us headed off for an Xmas buffet dinner at the Dai-ichi Hotel, Tokyo Seafort:

Xmas Dinner – Dai-ichi Hotel

As usual, we spent a good deal of time walking around the Shiodome – Shimbashi are. We were blessed for the most part with cool weather, but clear skies and winter sunshine:

Shiodome modern cityscape (l) / Stone inscription with Dentsu building (r)

Shiodome Caretta lights (l) / Ginza Nine (r)

Shiodome architecture: Denstsu Building (l) / Office block (r)

Me and Mako also got to visit some other Tokyo sights as we walked around different parts of the city:

Suitengu Shrine (26.12.17)

We had a family dinner on the 26th December to celebrate my (early because Siôn was working) and Siôn’s (late because he’d been in KL) birthdays. We went to a Ninja theme restaurant in Akasaka:

Ninja Akasaka

The service and food was excellent and the concept was novel.

Oishi food selection

Unfortunately we carried on partying at a karaoke bar in Shimbashi …. until 4 am in the morning. I didn’t expect to be butchering “English Civil War” and “Tommy Gun” by The Clash on my 54 th birthday ……!!

It was a lazy actual birthday on the 27th, marked by a spectacular sunset:

Tokyo Mt. Fuji sunset

Later in the week we made the usual excursion to Odaiba to sample the entertainment on offer:

Rainbow Bridge lining Odaiba to the mainland

Fuji TV building light show

Aqua City: Receptionist robot (l) / Punk inspired boutique poster (r)

Unfortunately the wife had to return early to KL, just before New Year. My youngest son also had to return to the UK for the start of the second school term of the academic year. I took the opportunity to take him to Midori in Ginza to experience their excellent sushi:

Otoro sushi, Midori Sushi (30.12.17)

It was well worth the 4 hour wait ….1 we managed to spend a few hours enjoying beers in The Hub British pub a few doors down the street.

As New Year’s Eve approached, and after having my eyes opened to the Japanese love of drinking, I thought it wise to post a few pictures of public information signs that I’d seen in the Metro stations. Besides the usual reminders to help the old, disabled and women with children, it was interesting to see posters warning people of the dangers of excessive drinking. In particular I was surprised to see warnings against drunken violent behaviour – I’ve never witnessed anything like this in Japan and, whilst certainly not at the levels seen in the west, it seems that Japan is not completely immune to drunken bad behaviour! 

Metro Station public information posters

New Year’s Eve arrived and we headed out to the Golden Gai area of Shinjuku – an old fashioned district of small and unique bars crammed together in a network of narrow alleys. The bars were small, sometimes only holding 5 or 6 patrons, but with a wide variety of colourful characters:

New Year decoration (l) / Golden Gai bars (r)


Whilst Siôn had planned out the visit to the bars, Ceri had remembered that we needed to eat traditional food, so we bought noodles, tempura, black beans and omlet from a local convenience store:

Traditional New Year’s Day food

The only thing we were missing was mochi and pork (and Mum, of course).

Ceri and I had to take it easy on New Year’s Eve as we had to get up early – Ceri was returning to the UK and had an 11.30 am flight to catch from Haneda. Luckily, it’s close by our apartment so it wasn’t too rushed to get to the airport in good time. Ceri got upgraded and was able to use the BA Club Lounge. I saw him safely on his was and then got the train back to Hamamatsuchō Station. It was a lovely morning, and still early, so I decided to take a walk around the area and visit some of the canals and waterways that are a feature of this area:

Hamamatsuchō waterways

In the afternoon I made a visit to the Meiji Jingū  (Miji Shrine) in Shibuya – it is the Shinto shrine that is dedicated to the deified spirits of Emperor Meiji and his wife, Empress Shōken. It is traditional for Japanese to make a first visit to a shrine in the New Year and the Meiji Shrine is a popular choice.

Torii Gate

Entrance to the courtyard. Signs depicting the Year of the Dog

Meiji Shrine main building

Shrine buildings surrounding the central courtyard

After the shrine visit, as I was walking back to the metro station, I saw the imposing modern building that had been prominent the night before during our evening out:

NTT Docomo Yoyogi Building

For the remainder of the week, I was left to my own company, as Siôn was busy with a full work schedule. I set about exploring Tokyo alone, for the first time ever. Despite a turn in the weather I consistently walked > 10,000 (ichiman) steps each day as I explored the city. Each day started and ended by passing through Shiodome and/or Shimbashi stations:

Shimbashi Station

Old Shimbashi Station

I also ventured out in search of a hardware shop to try to replace the broken filter on the bath re-heater, and to find tackle shops in Shibuya:

Omotesandō Station Lantern (l) / Hachikō Memorial Statue Shibuya (r)

And I couldn’t resist visiting Tsukiji Market to see the sights and smells of the sea:

Bluefin Tuna carcass

Tsukiji market: Restaurant Sign (l) / Old power lines (r)

I always followed a good day’s walk with good food and a beer or two. Often in my local, The Man in the Moon Irish pub in Shimbashi:

Roast beef, salad, chips and Guiness

Yes please

Another very pleasant and enjoyable trip to Japan.

Posted in (4) Japan | Leave a comment

NEFFP – Amazonians (22.12.17)

My first time to wet a line in almost 2 months ….!

I met up with Noru at the NEFFP in Behrang for the final fishing session of the 2017. I arrived a little late, and Noru was landing his first fish as I arrived and his second just after I commenced fishing. He had 3 on the board before I got my first fish, a personal best Amazon Redtail Catfish pushing 20 kgs, a good scrap on light spin gear and 30lb test – I though it was going to be a Chao Phraya Cat given the intensity of the fight:

Amazon Redtail Catfish c.20 kg

After Noru’s initial flurry of fish the bite slowed and the heavens opened in a short, but intense rainstorm:

Rainstorm approaching

After the storm the bite sprang into life just before 6 pm, with a rapid succession of stikes. I got my second fish of the session, another good sized Amazon bringing our combined total to 5 landed:

Amazon Redtail #5

Noru had some new toys to try out – a Shimano Stella 08 SW8000PG and a custom Kraffmen popping rod, which he duly put to test:

Amazon Redtail #6

Noru with Amazon Redtail #7 and the new toys

The skies were still brooding, the clouds engulfing the distant mountains looking like a smoldering volcano:

View east from the NEFFP

Brooding, ominous skies

The bites came in flurries, and we both missed bites and lost fish. I, in particular, lost a number of fish, including the only Chao Phraya of the day that took a prawn bait. I had the leader on the reel and the fish near the bank. I was making the characteristic late-stage runs when it managed to break the 50lb hook-length off at the swivel – I suspect it got wrapped around the leader during casting (the prawn bait was spinning during casting) causing a cut-through.

After another lull the bite started to pick up again at dusk. Noru got his 7th fish, for #9 of the session to close out his ticket:

Noru with Amazon Redtail #9

Noru then waited as I finished off my session. He put out one last cast on my 30lb outfit as I waited for a strike on my heavier rig. As my session counted down, the light rig was hit and I had a final tussle with another decent sized Amazon, a fish in the 15 kg+ range:

Amazon Redtail #10, 15 kg+

Amazonian ……

This was the last fish of the session. Noru had put 7 on the bank and I’d landed 3 Amazon Redtail Catfish, including a personal best for me. Noru had got to give his new tackle a good test. A very pleasant Friday afternoon!

Posted in (1) Malaysia, (1.15) Natural Exotic Fishing Pond - Behrang, Catfish, Catfish - Amazon Redtail | 3 Comments

Fishing Videos – the current catalogue (16.11.17)

The good, the bad and the ugly …..

My full fishing videos – the full catalogue.  From my early, crude attempts to my more recent, “slick” productions complete with cool music soundtracks … :-). But definitely some decent fish.


Posted in (1) Malaysia, (2) Oman, (3) South Africa, (4) Japan, Fishing Miscellaneous | Leave a comment

Kuala Rompin – 96 not out! (28-29.10.17)

This was my forth visit to Kuala Rompin this year (including a 5 day mega-trip in August), and my third trip to target sailfish. I was chasing a personal target of 100 billfish and 100 sailfish, and was vainly hoping to achieve this target within 10 calendar years – I first fished here on 27-28th October 2007 and have been fishing here a couple of weekends a year ever since. However, in the past few years the fishing has been a bit erratic, with poor fishing during traditionally good times of the year and sometimes exceptionally good fishing in normally slow times (see my blog entry from June this year here):


Anyway, I needed 7 billfish for my 100 and 8 for 100 sailfish (I’d caught a single black marlin here during one of my early trips back in 2008 ….). I new it was a tough target so was not too confident or concerned about it, particularly as I was fishing with two other people, Jochen and Julian, so it would require an exceptional catch of around 20 sailfish for the weekend for me to get the required numbers as part of my share (not an impossible target but certainly a stretch target!). But the real reason was to chill and enjoy good company and fishing.

We arrived early Friday evening, as per usual, and caught up on the fishing news over cold beers and local food. I had my favoured fried tenggiri, chips and salad. The fishing, which had been good, had tailed off in the week, with typical numbers falling from 6-10 to around 3-4 per day. So, with expectations curtailed, and a few more beers, it was time to retire and be fresh for the following day.

Day 1 (28.10.17)

The day followed the usual routine – stop and FADs to gather bait and then search for signs of sailfish activity. Bait was easy, mainly tamban, but with a smattering of selar (scad) and various small mackerel species. The first stop was at Tok Rahmat, but the water was green and there was very little sign of activity. We decided, after a hour of zero activity, to head further offshore to Pulau Berhala. As soon as we arrived it was clear that the sailfish were about – birds were around in numbers, chasing schools of tonggol (bonito) or moving around with intent anticipating feeding opportunities. We then saw sailfish actively feeding at the surface, and positioned the boat for a drift, and put out two baits on casting rods. Jochen went to the bow and commenced popping.

Almost immediately we got a take, Anthony set the hook and Juliana stepped up to fight the fish, only for the hook to pull about 5 minutes into the battle. Suddenly, I felt my live-bait jerk and free-lined my bait. But nothing. I picked up the line with my index finger, with the bail arm open, and waited. After about 5 minutes by bait was pulled violently and line began peeling off my spool. I flipped the bail and set the hook on a reasonable sailfish for the first of the trip. It put up a good fight but came in with it’s stomach extruded (it was cleanly hooked in the jaw hinge), so we revived it and took a few quick pictures of it in the water:

Sailfish #1

We re-set our baits and continued fishing. Conditions were good – light winds with no chop, but a large rolling swell signalling the impending monsoon season. After a missed strike, we were on again an hour and a quarter after the first fish. Jochen did the honours and brought in what was to be the the biggest fish of the day:

Jochen fighting Sailfish #2

Sailfish #2 boat-side

Sailfish #2

Although the fishing was not spectacular, we were getting regular attention from sailfish or at least were getting shots at feeding sailfish. Our popping efforts were also probably helping, but despite raising the odd fish they were not striking at the lures. After a couple more missed hits and dropped fish we got our third of the day just before 2pm, Julian bringing in a juvenile sailfish to complete a set of one fish apiece:

Juliana with the juvenile Sailfish

Within the hour we were in action again, my turn again to fight a smallish, but aggressive “teenager” for fish no.4 of the session:

Sailfish #4

This fish proved to be the last of the day. We had two further hook-ups, with Jochen suffering a pulled hook and a broken leader in quick succession. Ominously, the bite seemed to slow into the late afternoon, and we had to leave by 4.00pm due to the long run back to port – we were aided in the journey home by surfing on and with the big swell which made for a very pleasant ride home and made beer drinking very easy …. I’m sorry to say that Jochen fell asleep and Anthony and me ended up drinking his beers too …!

We arrived back in good time and had a feast of chicken curry and fried kerisi (red bream) – Jochen, Juliana and the deck hand had been jigging them up all afternoon – I’ve never seen so many caught. But they did make delicious eating.

It had been a reasonable day on the water with 4 from 8 sailfish hook-ups landed.

Day 2 (29.10.17)

Despite an abundance of live-bait, the slow-down in the sailfish bit that had started mid-week and was evidenced by the slowing bite the previous day continued with a vengeance into the second day. Once again we went to Berhala Island after gathering live-bait. There was still some sporadic bird activity and signs of feeding sailfish but activity levels were clearly much lower than the previous day. After numerous sets we had nothing to show except for one follow on popper from a juvenile sailfish and one (missed) strike as we were winding in baits to make a move. 

By early afternoon we’d move to a nearby FAD to try for tenggiri, again without success. We then decided to return to Tok Rahmat where we’d started the previous day – one of the boats had caught a few sailfish here the previous afternoon. When we arrived, a number of boats from the fleet were fishing and there was sporadic, localised sailfish feeding activity. We started chasing birds and setting drifts near to activity. Finally, after having feeding sailfish passing by us on a number of occasions without a touch (including after throwing a live-bait on a sailfish chasing a popper), the deckie suddenly managed to entice a strike out of nothing whilst soaking a live-bait at the bow.

Juliana took the rod and was involved in a struggle with a large and feisty sailfish on Anthony’s Stella SW10000PG set-up. Anthony guided her through the fight, including helping to keep the fighting belt in place ….

Juliana fighting Sailfish under Anthony’s guidance

After a good 10 minute battle, as the sailfish inched tantalisingly closer to the boat (and leader range), it made a last gasp series of leaps and managed to shake the hook and earn its freedom:

Sailfish throwing the hook

We were defeated. We’d been fishing hard without success and it was cruel indeed to lose this fine fish right at the end of the day. My mind turned to what seemed to be inevitable, we were looking at a skunk for day 2. We still had around 45 minutes of fishing left though, and we continued to hunt down surface activity and cast live-baits. 

Finally, after another half-an hour, when all seemed lost, I heard the elastic band retaining my line snap as a sailfish took my bait (we were drifting with the bail-arm open and the line retained beneath elastic tied around the rod handle). Line was tearing from my Stella SW8000HG reel and I waited a few seconds to ensure the bait was firmly in the fish’s mouth and closed the bail arm to engage the fish. I offered the rod to Jochen but he generously let me take the fish:

Fish on!

I worked that fish hard, determined to get it to leader ASAP to try to avoid another lost fish, and it put up a stubborn fight before eventually coming to be leadered:


Sailfish #1

After this first sailfish of the day we fished on for a further 20 minutes but without further incident, before making the journey back to port. As usual for a Sunday evening, it was a rush to break down and pack the tackle, load the car, shower, eat and hit the rod to try to get back to KL at a reasonable time before the return to the daily grind. 

It had been an uncharacteristically slow trip for the time of year, but it is always a privilege to fish for sailfish off Rompin in the company of friends. We landed 5 sailfish, plus lost the fight to a further 5 fish. My personal tally was 3 fish landed, and my billfish score is now 96. I will be back again next season, so it’s 96 not out!

Posted in (1) Malaysia, (1.01) - Kuala Rompin, Sailfish | Leave a comment