discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale
discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale_top
discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale__front
discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale__right

Description

Product Description

The unusual, frequently outrageous autobiography of one of the great business geniuses of our time, Richard Branson.

In little more than twenty-five years, Richard Branson spawned nearly a hundred successful ventures. From the airline business (Virgin Atlantic Airways), to music (Virgin Records and V2), to cola (Virgin Cola), and others ranging from financial services to bridal wear, Branson has a track record second to none. Many of his companies were started in the face of entrenched competition. The experts said, "Don''t do it." But Branson found golden opportunities in markets in which customers have been ripped off or underserved, where confusion reigns, and the competition is complacent.

In this stressed-out, overworked age, Richard Branson gives us a new model: a dynamic, hardworking, successful entrepreneur who lives life to the fullest. Branson has written his own "rules" for success, creating a group of companies with a global presence, but no central headquarters, no management hierarchy, and minimal bureaucracy. Family, friends, fun, and adventure are equally important as business in his life. Losing My Virginity is a portrait of a productive, sane, balanced life, filled with rich and colorful stories, including:

- Crash-landing his hot-air balloon in the Algerian desert, yet remaining determined to have another go at being the first to circle the globe

- Signing the Sex Pistols, Janet Jackson, the Rolling Stones, Boy George, and Phil Collins

- Fighting back when British Airways took on Virgin Atlantic and successfully suing this pillar of the British business establishment

- Swimming two miles to safety during a violent storm off the coast of Mexico

- Staging a rescue flight into Baghdad before the start of the Gulf War

And much more. Losing My Virginity is the ultimate tale of personal and business survival from a man who combines the business prowess of Bill Gates and the promotional instincts of P. T. Barnum.

Review

“Richard is good-looking and very smart, which is sexy to start with. He also makes a billion dollars before breakfast—and still knows how to have fun."
-- Ivana Trump
“Few people in contemporary business are as colorful, shrewd, and irreverent, and probably no one’s nearly as much fun to be around. . . . Branson embodies America’s cherished mythology of the iconoclastic, swashbuckling entrepreneur."
-- GQ
“Branson wears his fame and money exceedingly well: no necktie, no chauffeur, no snooty clubs. . . . What continues to set Branson apart is the unique -- and, to some, baffling -- nature of his ambition. . . . He isn’t interested in power in the usual sense of influencing other people. . . . Boiled down to its singular essence, Richard Branson just wants to have fun.”
-- Newsweek
“Branson, a self-described ‘adventure capitalist,’ is a business-creation engine who was clearly born in the wrong place. . . . Those business instincts are matched by an ability to motivate people who work for him. And who wouldn’t want to -- Branson seems hell-bent on making sure that everybody, but everybody, is having as much fun as he is.”
-- Time
“Richard Branson . . . is dressed to the nines: in a $10,000 white silk bridal gown with a traditional veil and train and acres of lace. . . . Branson is expected to do the unexpected, even the bizarre -- anything to publicize his latest venture. . . . The fact is, Branson’s widely reported stunts seem almost staid compared to the unconventional way he manages his burgeoning empire.”
-- Forbes ASAP

About the Author

Richard Branson, the founder and chairman of the Virgin Group of Companies, was born in 1950 and started his first business, a magazine called Student, when he was sixteen. Virgin began in 1970 as a mail-order record company and has since expanded into over a hundred businesses in areas as diverse as travel, entertainment, retailing, media, financial services, and publishing. He lives in London and Oxfordshire with his wife, Joan, and their children, Holly and Sam.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

"Oh, screw it, let''s do it."

January 1997
Tuesday, 7 January 1997, Morocco


5:30 a.m. — I woke before Joan and sat up in bed. From across Marrakech I heard the wavering cry of the muezzins calling people to prayer over the loudspeakers. I still hadn''t written to Holly and Sam, so I tore a page out of my notebook and wrote them a letter in case I didn''t return.

Dear Holly and Sam,
Life can seem rather unreal at times. Alive and well and loving one day. No longer there the next. As you both know I always had an urge to live life to its full. That meant I was lucky enough to live the life of many people during my 46 years. I loved every minute of it and I especially loved every second of my time with both of you and Mum.

I know that many people thought us foolish for embarking on this latest adventure. I was convinced they were wrong. I felt that everything we had learned from our Atlantic and Pacific adventures would mean that we''d have a safe flight. I thought that the risks were acceptable. Obviously I''ve been proved wrong.

However, I regret nothing about my life except not being with Joan to finally help you grow up. By the ages of 12 and 15 your characters have already developed. We''re both so proud of you. Joan and I couldn''t have had two more delightful kids. You are both kind, considerate, full of life (even witty!). What more could we both want.

Be strong. I know it won''t be easy. But we''ve had a wonderful life together and you''ll never forget all the good times we''ve had.

Live life to its full yourselves. Enjoy every minute of it. Love and look after Mum as if she''s both of us.

I love you,
Dad

* * *

I folded the letter into a small square and put it in my pocket. Fully clothed and ready, I lay down beside Joan and hugged her. While I felt wide awake and nervous, she felt warm and sleepy in my arms. Holly and Sam came into our room and cuddled into bed between us. Then Sam slipped off with his cousins to go to the launch site and see the balloon in which I hoped shortly to fly around the world. Joan and Holly stayed with me while I got dressed and spoke to Martin, the meteorologist. The flight, he said, was definitely on; we had the best weather conditions we''d had for five years. I then called Tim Evans, our doctor. He had just been with Rory McCarthy, our third pilot, and had bad news: Rory couldn''t fly. He had mild pneumonia, and if he was in a capsule for three weeks, it could get much worse. I immediately called up Rory and commiserated with him.

"See you in the dining room," I said. "Let''s have breakfast."

6:20 a.m. —By the time Rory and I met in the hotel dining room, it was deserted. The journalists who had been following the preparations for the launch over the previous twenty-four hours had already left for the launch site.

Rory and I met and hugged each other. We both cried. As well as becoming a close friend as our third pilot on the balloon flight, Rory had been joining forces with me recently on a number of business deals. Just before we had come to Morocco, he had bought a share in our new record label, V2, and had invested in Virgin clothes and Virgin Vie, our new cosmetics company.

"I can''t believe I''m letting you down," Rory said. "I''m never ill-never, ever."

"Don''t worry," I assured him. "It happens. We''ve got Alex, who weighs half your weight. We''ll fly far further with him on board."

"Seriously, if you don''t come back," Rory said, "I''ll carry on where you left off."

"Well, thanks," I said, laughing nervously.

Alex Ritchie was already out at the launch site, supervising the mad dash to get the capsule ready with Per Lindstrand, the veteran hot-air balloonist who had introduced me to the sport. Alex was the brilliant engineer who had designed the capsule and the pressurizing system. Until then, no one had succeeded in building a system that could sustain balloon flights at jet-stream levels. Although he had built both our Atlantic and Pacific capsules, I didn''t know him, and it was too late to find out much about him now. Despite having no flight training, Alex had bravely made the decision to come with us. If all went well with the flight, we''d have about three weeks to get to know one another-about as intimately as any of us would want.

Unlike our crossings of the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans by hot-air balloon, on this trip we would not heat air until we needed to; the balloon had an inner core of helium, which would take us up. Per''s plan was to heat the air around that core during the night; this in turn would heat the helium, which would otherwise contract and grow heavy and sink.

Joan, Holly, and I held hands and the three of us embraced. It was time to go.

8:30 a.m. — We all saw it at the same time. As we drove along the dirt road out to the Moroccan air base, it looked as if a new mosque had sprouted overnight. Above the bending, dusty palm trees, a stunning white orb rose like a mother-of-pearl dome. It was the balloon. Men on horseback galloped along the side of the road, guns slung over their shoulders, heading for the air base. Everyone was drawn to this huge, gleaming white balloon hanging in the air, tall and slender

9:15 a.m. — The balloon was cordoned off, and around the perimeter railing was an amazing collection of people. The entire complement of the air base stood off to one side in serried ranks, dressed in smart navy-blue uniforms; in front of them was the traditional Moroccan collection of dancing women, wearing white shawls, hollering, wailing, and whooping. Then a group of horsemen dressed in Berber costume and brandishing antique muskets galloped into view and lined up in front of the balloon. For an awful moment, I thought they would fire a celebratory salvo and puncture the balloon. Per, Alex, and I gathered in the capsule and completed a final check of all the systems. The sun was rising rapidly, and the helium was beginning to expand.

10:15 a.m. — We had done all the checks and were ready to go. I hugged Joan and Holly and Sam one last time. I was amazed at Joan''s strength. Holly had been by my side for the last four days, and she too appeared to be totally in control of the situation. I thought that Sam was as well, but then he burst into tears and pulled me toward him, refusing to let go. I almost started crying too. I will never forget the anguished strength of his hug. Then he kissed me and let go and hugged Joan. I ran across to kiss Mum and Dad good-bye. Mum pressed a letter into my hand. "Open it after six days," she said. I silently hoped that we would last that long.

10:50 a.m. — There was nothing left to do except to climb up the steel steps into the capsule. For a second I hesitated and wondered when and where I would put my feet back on solid ground-or water. There was no time to think ahead. I stepped in through the hatch. Per was by the main controls; I sat by the camera equipment; and Alex sat in the seat by the trapdoor.

11:19 a.m. — 10, 9, 8, 7, 6, 5—Per counted down and I concentrated on working the cameras. My hand kept darting down to check my parachute buckle. I tried not to think about the huge balloon above us, and the six vast fuel tanks strapped around our capsule—4, 3, 2, 1 . . . and Per threw the lever that fired the bolts that severed the anchor cables, and we lifted silently and swiftly into the sky. There was no roar of the burners; our ascent was like that of an enormous party helium balloon. We just rose up, up, and away, and then as we caught the morning breeze we headed over Marrakech.

The emergency door was still open as we soared up, and we waved at the by then little people below. Every detail of Marrakech—its square pink walls, the large town square, the green courtyards and fountains hidden behind high walls—was laid out beneath us. By 10,000 feet it became cold and the air grew thin. We shut the trapdoor. From then on we were on our own. We were pressurized, and the pressure would mount.

Our first fax came through the machine just after midday.

"Oh God!" Per handed it over. "Look at this."

"Please be aware that the connectors on the fuel tanks are locked on."

This was our first mistake. The connectors should have been locked off so that if we got into trouble and started falling, then we could jettison a one-ton fuel tank by way of ballast.

"If that''s our only mistake, we''re not doing badly," I said, trying to cheer Per up.

"We need to get down to five thousand feet, and then I''ll climb out and unlock them," Alex said. "It''s not a problem."

Product information

Brief content visible, double tap to read full content.
Full content visible, double tap to read brief content.

Videos

Help others learn more about this product by uploading a video!
Upload video

Customer reviews

4.6 out of 54.6 out of 5
733 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Wesley Angel
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Immensely introspective and immensely informative!
Reviewed in the United States on November 21, 2017
While interested in entrepreneurs who are selfless, smart but humble, and always seeming to see into the future, Richard Branson''s name kept being thrown into the conversation. While I have heard of his exploits, I thought them exagerrated until I did some digging. What I... See more
While interested in entrepreneurs who are selfless, smart but humble, and always seeming to see into the future, Richard Branson''s name kept being thrown into the conversation. While I have heard of his exploits, I thought them exagerrated until I did some digging. What I found was only the tip of the proverbial iceberg. As I researched, I found many more factual and historical stories about the man. Then I bought this book.

Not only did it give great insight into the personal details, metuculously recounted, of each adventure, but was also an impressive insight into the inner workings of the way he sees things and how he sets about planning and taking action on them. This is the kind of autobiography you hope and dream of finding. If you are a fan of the man (legend), or of entrepreneurship, or even of economics, this book, written superbly and with excitement, will be for you. If you are questioning whether or not to read it, I dare you to download a sample and try it. I''ll hedge my bets you''ll be drawn in as well.
28 people found this helpful
Helpful
Report
Ferro
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A new type of tycoon
Reviewed in the United States on June 15, 2019
This is a fairly absorbing memoir by one of Englands most liked public figures, a golden-haired, blue-eyed boy who achieved huge financial success, apparently without abusing or exploiting a living soul, in a land known for its suspicion of wealth. Richard Branson has been... See more
This is a fairly absorbing memoir by one of Englands most liked public figures, a golden-haired, blue-eyed boy who achieved huge financial success, apparently without abusing or exploiting a living soul, in a land known for its suspicion of wealth. Richard Branson has been not only a household name and international ambassador for the UK, but a role model for a whole generation growing up in the 80’s and 90’s. He symbolizes the idea that Britain still represents a land of opportunity, that anyone can come from anywhere and rise to make it big in business or any other pursuit- and he makes it sound easy. The book is quite engaging for the first two thirds, as he describes his life and early struggle to start making money. It begins to drag a bit however toward s the end when there is less for the average person to relate to and he seems to be mostly rambling with disparate threads.

Part of the appeal of this autobiography is that many of us remember the events he describes and due to Bransons high profile in the mass media, it is almost as though we embarked on his adventures with him. Anyone who lived in the UK in the late 80’s will remember his balloon flights, his clash with BA over their “dirty tricks” campaign, and his regular TV appearances. He was not only a darling of the popular media, but to quite some degree, producing and steering popular culture from behind the scenes- discovering and promoting many of the biggest names in pop music.

Being essentially a nouveau riche interloper, he also represented the mindset of the average Briton in the 80’s and 90’s: secular, humanist, materialistic yet idealistic, with a rather rosy and naïve schoolboy-ish view of the world outside Englands borders. He is fashionably hip, not only a joint-smoking product of the 60’s but of a liberal upbringing. Politically he is very left-wing, e.g., speaks of islamic countries in glowing terms, sucks up to foreign dictators (Gaddafi), identifies with the Blair government. He name-drops left, right and center, with a wealth of anecdotes of the rich and famous, from his friend Diana Princess of Wales to his early days rubbing shoulders with the Stones and Mike Oldfield. While he projects a very English type of humility, there is also something slightly cringe-worthy and arrogant in the way he brags about his sexual exploits, deceives the police, steals other peoples girlfriends, or has affairs. But once again, all this very normal of common and widespread English culture of the day.
9 people found this helpful
Helpful
Report
N. Moser
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Screw It, let''s do it
Reviewed in the United States on January 8, 2018
"Screw it, let''s do it". This is definitely the mantra portrayed in the book and all of Branson''s business. It''s a great lesson in risk and doing what you love. If you are doing something that you truly love doing, the risk can be less or feel like less. Virgin is... See more
"Screw it, let''s do it". This is definitely the mantra portrayed in the book and all of Branson''s business. It''s a great lesson in risk and doing what you love. If you are doing something that you truly love doing, the risk can be less or feel like less. Virgin is such an impressive company/brand, a great lesson in diversifying and creating positive social and economic change along the way.

I really like how the book was set up. Each chapter a time frame in Branson''s life and what happened within those months/years. I didn''t know much about Branson''s life or all the many businesses that Virgin operated. I am a bigger Branson fan now.

One thing I didn''t like about the book, was the additional chapters. While the content was good, they seemed to just be thrown on at the end. There wasn''t any structure to them. Each of the additional chapters took about 1.5 hours to read while other chapters in book ranged from 10 to 30 minutes. Would have been nice to have more structure for these additional chapters.
6 people found this helpful
Helpful
Report
pascal
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Magnificent
Reviewed in the United States on October 20, 2017
Sir Richard Branson''s life story is, to quote Nassim Taleb, a black swan event that streaks beautifully across the landscape of modern human history like an asteroid, with daring adventures, stellar business records, and unparalleled vision for the future. He''s the British... See more
Sir Richard Branson''s life story is, to quote Nassim Taleb, a black swan event that streaks beautifully across the landscape of modern human history like an asteroid, with daring adventures, stellar business records, and unparalleled vision for the future. He''s the British version of Elon Musk except maybe even mention re successful, in that there''s absolutely zero boundaries when it comes to what can be a viable business. Success of Virgin is guided by the single minded philosophy of building a better product for the customers, and Branson is a classic example of "success because he''s too naive to know it''s impossible". Overall a very inspiring read.
8 people found this helpful
Helpful
Report
Kindle Customer
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
It Was a Worthwhile Read For Me
Reviewed in the United States on July 18, 2019
This is not a masterpiece of literature or anything but a mildly interesting story about a guy still living and still doing. The low Kindle price was a draw. I had some interest in Richard Branson because he does have some balls what with the balloon attempts and the record... See more
This is not a masterpiece of literature or anything but a mildly interesting story about a guy still living and still doing. The low Kindle price was a draw. I had some interest in Richard Branson because he does have some balls what with the balloon attempts and the record boat crossing of the Atlantic. I don''t care to read biographies of people born rich and he wasn''t. There are a lot of "Virgin" companies and he tells how several came about without getting lost in the weeds of the negotiating and finance. Most of that is covered in broad fashion. He leans liberal and does put some money where his mouth is and does engage personally in the philanthropic arena rather then sending a representative. He tells his story without bragging. You will get a view of big business being unnecessarily ruthless though Branson played it straight, at least in this telling. The book allowed me to feel that not every billionaire is obnoxious. Philosophically I am on the same page with Branson so I came away content and satisfied.
Helpful
Report
John Wu
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
One of the greatest autobiographies I have read from one of the most influential person in this world.
Reviewed in the United States on April 22, 2016
One of the greatest autobiographies I have read from one of the most influential person in this world. I wanted to learn more about this incredible man and this book was the perfect place to start. I got to understand first-hand the mind of Sir Richard Branson and see how... See more
One of the greatest autobiographies I have read from one of the most influential person in this world. I wanted to learn more about this incredible man and this book was the perfect place to start. I got to understand first-hand the mind of Sir Richard Branson and see how he began his journey to creating his business empire. The book is witty, funny, and inspirational. I couldn''t put the book down! There were times where I would stay up late into the night reading this book, just to know what happened to him, or I would start laughing out loud because of a funny incident he would mention in his life.

I can say without a doubt my level of respect grew immensely for this person after this book. His storytelling is on point, and you can literally imagine yourself being there when he describes the moments of his life. A man from humble beginnings. Although he has become a multi-billionaire, it is clear he has no forgotten his roots, which is conveyed in his writing. 5/5 would recommend.
5 people found this helpful
Helpful
Report
Ted Ziegenbusch
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A Most Incredible Autobiography!
Reviewed in the United States on March 29, 2021
Lots of "Oh my gosh!" chapters. If I understand correctly, Branson has kept his own personal diaries for decades. So, it comes as no surprise that he covers a lot of ground and shares very specific thoughts and moments. Some might find it too much detail. However, I was... See more
Lots of "Oh my gosh!" chapters. If I understand correctly, Branson has kept his own personal diaries for decades. So, it comes as no surprise that he covers a lot of ground and shares very specific thoughts and moments. Some might find it too much detail. However, I was fascinated by the business dealings, the wildly personal relationships and the constant battles with Virgin competitors. This new extended version helped to fill in the blanks. But readers may find the original edition just as satisfying. What a life and what a leader!
Helpful
Report
Cleon Pilon
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
''How to Become a Chill Billionaire''
Reviewed in the United States on December 30, 2016
If you''re you are looking for a source that will truly inspire you to pursue your dreams, this is it!! I could not put it down. Don''t overlook his early pre-digital, pre-internet experiences thinking that these experiences don''t apply to today''s start-up. He demonstrates... See more
If you''re you are looking for a source that will truly inspire you to pursue your dreams, this is it!! I could not put it down. Don''t overlook his early pre-digital, pre-internet experiences thinking that these experiences don''t apply to today''s start-up. He demonstrates how, by being resourceful and persistent, and with a little well earned luck, any obstacle can be overcome while still having a lot of fun.You can hear Richard Branson''s speaking style come through in nearly every line in his autobiography, as he demonstrates the building of a world class business without compromising social values.
11 people found this helpful
Helpful
Report

Top reviews from other countries

Daniel
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Handsome is as Handsome Does
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 17, 2014
Autobiographies are tricky to assess. Take ''It''s Not About The Bike'' for instance, which could be retrospectively retitled ''It All About The Doping.'' Similarly I wonder what Branson''s overly self-depricating effort might come to be known as. ''Losing My Dignity'' maybe? This...See more
Autobiographies are tricky to assess. Take ''It''s Not About The Bike'' for instance, which could be retrospectively retitled ''It All About The Doping.'' Similarly I wonder what Branson''s overly self-depricating effort might come to be known as. ''Losing My Dignity'' maybe? This book, as Lance Armstrong''s, has inspired many dreams of riches, but omits enough to leave those aspirations to be unrealised so long as this (quite the establishment now) self-professed ''underdog'' is revered as someone ''whose come good.''
Report
Customer
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Very good read
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 8, 2017
Brilliant book, quite wordy but an interesting read. It is a bit old, as it starts from 1960s and stops at 1990s. A few interesting insights about business, competitive aspects and strategies.
4 people found this helpful
Report
Alana C
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Couldn''t put it down!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 4, 2014
I just love this book and can''t put it down every time I read it (this is the fourth time now!). It''s a great insight into how somebody from a normal middle class background made some sensible (and sometimes not so sensible) business decisions which in turn brought him fame...See more
I just love this book and can''t put it down every time I read it (this is the fourth time now!). It''s a great insight into how somebody from a normal middle class background made some sensible (and sometimes not so sensible) business decisions which in turn brought him fame and fortune. Never the less, put aside the millions he has made and you also get to see the very personal side of Richard Branson and how he is very much a family man who is dedicated to many charities and good causes. This autobiography proves that anything and everything is possible if you work hard and put your mind to it!
Report
Ali_M
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Item exactly as described, thank you
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 28, 2019
Item exactly as described, thank you
Report
Ian Bone
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great read, very interesting insight.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 19, 2016
A very interesting insight into the man and the way he has achieved his success. Sometimes biographies can be a bit dry and self-indulgent, but this one really hits the mark.
Report
See all reviews
Brief content visible, double tap to read full content.
Full content visible, double tap to read brief content.

Pages with related products.

  • financial risk
  • books on music
  • business finance
  • music business
  • startup company
  • corporate financial books

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale

discount Losing My Virginity: How I Survived, Had Fun, and Made lowest a Fortune Doing Business outlet sale My Way outlet sale