Bridges, Piers and Seawalls

Danny and Reg D. (May 2018)                                                  Photo by Danny

The wounds are slowly healing, but the memory is still painful.

Sometimes, I think that being happy is a precursor to being hurt.  If you’re always feeling down, one more hurt is just that – another reason to drown in your cup of sorrow and broken dreams.

I usually allow myself a few hours or days to get over the hurt, but this one shook me to my core!

It had been a long winter, and I’d been battling cabin fever.

The weather has never affected my mood, although I do enjoy a warm, sunny day.

Living through the west coast rainy season (November to March) is part of the drill, and you can’t let the rain dampen your spirit.

Even the best of the best have bad days – but they’re the best at what they do because they use pain as a motivation to get back on track.

But I’ve never been in the ‘best of class’ of any category, except maybe being a best friend to someone.

When I was a youngster, I didn’t have much in the way of possessions, and neither did my Ma and Dad – but I was happy because I learned to get things that made me happy – for free!

And the thing that I possessed that I cherished most of all was my friends.

It still is – material things are just that; I’ve never owned or treasured anything as much as a good friend.

My pets have also been my best friends – even though I refer to myself as their daddy.

I’ve made a lot of friends over the years, and most are still my friends.

But I’ve never been able to continue a friendship if someone has betrayed me.

Over the years, I learned the importance of forgiving people rather than carrying hate in my heart.

And although I might be able to muster a smile or say hello to them, I will never be able to treat them as I would a trusted friend.

The same applies to family members – if you betray me, and I can’t trust you anymore, I won’t have anything more to do with you.

By the way, I’d expect my friends to do the same to me if I ever betrayed them.

Life is too short to spend even a minute with an unworthy friend.

But Danny, what has all of that have to do with bridges, piers, and seawalls!?

Relax, Spanky, and I’ll explain.

I haven’t always been a walker – I started walking regularly after my stage 3 cancer treatments ended in 2009.

At first, I didn’t have enough strength or energy to make it to the end of my driveway to gather the mail from the mailbox.

In the Summer of 2010, I began walking every day at the Promenade on White Rock Beach.

But after a few years, walking alone on the same site became tedious, and I gradually stopped walking daily and was lucky if I did one or two walks a week.

In the Fall of 2017, I joined a walking group in the Lower Mainland, part of the Canadian Volkssport Association.

Later, I joined two other Volkssport walking clubs:  Vancouver ‘Venturers and North West Tulip Trekkers Club (Bellingham, WA.).

I started to walk at least three sanctioned walks a week, on Wednesdays, Saturdays, and Sundays.

Each step is at a different venue, and I can’t believe all of the neat places that I never even knew existed!

And because of that, I began taking pictures with my phone camera (I am a terrible photographer!).

Sometimes, I’ll shoot a video of scenery, and on other occasions, I’ll do a spontaneous interview with a passerby, especially if they have a dog with them!

The bottom line is this: walking helped me deal with stress and unwanted emotional baggage!

I no longer hurt, and I’m excited to be back on the trails again!

Colby is a rescued dog                  Photo by Denise M.


It’s Canada Day, and I had been planning to go for a walk with my walking group in Vancouver this morning, but I awoke at 2:00 AM feeling nauseous.

I let Holly outside to do her business and then went back to bed.

I couldn’t sleep, so I laid in bed and started writing about my latest personal challenge, namely, to walk across every large bridge (both ways), pier, jetty, and seawall in the Lower Mainland.

You’re reading it now!

I started two weeks ago, and so far, I’ve walked the Lion’s Gate Bridge, Golden Ears Bridge, Patullo Bridge, Iona Jetty (longest pier I’ve ever been on!) of course, the beloved pier at the Promenade in White Rock.

Next week, I’ll be walking the Second Narrows Bridge, Alex Fraser Bridge, and then the bridge from Abbotsford to Mission.

I’ll do the downtown bridges on Burrard, Granville, and Cambie Streets, all in one day, using the water taxis to get to each bridge whenever possible.

The last three on my list will be the Arthur Laing, Oak, and  Knight Street bridges.

And I’m walking them alone.

My friend, Reg Dutton, has walked in every national park in Canada and the USA.

My friend Connie has walked in every state capital in the USA, and Brenda and Frank have walked in several countries and continents around the world, including Antarctica!

They are, indeed, an inspiration!

Doug, Nancy, Donna, Brenda, and Jackie  (St. Patrick’s Day 2018)       Photo by Danny

I’ve recently been doing some special walks with my friends Agnes and her husband Leonard, Linda, Lawrence, and Philip.

Some of our 10 km walks have included Burnaby Lake, Barnston Island, and the Christmas Lights tour of the downtown hotels, stores, and Canada Place – where the old Woodwards Department Store window display is located.

Last Friday, I met up with Lawrence and Philip at the Waterfront Station in Vancouver at 7:30 am, and we walked the seawall around Coal Harbour, Denman Street, Beach Avenue, Expo site, and finished our walk at Chinatown.

It rained for the complete 10 km walk, but we had a great time jumping in puddles and splashing the passing vehicles.

Agnes and Leonard (Bowen Island 10 km – March 2018)                Photo by Danny


White Rock walk  (January 20, 2020)

I decided to take a different route this morning but started on the Promenade.

After walking to the pier and then over the hump on Marine Drive, I continued east until I reached 160 Street.

Then, I walked up a couple of hills and began zig-zagging westward, up more hills along the way, until I reached Cliff Street. I followed it to the end and then worked my way back down the hill to the Promenade.

The coffee at the Whitby House sure hit the spot.  I was soaking wet and happy.


Marine Drive walk  (January 19, 2020)

Because it’s a short drive to White Rock, I’ve been walking there for a few days rather than driving during rush hour to do a Vancouver walk.

And although I’ve walked this route hundreds and hundreds of times – each walk always has something special to surprise and delight!


The Promenade walk  (January 18, 2020)

Another early morning start to my walk at the White Rock Promenade.


White Rock walk  (January 17, 2020)

January 17, 2020

A cold and snowy morning at one of my favorite places in the Lower Mainland.

I’ve been dealing with a few issues and need to recharge my ‘inner batteries’ to keep me excited.


New Year’s Day walk  (January 1, 2020)

I decided to celebrate the new year by walking in Abbotsford at Mill Lake with one of my Meetup walking groups.

However, I couldn’t find where the start and the meet location were situated.

I walked around the lake twice but couldn’t see any of the other walkers.  So, I reversed direction to attempt to meet them head-on.

It wasn’t long before I bumped into two familiar faces and learned that I had parked in the wrong parking lot!

But a walk is a walk, and I enjoyed the walk anyway.

Here are the videos of the Mill Lake walk:


Steveston walk  (November 30, 2019)

The walk began in sub-zero temperatures, but the chats and friendship kept us warm!
This is one of my favorite parts of Richmond, and it’s one of the many awesome Lower Mainland venues of the Vancouver Venturers Walking Club.
We met lots of dogs along the trail, and I took a few video clips along the way.


White Rock walk  (November 2, 2019)

The highlight of this walk was the man building stone monuments (inukshuks) along the shoreline.

Here are the videos of the White Rock walk:


Tynehead Regional Park walk  (October 23, 2019)

Rob and I met a new animal pal                    Photo by Danny

My buddy Rob Orton and I got together to walk in this park on a beautiful autumn day.

Rob and his much younger wife, Tracey, had recently returned from a month visiting Europe and the Mediterranean.

I asked him what he liked most about their holiday was impressed by his answer.

Rob said that he had been to Europe on several occasions when playing rugby in his earlier years.  But Tracey had never been there, so Rob developed an itinerary that would include some of his favorite sights.

The best thing about the trip, Danny, was seeing Tracey’s reaction to each of those sights, he said.

What a beautiful thing to hear!

So, in addition to being incredibly smart and talented, Rob is also a romantic.  I knew that we had a lot in common.

I didn’t take a lot of photos of this walk – but took a few video clips.



Richmond Central walk  (October 19, 2019)

My buddy Reg at Minoru Chapel (October 2018)                          Photo by Danny

Today’s walk started at the mall, and the route took us through parks, neighborhoods, downtown, and the famous Minoru Chapel.

I didn’t take a picture of the chapel because I had one from last year’s walk.

The church is a trendy place to get married.

I enjoyed the walk along the West Dyke and Middle Arm Dyke on the Fraser River.

The trail offers a great view of the airport on the other side and a steady stream of jets landing there.

I was surprised at a few of the sculptures that we passed, including two large deflector dishes.

Patricia, my gal pal, is an excellent singer, and she sang up and down the scale to demonstrate how the dish deflects the sound.

The rain held off until after the 10 km walk, and then it rained for the rest of the day.

I made a few new friends and learned some things about Richmond that I never knew.  But that’s why I enjoy walking with my walking groups – I’m always seeing new sights and making new friends.

Maybe, you’ll consider joining our Vancouver ‘Venturers Walking Club.

I said goodbye to my friends Lawrence, Philip, and Amin and grabbed a latte to drink on the drive home.

Here are the videos of the walk along the Fraser River:


Oxford Street hill walk  (October 16, 2019

Oxford Street hill in White Rock, BC                                                  Photo by Danny

I wrote a short blog about this difficult climb to the top of the hill.  I did it to see if I could do the infamous Grouse Grind in North Vancouver.


Mundy Park walk – October 14, 2019

Mundy Lake                                                                    Photo by Danny

This was my first walk with the Surrey Trekkers in over a year.

I walked it with my buddy, Reg Dutton.

We decided to do the 5 km route but ended up walking for about 7 kms because Reg wanted to walk off the Thanksgiving dinner he ate from the day before.



Stanley Park Seawall walk  (Thanksgiving Day, 2019)

Stanley Park Seawall walk                                                           Photo by Nancy Jackson

This is one of my favorite walk venues in the Lower Mainland.

It is great to see the Vancouver Venturers Walking Club’s diversity – different cultures, backgrounds, and ages.

Several tourists from New York, Korea, and Kelowna joined our walk, and they loved the park!

I love hearing compliments about Vancouver because it truly is the ‘Best Place on Earth.’



Central Park  (October 10, 2019)

My buddy Lawrence was the host of this Vancouver ‘Venturers’ walk at this park in Burnaby.

The drive to the city took me longer than the actual walk because of the morning rush-hour traffic.

It was also the coldest day on record, but the forty-six walkers warmed each other with friendship.

The highlight of the walk for me was afterward, on my way to the Metrotown parking lot and seeing the three-legged dog and his homeless owner.

And while I was chatting with him, a nice Asian lady, about my age, gave him a shopping bag filled with dog food that she had just purchased for him at a nearby store.

I gave him a sawbuck (five dollars) to buy something for himself.

He’s now on my hero list!



Campbell Valley Regional Park (October 6, 2019)

Although I’m a member of the Vancouver ‘Venturers Walking Club – I also belong to several Meetup walking/hiking groups.

One of them is the Choices for Friends 50+ in Surrey.

They have several venues each week in the Fraser Valley, including this one in south Langley.

I’ve walked here on my own and enjoy the many trail options.

And although I’ve walked with this group at other places, I wasn’t sure what trail Don, the host, would be taking.

As usual, I stayed at the rear of the group so I’d be able to take photos along the way.

Along the way, one of the walkers had stopped to let her dog go potty.

I introduced myself as I was taking a video of her dog.

Her name is Maureen, and she told me that her dog’s name was Humphrey.

But as we continued on the walk, we couldn’t catch up to the group, and I didn’t have anyone’s cell number to call to see where they were.

I wasn’t worried about getting lost, and after about an hour or so, Don suddenly appeared at one of the trail junctions.

He thought that we had gotten lost, and the rest of the group had been sent out in different directions to find us!

I explained that we weren’t lost but had no way of contacting anybody to let them know that we were okay.

Maureen said that she’d be sitting somewhere on the trail and crying her eyes out if it weren’t for me.

So, we made it back to the parking lot, and I said goodbye to Maureen, my newest gal pal, and her dog Humphrey.

Walking with a group is more enjoyable than walking alone.  And if a dog is part of the group, I’ll always try to take their picture.



Ambleside Beach  (Boxing Day, 2018)



Stanley Park  (December 6, 2018)

This past month, I’ve had several health issues that had me sidelined, but all is well now, and I was thrilled to be walking with my friends at the Vancouver ‘Venturers Club.

However, it took me almost two hours to drive into the city during the morning rush hour, which had me all stressed out.

Our walks begin at 10:00 am sharp, and I arrived, somewhat out-of-breath at the Runners Den at 9:55 am!

The moment I walked into the store, I met my buddies Lawrence, Philip, Rob, and Doug, and my gal pals Nancy, Patricia, and Gillian.

I also met three new gal pal walkers –  and my stress turned to a smile.

And I smiled for the rest of the day!

It was cold, but we were all dressed warm and stopped at several interesting sites inside the park.

We walked through Coal Harbour, then along the seawall to the Lumberman Arch, and then walked the park’s inside trails until we reached the Second Beach concessions and restrooms.

We then walked along the seawall until we reached Denman Street.

At that point, I had to sit down – I was so exhausted but still smiling.

Lawrence and Philip told me about a great coffee shop on Denman Street, and I stopped there to get a latte to drink on the way home.

At home, I spent some time with Holly and then went to bed.

I didn’t get up again until this morning, and I am still smiling!



Stanley Park/Lions Gate Bridge  (November 18, 2018)

Lynn, Doug, Sona & Susan on Lions Gate (November 18, 2018)            Photo by Danny

Our Vancouver Venturers Volkssport Club has recently been scheduling ‘flash’ walks at various Vancouver venues.

And although I haven’t attended many walks because of my daily therapy treatments, I managed to attend this brand new route!

I wrote a short story about it, Notes on a Bridge, and it is now my favorite walk!


If you haven’t joined a walking club – why not consider the Vancouver ‘Venturers Volkssport Club?

You will be amazed at how many new friends you’ll have to explore the endless sights and attractions of our beautiful province!

Check out our Meetup or Facebook pages or our awesome website.

I can’t wait to meet you!


The Promenade and Pier, White Rock  (November 3, 2018)

I am back walking alone for a few weeks.

Hyperbaric Oxygen Replacement Therapy – 1 hour inside the chamber each day for one hour.


My hyperbaric oxygen therapy sessions (30) are all scheduled in the morning, and my walking club’s walks are all at 10:00 AM, so I’ll be tied up for November.

In December, I’m doing Santa Danny visits on the weekends, so I’ll miss most of the Vancouver ‘Venturers Club walks that month, too.

But walking alone has its advantages – the date, time, and location are all decisions I can make on my own.

So, today, at 6:15 AM, I decided to drive to the Promenade in White Rock.

It has been raining for the past few days, and it rained all the way to White Rock.

But as soon as I parked the car and got out to begin my walk, the rain stopped!

I walked for about 1.5 hours, and just as I was getting back to my car – the rain started!

And as surprising as that sounds, I had forgotten to bring my umbrella and didn’t have a hat with me to wear – so maybe my guardian angel did me a silent favor!


Magical moments are always possible when you walk – and this morning’s moment was when a young Bugs Bunny crossed my path and then stopped and stared at me.

I stood motionless, trying to get my phone from my pocket to take its picture without scaring it away.

But as I took careful aim with the phone’s camera, the ‘pesky wabbit’ ran away.

It probably had me confused with Elmer Fudd.  What’s up, doc?

And that’s a wrap!


 San Juan Island/Friday Harbor  (October 13, 2018)

Friday Harbor, San Juan Island

I am late in writing about this walk, but it’s been a busy month.

Every week or so, I get an email from Margaret Q., from the NW Tulip Trekkers Club (Bellingham, Washington), about that week’s scheduled walks.

Since last December, I’ve been a member of this club but have only managed to attend one of their walks.

A couple of months ago, that walk at La Conner was hosted by my friends Tom and Sue Wallace.

Members of this club come to some of our walks in Canada. I’ve met a number of them over the past year.

Anyway, Margaret’s email announced the upcoming walk on Friday Harbor, on San Juan Island, USA.

I have never been to any of the San Juan Islands but have always wanted to go.

And rather than going there by myself – I knew if I went with the NW Tulip Trekkers, I would have lots of friendly people to walk with me.

But I also knew that I would have to leave the house very early to be at the ferry terminal in Anacortes, WA, by 9:30 am.  I left my place at 7:30 and got to the ferry parking lot at 9:00 am.

As soon as I got out of my car, I noticed three attractive gals and one lucky guy getting out of the car parked beside mine.

They appeared to be walkers.

I approached one of the ladies and asked if she was with the walking club?

Her face lit up, and she gave me a welcoming smile.

I introduced myself and mentioned that I was with the Vancouver ‘Venturers Club, and then Barb introduced me to her friends.

I wish I could remember all of their names, but I did remember the guy’s name – it was Joe.

He immediately became my hero – he had three lady companions, and I had none – so how could I possibly forget his name?

I paid the $7 parking charge for the day – as we were all going as foot passengers.

We entered the ferry terminal together and purchased our return tickets to Friday Harbor ($6.85 return!).

As soon as we entered the terminal, I spotted Sue and Tom in a crowd of trekkers.

I was excited at the prospect of walking with them again.

The ferry ride to the island took about an hour, and we registered on board.

This was one of my favorite walks – and I took some videos of the many attractions.


I also took some pictures:

I also learned that my friends Tom and Sue Wallace would be the new hosts of this scheduled walk in 2019.

We said our goodbyes, and I left with a huge smile on my face.

This was one of the best walks yet – but that’s the great thing about walking a new trail – you get to explore and experience new places that you didn’t know existed!


Locarno Beach/Point Grey  (October 3, 2018)

Photo by Danny

Today, my friends Agnes, Leonard, Lawrence, Phil, and I walked from Locarno Beach Park to the UBC Endowment Lands.

On the way, we passed some fascinating sites – most of which I had never seen before – including the Point Grey Battery, the totem poles behind the UBC Museum of Anthropology, and the beautiful Rose Garden.

Here are the photos:



Iona Beach Jetty  (September 29, 2018)

Reg and me on the Iona Jetty                                                      Photo by Danny

Although I had walked the jetty earlier in the week, Reg and I decided to do it on Saturday.

Reg had walked the jetty about ten or twelve years ago and said it had changed quite a bit.

The tide was in, and the air was a bit on the chilly side, but we enjoyed the walk and conversation.



Iona Beach Jetty  (September 25, 2018)

The observation deck                                                                                                                    Photo by Danny


My friends Agnes, Leonard, Lawrence, Philip, and I had been planning to do this walk for a few months – and it was well worth the wait.

The sun was shining, and the tide was high.

Everyone had a great time!




Mayne Island Walk  (August 14, 2018)



Mayne Island is a 21-square-kilometer island in the southern Gulf Islands chain of British Columbia.

It is midway between the Lower Mainland of BC and Vancouver Island and has a population of 1,071.  (Source: Wikipedia)

I parked at the ferry terminal in Tsawwassen, paid the fare for foot passengers, and walked onto the ferry.

It wasn’t until I was seated beside one of my fellow walkers that I learned that the ferry is free for seniors on Monday-Thursday – year-round!

But I was able to get the return ferry at no charge.

I enjoyed my first visit to this beautiful island.



Steveston Village Walk  (July 7, 2018)

It rained all through the night, and the sky was beginning to clear when I got up at 4:30 AM.

While driving to Richmond, the rain started again, but when I got to the Massey Tunnel, the sky began to clear.

I arrived at the Steveston Community Centre just before the walk started and was happy to see some of my friends but was sad to see that Colby, the black lab, couldn’t join us.

Denise explained that the recent heatwave was too much for him, so she left him at home.

But she also said that Colby had collapsed a few weeks ago during one of the scheduled walks, but I never got a chance to talk with her again during the actual hike (she’s a faster walker than me).

More than 40 of us were walking, and we completed the 10 km walk under mostly cloudy skies.

About half-way, we met Casper, the camera-shy, Samoyed dog.

At least, he looked like a Samoyed.

My first dog was a Samoyed (1970), but I only had him for a few months.

But he was a much larger dog than Casper, so that I might be wrong on Casper’s breed.

Here’s a video clip:


Lighthouse Park Walk – West Vancouver (July 2, 2018)

I was getting over my stomach flu and thought that the 10 km route might be too much for me, so I decided to do the 5 km route instead.

However, after 2.5 km, I decided to stop walking for fear that the sudden bursts of gas exiting my body might turn out to be too nasty to describe in polite terms.

I took several short video clips along the way.



Coal Harbour Walk  (June 29, 2018)

Waterfront Station (Vancouver)                                                      Photo by Danny

I am a very early riser, so leaving the house at 5:45 AM to drive to Richmond’s skytrain station wasn’t a problem.

Neither was the rush hour traffic at that time.

I parked and got on a half-empty train at the Bridgeport Station and arrived at Waterfront Station at 7:10 AM.

I met my buddies, Lawrence and Philip, here at 7:30 AM for a 10 km walk around Coal Harbour seawall, Denman Street, Beach Avenue seawall, Expo site, and finishing at the Stadium Station in Chinatown.

One thing I forgot to mention about rain and weather, in general.  We always walk – regardless of the weather!


Iona Jetty Walk (June 27, 2018)

Iona Beach Jetty                                                                              Photo by Danny

This was not a group walk; I heard about the Iona Jetty from someone, but I can’t remember who told me. 

It’s the one benefit of losing one’s memory – you’re always finding new things and friends you forgot you knew! 

And like most modern-day explorers, I got directions from Google Maps and then drove to the jetty on Sea Island, near the Vancouver Airport.

Iona Jetty                                                                                                Photo by Danny

The jetty (pier) is 4 km each way – with two shelters along the way.


One of the trail highlights was this ‘love heart’  fashioned with stones by a previous love-sick boy or girl.

Love Heart on Iona Jetty                              Photo by Danny

I enjoyed this walk because there was so much to see and hear along the jetty.

Seeing the bald eagle up close and then watching the two seals playing together at the end of the pier – was priceless!

If you’ve never walked on a jetty before – this would be an excellent adventure to consider.

Call me, and we can walk it together – you won’t be disappointed!


Cates Park to Deep Cove Walk (June 24, 2018)

While waiting for the boat in Deep Cove                                      Photo by Danny

Once a year, the North Vancouver Save Our Shores Society hosts a walk from Cates Park to Deep Cove.

Each year, the walk attracts about 250 people to this 8 km fundraiser walk along the shore and neighboring streets.

It’s also held on this day because the tide is at its lowest point during the morning hours.

Here is a link to the map: Map North Vancouver Waterfront Walk


Great sights and a very well-organized event – you should consider doing the walk next year.

I will be doing this walk again and again!


New Westminster Quay  (June 18, 2018)

Initially, I drove to New Westminster to walk the Patullo Bridge, which crosses over the Fraser River between Delta and New Westminster.

But in searching for a place to park near the bridge, I got distracted when I caught a glimpse of the seawall area and thought that it might be a great place to walk.

It was the first time that I had ever walked along the seawall, and I was surprised at how beautiful the area has become.



Golden Ears Bridge  (June 17, 2018)

This is the newest bridge in the Lower Mainland, and it connects Langley with Maple Ridge.

It replaced the Albion Ferry, so it was a welcomed addition to many people.

I was surprised that it took me longer to cross this bridge than cross the Lions Gate Bridge the day before.



Lions Gate Bridge  (June 16, 2018)

I drove to Stanley Park, parked at Prospect Point, and then walked down the hill to the bridge’s causeway.

The first time I crossed this bridge was in 1974, but it was by car; this was my first ‘walk’ across the bridge – both ways – and it was an absolute thrill.



Friend Donna M. dog-sitting Colby, for Denise M.                      Photo by Danny


Stanley Park on Mother’s Day – May 13, 2018

Connie and Ralph MacLean on Mother’s Day 2018      Photo by Danny

Connie was the first lady I walked with when I walked with the Vancouver ‘Venturers Walking Club for the first time.

Reg Dutton and Connie had been friends for many years and I always enjoyed walking with them.

Sadly, Connie passed on September 13, 2019.  A walk was created in her honor – and it’s the first scheduled walk of the year.  And it is in Connie’s favorite place – Stanley Park!

Dedicated to my friends everywhere!

I hope my stories are a gift to your head and heart.



Click on this Index to view my 210+ stories.

All the tunes in my library were purchased.

Here’s what I’m listening to today:

Eye of the Tiger – lyrics

Rising up, back on the street
Did my time, took my chances
Went the distance, now I’m back on my feet
Just a man and his will to survive

So many times it happens too fast
You change your passion for glory
Don’t lose your grip on the dreams of the past
You must fight just to keep them alive

It’s the eye of the tiger
It’s the thrill of the fight
Rising up to the challenge of our rival
And the last known survivor
Stalks his prey in the night
And he’s watching us all with the eye of the tiger

Face to face, out in the heat
Hanging tough, staying hungry
They stack the odds ’til we take to the street
For the kill with the skill to survive

It’s the eye of the tiger
It’s the thrill of the fight
Rising up to the challenge of our rival
And the last known survivor
Stalks his prey in the night
And he’s watching us all with the eye of the tiger

Rising up straight to the top
Had the guts, got the glory
Went the distance, now I’m not going to stop
Just a man and his will to survive

It’s the eye of the tiger
It’s the thrill of the fight
Rising up to the challenge of our rival
And the last known survivor
Stalks his prey in the night
And he’s watching us all with the eye of the tiger
The eye of the tiger
The eye of the tiger
The eye of the tiger
The eye of the tiger

Songwriters: Peterik James M / Sullivan Frank Michael
Eye of the Tiger lyrics © Wb Music Corp., Sony/ATV Melody, Easy Action Music