kode adsense disini
Hot Best Seller

No Better Friend, No Worse Enemy: The Life of General James Mattis

Availability: Ready to download

The first in-depth look at the marine hero who has become one of the most beloved and admired men in America today: Secretary of Defense James Mattis. A devout student of history and erudite reader revered by rank and file soldiers, officers, academics, politicians, and ordinary citizens, General James Mattis is one of the most admired leaders serving America today. A man w The first in-depth look at the marine hero who has become one of the most beloved and admired men in America today: Secretary of Defense James Mattis. A devout student of history and erudite reader revered by rank and file soldiers, officers, academics, politicians, and ordinary citizens, General James Mattis is one of the most admired leaders serving America today. A man who has long used his position as a model for the soldiers he leads, Mattis in 2003 shared a "Message to All Hands" with the men and women under his command, outlining their responsibilities as soldiers of the corps. Emphasizing the importance of the mission and the goal to act with honor, Mattis ended with the motto he had adopted from another great figure, Roman general Lucius Cornelius Sulla: "Demonstrate to the world that there is ‘No Better Friend, No Worse Enemy’ than a US Marine." The first Trump presidential cabinet nominee, Mattis, retired from activity military duty for only three years at the time, received a rare Congressional waiver to hold the civilian position of Secretary of Defense, and in the hyper-partisan political atmosphere of 2017, astonishingly received nearly unanimous, bipartisan support for his nomination. After months of headline-making chaos involving the White House, Mattis remains one of the few widely revered members of the Trump administration. In this illuminating biography, Jim Proser looks beyond Mattis’ professional competence to focus on the driving element behind Mattis’ success: his unimpeachable character—a formidable personal integrity that fosters universal confidence. Proser carefully examines the events of Mattis’ life and career to reveal a man who leads with insight, humor, fighting courage, and fierce compassion—not only for his fellow Marines, but for the innocent victims of war. Chronicling how Mattis’ martial and personal values have elevated him to the highest levels of personal success and earned him the trust of a nation, Proser makes clear how America is stronger because of his service and his example.


Compare
kode adsense disini

The first in-depth look at the marine hero who has become one of the most beloved and admired men in America today: Secretary of Defense James Mattis. A devout student of history and erudite reader revered by rank and file soldiers, officers, academics, politicians, and ordinary citizens, General James Mattis is one of the most admired leaders serving America today. A man w The first in-depth look at the marine hero who has become one of the most beloved and admired men in America today: Secretary of Defense James Mattis. A devout student of history and erudite reader revered by rank and file soldiers, officers, academics, politicians, and ordinary citizens, General James Mattis is one of the most admired leaders serving America today. A man who has long used his position as a model for the soldiers he leads, Mattis in 2003 shared a "Message to All Hands" with the men and women under his command, outlining their responsibilities as soldiers of the corps. Emphasizing the importance of the mission and the goal to act with honor, Mattis ended with the motto he had adopted from another great figure, Roman general Lucius Cornelius Sulla: "Demonstrate to the world that there is ‘No Better Friend, No Worse Enemy’ than a US Marine." The first Trump presidential cabinet nominee, Mattis, retired from activity military duty for only three years at the time, received a rare Congressional waiver to hold the civilian position of Secretary of Defense, and in the hyper-partisan political atmosphere of 2017, astonishingly received nearly unanimous, bipartisan support for his nomination. After months of headline-making chaos involving the White House, Mattis remains one of the few widely revered members of the Trump administration. In this illuminating biography, Jim Proser looks beyond Mattis’ professional competence to focus on the driving element behind Mattis’ success: his unimpeachable character—a formidable personal integrity that fosters universal confidence. Proser carefully examines the events of Mattis’ life and career to reveal a man who leads with insight, humor, fighting courage, and fierce compassion—not only for his fellow Marines, but for the innocent victims of war. Chronicling how Mattis’ martial and personal values have elevated him to the highest levels of personal success and earned him the trust of a nation, Proser makes clear how America is stronger because of his service and his example.

30 review for No Better Friend, No Worse Enemy: The Life of General James Mattis

  1. 4 out of 5

    Fred Leland

    I listened to the audiobook edition while tucking. It was a great book to listen to and I learned much more about General Mattis, who is one hell of a Marine and combat veteran. Care deeply about his marines and trusted them to do their jobs, even with everything on the line.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Aryssa

    Soooo military heavy. Good writing and I love the insight into Mattis' life but the military scenes really wore me out. However, if you LIKE military scenes (active duty type stuff and strategy) you'll LOVE this book. I liked the inclusion of interviews Mattis has done during the years.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Dennis Hogan

    Just finished No Better Friend, No Worse Enemy: The Life of General James Mattis by Jim Proser, a book recommended to me by a retired Marine buddy. The timing of reading this book in light of this past week’s headlines is fortuitous. Jim Mattis is brilliant yet humble man, notably refereed to as the Warrior Monk, a nickname he much prefers to Mad Dog. He is a really interesting person, life long bachelor, food bank volunteer, carries his own bags, extremely well read, the list goes on and on. I Just finished No Better Friend, No Worse Enemy: The Life of General James Mattis by Jim Proser, a book recommended to me by a retired Marine buddy. The timing of reading this book in light of this past week’s headlines is fortuitous. Jim Mattis is brilliant yet humble man, notably refereed to as the Warrior Monk, a nickname he much prefers to Mad Dog. He is a really interesting person, life long bachelor, food bank volunteer, carries his own bags, extremely well read, the list goes on and on. I highly recommend this book!

  4. 5 out of 5

    Tim

    Very worthwhile book that covers the life to date of James Mattis, US Secretary of Defense. It bordered on being a hagiography at times, but the connections between events (Kobar bombing, Soviet invasion of Afghanistan, 1991-Iraq/Kuwait war, the 1993 Twin Towers bombing, 9-11, and the 2003 Iraq war) and depth of detail by the author concerning Mattis's career was very illuminating. The book suffered at the end. Little detail was provided (in comparison to the Mattis's early career), and left me wa Very worthwhile book that covers the life to date of James Mattis, US Secretary of Defense. It bordered on being a hagiography at times, but the connections between events (Kobar bombing, Soviet invasion of Afghanistan, 1991-Iraq/Kuwait war, the 1993 Twin Towers bombing, 9-11, and the 2003 Iraq war) and depth of detail by the author concerning Mattis's career was very illuminating. The book suffered at the end. Little detail was provided (in comparison to the Mattis's early career), and left me wanting another chapter or two to complete the journey to date.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Beth

    As I read this "Life of General Mattis", there are questions swirling around the media asking if Trump will fire him from his Secretary of Defense position. Currently Mattis has told the troops on the Mexican Border not to read media about what they are doing but to do what their superiors say to do. Enjoyed the way the book was easy to read when not trying to read every word in the battle scenes. What I liked was the description of Mattis' character, beliefs and way he studied history to came up As I read this "Life of General Mattis", there are questions swirling around the media asking if Trump will fire him from his Secretary of Defense position. Currently Mattis has told the troops on the Mexican Border not to read media about what they are doing but to do what their superiors say to do. Enjoyed the way the book was easy to read when not trying to read every word in the battle scenes. What I liked was the description of Mattis' character, beliefs and way he studied history to came up with strategies to reuse and others that are totally new and his. His attention to doing with passion what has been best for the country in his view makes him a standout in todays world.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Jimmy

    This is the first book on James Mattis. Mattis is probably our generation’s best combat general. A career Marine who served in uniform for forty four years he also went on to become the Secretary of Defense and one who received nearly unanimous bipartisan support for his nomination which is quite impressive in a day and age of much political division and partisanship in the United States. For years I have been amazed at how low profile General Mattis have been compared to how much public attenti This is the first book on James Mattis. Mattis is probably our generation’s best combat general. A career Marine who served in uniform for forty four years he also went on to become the Secretary of Defense and one who received nearly unanimous bipartisan support for his nomination which is quite impressive in a day and age of much political division and partisanship in the United States. For years I have been amazed at how low profile General Mattis have been compared to how much public attention the US media has given other Army generals. It seem overnight a few years ago Mattis started to finally receive a lot of attention and praise and usually through the medium of social media making jokes about his exploits and strength. Yet people’s hunger to know more about this tough talking and private general has only increased when news broke that Trump wanted him to be Secretary of Defense. Personally as a Marine who served under General Mattis’ 1st Marine Division in Iraq I am glad that the author wrote this book. I actually think it has been long overdue. While the book comes in at 416 pages don’t let the number fool you. The book’s font is rather large print. After an introduction there are ten chapters followed by an epilogue. The work is written in a journalistic style. The author Jim Proser didn’t narrate chronologically but each chapter goes back and forth in time. For instance the first four chapters focus largely on the invasion of Iraq in 2003 but then chapter five looks at a Jim Mattis’ youth and also his interests of a young woman that he almost married but didn’t. Jim Mattis would go on to become a lifelong bachelor with the nickname of Warrior Monk (among other things such as Chaos). Then chapter six looks at Mattis pre-Gulf War Marine Corps career followed by a chapter on Mattis’ service during the Gulf War. Chapter eight explores the pre-9/11 years while chapter nine looks at Mattis leading Task Force 58 which was the Marine and Navy task force that spearheaded the invasion into Afghanistan. Chapter ten then looks at Mattis’ involvement in Iraq after the Iraq war invasion. It felt the first four chapters quoted a lot more online internet sources that many fans of Mattis would have been familiar with through searches engines of the internet. Also the book quotes heavily from Generation Kill in the opening of the book and Thomas Ricks’ books and articles throughout the book (who is a writer with excellent insight by the way). For those who have read these works at times it seems the block quotes from these works was a revisit of previous materials. Yet I don’t want to fault the author too much since the author is writing about a man who would not enjoy the limelight and no sources of this book came from direct interviews of Mattis as far as I can tell from the end notes. The part of the book that I thought was the most richest in terms of new contents comes from the book’s look at Mattis’ early years, Mattis’ leadership in the Persian Gulf War and also the invasion of Afghanistan. Here the author is to be commended for the great work of personal interviews with Mattis’ superiors and subordinates. Also there’s sources from Mattis’ career record, other official studies and publication and those who fought under Mattis. I learned the most from this book in those time of Mattis’ life. As a result of reading this book I appreciated not just only Mattis but Marine Desert Storm veterans much more as a result of hearing what Mattis’ infantry battalion and his task force went through during the invasion of Kuwait. I was genuinely surprised to learned that at one point Mattis’ unit was surrounded by the enemy in the front and rear of where they were at; that’s pretty crazy! Also I appreciated reading about the incredible feat of Mattis in mobile warfare while also being an expert of counterinsurgency. It is not every day that you get a military expert in either of those area but to have a guy expert in one is truly incredible. Also it is incredible to think that General Mattis led not just only the invasion of Afghanistan but also Iraq. Most people might be accustom to think of General being in a place safer than the average grunt but what I appreciate the most about Mattis from this book is his love for the infantry. He would be visiting the front often. Also I was very moved to read of the danger Mattis put himself in in order to lead effectively. His “jump platoon” that protected him received higher casualties than any infantry platoon in the Marines; out of 29 Marines 17 would be killed or wounded. The book talks about Mattis’ convoy being ambushed in Afghanistan and his escort taking casualties and killing the insurgents with Mattis’ uniform being bloodied as he showed up late to the meeting with the local leaders will blood on his uniform. This was the context for the (in)famous quote where Mattis said he didn’t bring the artillery but he pleads with tears in his eyes not to mess with him. A book that was worth reading. A book worth buying. I hope more critical and analytical biographies would come out on Mattis in the future.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Grady

    ‘Mattis and Trump agree that, unlike previous administrations, there will be no public discussion of American military plans or timetables ‘ Florida author Jim Proser began his professional writing career at age 15 as a city reporter for the Lambertville (NJ) Beacon newspaper and as a regional photojournalist for the Bucks County Courier Times. He went on as a journalist to write interviews of business leaders for the Investor's Business Daily. He has written screenplays for film and television p ‘Mattis and Trump agree that, unlike previous administrations, there will be no public discussion of American military plans or timetables ‘ Florida author Jim Proser began his professional writing career at age 15 as a city reporter for the Lambertville (NJ) Beacon newspaper and as a regional photojournalist for the Bucks County Courier Times. He went on as a journalist to write interviews of business leaders for the Investor's Business Daily. He has written screenplays for film and television producers including 20th Century Fox Television, Showtime Networks and numerous independent producers. He is best known for his major work I’M STAYING WITH MY BOYS – both the novel and the screenplay – the book being awarded the United States Marine Corps Commandant's Recommendation. In this homage to Mattis, Jim Proser writes in the manner that Mattes lives and thinks and speaks. Evidence of the tone of this biography opens his book:’ Mattis, a blunt, smart warfighter and a lifelong bachelor, has dedicated his life completely to the success and safety of the warriors he commands. In return, he is deeply beloved by them. His constant study of history and philosophy has earned him the affectionate nickname the Warrior Monk and made being smart and well-read cool, elevating the sometimes anti-intellectual, tribal Marine culture. He ordered every Marine in the First Division to read Russell Braddon’s The Siege, which follows the ill-fated British Expeditionary Force during World War I in what was then called Mesopotamia. Mattis wants every Marine to understand the inhospitable Iraqi terrain and the mistakes that cost the British twenty-five thousand men. His voice is calm and loud, with a slight sibilance that softens some of his s’s. He speaks without notes, hands on hips or in “knife-hand” gestures, fixing his attention on individual Marines as he scans the rows of officers from the front to the back of the room. Marine commanders sit in rows before him now, Third Air Wing pilots up front in tan flight suits, pistols strapped across their chests, ground commanders behind them in desert camouflage. They are silent, intent on every word. Among the commanders is Lieutenant Colonel Stanton Coerr who later reports on this meeting, “Gentlemen, this is going to be the most air-centric division in the history of warfare,” Mattis says. “Don’t you worry about the lack of shaping; if we need to kill something, it is going to get killed. I would storm the gates of Hell if Third Marine Air Wing was overhead.”5 By shaping, he means shaping of the battlefield by air power and artillery. This is usually the preparation for battle meant to find and exploit the enemy’s weakest spot. But instead of shaping, Mattis’s new “maneuver warfare” relies on speed and mobility, as he then makes clear with typical good humor.’ For those unfamiliar with the character of James Mattis the book summary offers the essentials ‘The first in-depth look at the marine hero who has become one of the most beloved and admired men in America today: Secretary of Defense James Mattis. A devout student of history and erudite reader revered by rank and file soldiers, officers, academics, politicians, and ordinary citizens, General James Mattis is one of the most admired leaders serving America today. A man who has long used his position as a model for the soldiers he leads, Mattis in 2003 shared a "Message to All Hands" with the men and women under his command, outlining their responsibilities as soldiers of the corps. Emphasizing the importance of the mission and the goal to act with honor, Mattis ended with the motto he had adopted from another great figure, Roman general Lucius Cornelius Sulla: "Demonstrate to the world that there is ‘No Better Friend, No Worse Enemy’ than a US Marine." The first Trump presidential cabinet nominee, Mattis, retired from activity military duty for only three years at the time, received a rare Congressional waiver to hold the civilian position of Secretary of Defense, and in the hyper-partisan political atmosphere of 2017, astonishingly received nearly unanimous, bipartisan support for his nomination. After months of headline-making chaos involving the White House, Mattis remains one of the few widely revered members of the Trump administration. Jim Proser looks beyond Mattis’ professional competence to focus on the driving element behind Mattis’ success: his unimpeachable character—a formidable personal integrity that fosters universal confidence. Proser carefully examines the events of Mattis’ life and career to reveal a man who leads with insight, humor, fighting courage, and fierce compassion—not only for his fellow Marines, but for the innocent victims of war. Chronicling how Mattis’ martial and personal values have elevated him to the highest levels of personal success and earned him the trust of a nation, Proser makes clear how America is stronger because of his service and his example.’ Proser reveals the man James Mattis – a unique individual in the otherwise disappointingly dark cabinet of Trump. There is hope here.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Wanda Keith

    I was really looking forward to reading this book and I am terribly disappointed. The author, Jim Proser, had an excellent subject and there is certainly a lot of material out there regarding General Mattis but, somehow, he couldn't relay the story. Proser takes you through the start of the 2nd Gulf War starting in 2003, yet he only takes you to 2004. He even gets Mattis's rank wrong and at one point calls him a Brigadier General when he was a Major General...big deal in the military! Proser giv I was really looking forward to reading this book and I am terribly disappointed. The author, Jim Proser, had an excellent subject and there is certainly a lot of material out there regarding General Mattis but, somehow, he couldn't relay the story. Proser takes you through the start of the 2nd Gulf War starting in 2003, yet he only takes you to 2004. He even gets Mattis's rank wrong and at one point calls him a Brigadier General when he was a Major General...big deal in the military! Proser gives the reader a little history on Mattis's personal life but the writing is so dull and so old news that I was left wondering, why bother? Much of his story seems to come from articles written by others and I had read those, and the one in the New Yorker which was much better written than this book. You will find a few Mattisisms in the book such as, "Be polite. Be professional. But have a plan to kill everyone you meet", "I come in peace. I didn't bring artillery. But I'm pleading with you, with tears in my eyes: If you f**k with me, I'll kill you all", and "There are some a**holes in the world that just need to be shot." Those are the highlight of the book. I do hope that someone will write a good biography, or maybe Mattis will write an autobiography, because he is an amazing man and has lived an amazing life. This book simply doesn't do General Mattis justice and should be an embarrassment to the author.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Matt Cannon

    This book increases my admiration for the current Secretary of Defense, General James “Mad Dog” Mattis. With the nickname of “The Warrior Monk” and his studying of history in the carrying out of war and conflict. His humility, dedication of service, studying of conflicts and lessons learned from others who’ve gone before us. He really is a remarkable leader that Americans should be proud and glad he is at the top. Learning more about him personally was also cool, such as reasons he’s stayed a ba This book increases my admiration for the current Secretary of Defense, General James “Mad Dog” Mattis. With the nickname of “The Warrior Monk” and his studying of history in the carrying out of war and conflict. His humility, dedication of service, studying of conflicts and lessons learned from others who’ve gone before us. He really is a remarkable leader that Americans should be proud and glad he is at the top. Learning more about him personally was also cool, such as reasons he’s stayed a bachelor, his role in the Iraq war and how he was unanimously confirmed beyond party lines despite being disqualified for his recent service in the military. It’s also inspiring that he has a personal library of over 7,000 books which he’s read. This book explains why he is a better person to have as a friend and how you couldn’t find a worse person to be an enemy against. This is worth reading if you want to understand current events and military conflict and strategies better. I would love to see what his library consists of and his thoughts on those books. As it would be a serious masterclass to gain knowledge and insight from. This book mentions his thoughts on a few books and how it influenced his thinking, but it only scrapes the surface. Will look forward to reading his memoir one day.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Robert

    You can't go wrong with General Jim Mattis. On a personal basis or on a professional basis, this is the man to emulate. The writing is crisp, reveals things I didn't know (he's from Richland, WA; he got sucked in by the Theranos garbage show; he doesn't like the nickname Mad Dog). Some of the quotes are semi-famous, but others, like the one about making it a traumatic experience for the enemy, are not. I also got a very interesting insight about Donald Rumsfeld who plays some role in this: leanin You can't go wrong with General Jim Mattis. On a personal basis or on a professional basis, this is the man to emulate. The writing is crisp, reveals things I didn't know (he's from Richland, WA; he got sucked in by the Theranos garbage show; he doesn't like the nickname Mad Dog). Some of the quotes are semi-famous, but others, like the one about making it a traumatic experience for the enemy, are not. I also got a very interesting insight about Donald Rumsfeld who plays some role in this: leaning out the Pentagon was the right thing to do. However, the way you run the Pentagon is NOT the way you take over Iraq, with minimum personnel. I'll be taking notes on this book before returning it to the library. Highly recommended.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Rick Davis

    Fantastic book and I did not want to put it down. Proser has done a fantastic job writing about one of America's premier leaders and warriors. A man Proser describes as a Spartan warrior leading a spartan life. Mattis is a down-to-earth leader and cares about those under his charge. A Marine that carried the burden of command and loved those who served with him. Proser cites an example of General Mattis' leadership when he is found inside a fighting hole carrying on a conversation with two of hi Fantastic book and I did not want to put it down. Proser has done a fantastic job writing about one of America's premier leaders and warriors. A man Proser describes as a Spartan warrior leading a spartan life. Mattis is a down-to-earth leader and cares about those under his charge. A Marine that carried the burden of command and loved those who served with him. Proser cites an example of General Mattis' leadership when he is found inside a fighting hole carrying on a conversation with two of his Marines in the cold, dark, and desolate Afghan desert. As a Marine I highly recommend this book to other Marines and to anyone who is a leader or aspires to be a leader.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Ann

    The title of this book is a phrase taken by General Mattis from a great Roman general, as a motto for a marine. He lives a life of strong moral values and strict code of conduct and wanted all Marines to feel that they personally could be a standard bearer for No Better Friend, No Worse Enemy. The majority of the book deals with his life in service and his drive to help everyone he meets. Chosen by President Trump for Secretary of Defense he is admired by many in Washington, D.C. A wonderful bio The title of this book is a phrase taken by General Mattis from a great Roman general, as a motto for a marine. He lives a life of strong moral values and strict code of conduct and wanted all Marines to feel that they personally could be a standard bearer for No Better Friend, No Worse Enemy. The majority of the book deals with his life in service and his drive to help everyone he meets. Chosen by President Trump for Secretary of Defense he is admired by many in Washington, D.C. A wonderful biography of a man who has dedicated his life to service. I received a copy of this ARC in exchange for a fair and honest review.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Whalente

    I’m a huge fan of General Mattis but this book was disappointing. It was largely a rehash of many articles I’ve read about him. I had hoped for a more intimate portrayal of the General but this felt more like a reporter writing from the sidelines. There was very limited discussion of his life beyond his major campaigns in Desert Storm and Operation Iraqi Freedom. The most enjoyable parts for me were reading about his interactions with his troops and his relationships with other leaders. I am pro I’m a huge fan of General Mattis but this book was disappointing. It was largely a rehash of many articles I’ve read about him. I had hoped for a more intimate portrayal of the General but this felt more like a reporter writing from the sidelines. There was very limited discussion of his life beyond his major campaigns in Desert Storm and Operation Iraqi Freedom. The most enjoyable parts for me were reading about his interactions with his troops and his relationships with other leaders. I am proud to have served during his tenure as SECDEF.

  14. 5 out of 5

    David

    Thoroughly enjoyed and appreciated this look at Secretary of Defense James Mattis. My only reservation is that I wish that it had delved a bit more deeply into Mattis' life prior to the Marine Corps, but the substance of it spot on. I can think of no better way to a get a clear picture of the sort of man who currently leads the Department of Defense.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Bridget Nowicki

    Good book about a incredible Marine. Heavy on miltary terminology, battle planning, and action, which bogged me down a bit as that's not necessarily in my wheelhouse. That said, it was fascinating to get into the mind of the Warrior Monk, a truly exceptional leader. Semper fidelis, General Mattis.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Melissa Tevlin

    If you are purchasing this to read about General Mattis's life, this is not the book for you. About 95% of this is about battles led by Mad Dog. This is a good book if you are big on military actions, but not for those who do not like historical events.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Derk

    Not the book i expected I was expecting a in-depth look at the Sec Def's life. Instead I got a book with a decent timeline of his time in the Middle East with a few details about his life. Still a good read though.

  18. 5 out of 5

    John R Picone

    Great book Only into chapter three and an already convinced this is a great book!! Wasn't quite sure why he stayed with Trump. But John Kelly cleared it up. "Marines don't quite". Thanks for the book

  19. 4 out of 5

    Jon

    I've always admired the Warrior Monk and now even more so. The book could have been better written but the story of such a dynamic man was very impressive.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Angus Isles

    Great insight into Mattis, specifically focuses on Iraq 1, Afghanistan and Iraq II - not much about post service or pre-service

  21. 4 out of 5

    Geoff Walling

    The book did a decent job of laying out his life. Too bad he's so one dimensional.

  22. 5 out of 5

    David Steele

    Inspirational and informative.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Laurie

    Amazing man!

  24. 5 out of 5

    Daniel

  25. 5 out of 5

    Ramon

  26. 4 out of 5

    Caleb Simmons

  27. 4 out of 5

    Betsy

  28. 5 out of 5

    TR Jensen

  29. 5 out of 5

    Neptunalia

  30. 4 out of 5

    Robert Proko

Add a review

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Loading...
We use cookies to give you the best online experience. By using our website you agree to our use of cookies in accordance with our cookie policy.