Mr Men Books.

I use to love watching the Mr Men on the television when I was little and I use to love reading the Mr Men books when I was little to. I use to read a lot of the Mr Men Books when I was really young I had a lot of them when I was little. I use to borrow them from school at Cullercoats Priory School when I was little to I use to borrow a lot of them from Cullercoats School when I use to go to Cullercoats Priory School when I was really young.

Be Nice To People.

I really believe that it is always very important to be nice to people all the time if your nice to people people will be nice right back at you. Life is too short not to be nice to people so it is always very important to be nice to everybody specially as you and other people are getting older and as we are all getting older to.

British Rail Class 166

The British Rail Class 166 Networker Turbo is a fleet of diesel multiple-unit passenger trains (DMUs), originally specified by and built for British Rail, the then Great Britain state-owned railway operator. They were built by ABB at York Works between 1992 and 1993.[2] The trains were designed as a faster, air-conditioned variant of the Class 165 Turbo, intended for longer-distance services, and, like the 165s, belong to the Networker family of trains. They were originally known as Networker Turbos to distinguish them from the electrically propelled members of that family. Today, the 166s alongside the 165s are normally referred to as Thames Turbos or just simply Turbos.

The Class 166s are still in service today, solely operated by Great Western Railway. Until 2017, they were operating only on express and local services in the Thames Valley area alongside the Class 165 units. In this time, they were based at Reading TMD but since July 2017, the 166 units have been gradually moved over to be based at St Philip’s Marsh depot to operate local and regional services around Bristol. Nowadays, majority of the 166 units are based in Bristol while a lot of 165 units remain in the Thames Valley to operate until they are replaced by Class 769 units.

This blog was made by Simon Schofield