Looking at some photos from my photo shoot for Hustler Magazine... I got to thinking that the nylon stockings and pointy black heels I was wearing made me look like a leprechaun. Thinking of leprechauns had me researching St.Patricks day which lead me to Wikipedia which lead to insomnia lol... however I now get to share with you, a few facts and the photo that started all this useless knowledge.

  

 

Your odds of finding a four-leaf clover are: About 1 in 10,000.

March 17th is when Patrick died – Saint Patrick is a saint of the Catholic Church, and his holy day is the day of his death, and subsequent entrance to heaven, rather than the day of his physical birth. After spending most of his adult life converting the pagans of Ireland to Christianity, St. Patrick went to his reward on March 17, 461 AD.

Umm, I am so glad this one changed lol. St. Patrick’s was a dry holiday in Ireland until 1970.- Aside from the color green, the activity most associated with St. Patrick’s Day is drinking. However, Irish law, from 1903 to 1970, declared St. Patrick’s Day a religious observance for the entire country meaning that all pubs were shut down for the day. That meant no beer, not even the green kind, for public celebrants. The law was overturned in 1970, when St. Patrick’s was reclassified as a national holiday – allowing the taps to flow freely once again.