pa

I found some more of these (other ones were posted in july). The school closings one is very true. And I was in the West Shore school district…it was torture waiting till they got to the Ws!
(the ones with *s are especially true)

You know you’re from Pennsylvania if…

You only own three spices: salt, pepper, ketchup.

You have more miles on your snow blower than your car.

* You have an uncontrollable urge to buy bread and milk when you hear the word “snow.”

You owe more money on your snowmobile or John Deere than your car.

Your snow blower gets stuck on your roof.

The local paper covers National and International headlines on 1/4 page but requires six pages for sports.

* School closings due to snow take the radio stations a half an hour to finish, because just about every town has its own school district.

* You call sloppy joes “barbecue.”

When it snows, they put cinders on the roads instead of sand.

* You pronounce “Suite” as SUIT, not SWEET. As in Living Room Suite

* You think the roads in any other state are smooth.

You find -20F “a little” chilly.

* You ask the waitress for “dippy eggs” for breakfast.

The trunk of your car doubles as a deep freezer.

* There are still places you can still stop along the road to buy fruits, vegetables, or crafts on the “honor system.”

The municipality buys a Zamboni before a school bus.

* You never see any Confederate Flags, except on the Gettysburg Battlefield.

* You prefer Hershey’s Chocolate to Godiva.

* You consider Pittsburgh to be “out west,” and you know the fastest way to Philly is the Turnpike.

You have 10 favorite recipes for venison.

The first day of “Buck Season” and “Doe Season” is a school holiday.

Your snowblower gets stuck on your roof.

* When someone says 1972, you think “Agnes,” and when someone says 1979, you think “TMI.”

You think the start of deer hunting is a National Holiday.

* You only buy your beer and soda by the case.

* You can give directions to Intercourse with a straight face.

* You remember fondly days of youth known as “Snow Days”.

You can use the phrase “Firehall Wedding” and not even bat an eye.

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