There are several ways to GET FEATURED on the Vlog or Blog because we are seeking cool content… so listen up.

• Have a COOL CAR?

Become Fireball’s RIDE OF THE WEEK on this Blog or one of the Newspapers or Magazines that he writes for which include THE MALIBU SURFSIDE NEWS, PALISADIAN POST, GARAGESTYLE MAGAZINE or HIDDEN HILLS MAGAZINE. Email a photo to fireballtimrides@aol.com.

If you want Fireball to FEATURE YOUR CAR and BE ON THE VLOG, you can set up an appt to come to Malibu for a DRIVE!

• Have a COOL PRODUCT that you’d like to feature?

Fireball can feature your product in an unboxing episode for the cost of the item itself. So, send a SAMPLE to… KCL Productions c/o Fireball – 23838 PCH #742 Malibu Ca 90265


Depending on location, Fireball can pay you a visit to feature your SHOP, MUSEUM, COLLECTION or Cool Service (Ex: Helicopter Pilot, Pilot, Lifeguard, Boating, JetSkiing, whatever you think is cool…)  on the Vlog.


We do stand-alone episodes for the Vlog where your SHOP, COLLECTION or CAR is the SOLE SUBJECT. THERE IS A COST TO THIS, so email us to see what’s up. You can use this content for ADVERTISING as it’s basically a COMMERCIAL.




SECRET MALIBU PEAK! – FIREBALL MALIBU VLOG 584… Fireball and Kathie head up a no named trail to a Secret Malibu Peak. Find a Picnic table and a spectacular view. Later, they stand on the edge of paradise. Awesome final INSPIRATIONS from Fireball.

Some cool info on THE SANTA MONICA MOUNTAINS… The Santa Monica Mountains is a coastal mountain range in Southern California, paralleling the Pacific Ocean. It is part of the Transverse Ranges.[1] Because of its proximity to densely populated regions, it is one of the most visited natural areas in California. Santa Monica Mountains National Recreation Area is located in this mountain range.

The range extends approximately 40 miles (64 km) east-west from the Hollywood Hills in Los Angeles to Point Mugu in Ventura County. The western mountains, separating the Conejo Valley from Malibu, suddenly end at Mugu Peak[2] as the rugged, nearly impassible shoreline gives way to tidal lagoons and coastal sand dunes of the alluvial Oxnard Plain. The mountain range contributed to the isolation of this vast coastal plain before regular transportation routes reached western Ventura County. The eastern mountains form a barrier between the San Fernando Valley and the Los Angeles Basin, separating “the Valley” on the north and west-central Los Angeles on the south. The Santa Monica Mountains are parallel to Santa Susana Mountains, which are located directly north of the mountains across the San Fernando Valley.

The range is of moderate height, with no particularly craggy or prominent peaks outside the Sandstone Peak and Boney Mountains area. While often rugged and wild, the range hosts a substantial amount of human activity and development. Houses, roads, businesses, and recreational centers are dotted throughout the Santa Monica Mountains.

A number of creeks in the Santa Monica Mountains are part of the Los Angeles River watershed. Beginning at the western end of the San Fernando Valley the river runs to the north of the mountains. After passing between the range and the Verdugo Mountains it flows south around Elysian Park defining the easternmost extent of the mountains.


Fireball and Kathie do another Malibu Urban Hike. More Creepy Abandoned Malibu House, plus a NEW MASSIVE MANSION!

Best things to see in MALIBU… Malibu is a beach city in Los Angeles County, California, situated 30 miles west of Downtown Los Angeles. Known for its Mediterranean climate, a 21-mile strip of the Malibu coast incorporated in 1991 into the City of Malibu. The area is known for being the home of Hollywood movie stars, people in the entertainment industry, and other affluent residents. As of the 2010 census, the city population was 12,645. Signs around the city proclaim “27 miles of scenic beauty”, referring to the historical 27-mile Malibu coast spanning from Tuna Canyon west to Point Mugu in Ventura County.

Most Malibu residents live within a few hundred yards of Pacific Coast Highway (State Route 1), which traverses the city, with some residents living up to a mile away from the beach up narrow canyons. For many residents of the unincorporated canyon areas, Malibu has the closest commercial centers and are included in the Malibu zip codes. The city is also bounded by Topanga to the east, the Santa Monica Mountains (Agoura Hills, Calabasas, and Woodland Hills) to the north, the Pacific Ocean to the south, and Ventura County to the west.

Nicknamed “the ‘Bu” by surfers and locals, beaches along the Malibu coast include Surfrider Beach, Zuma Beach, Malibu Beach, Topanga Beach, Point Dume Beach, County Line, and Dan Blocker Beach. State parks and beaches on the Malibu coast include Malibu Creek State Park, Leo Carrillo State Beach and Park, Point Mugu State Park, and Robert H. Meyer Memorial State Beach, with individual beaches: El Pescador, La Piedra and El Matador. The many parks within the Santa Monica Mountains National Recreation Area lie along the ridges above the city along with local parks that include Malibu Bluffs Park, Trancas Canyon Park, Las Flores Creek Park, and Legacy Park.


Fireball and Ken head to #DonutDerelicts to get a behind the scenes look at how Donuts are made, check out great cars and see some of the BEST THINGS TO DO IN HUNTINGTON BEACH.

Best things to see in HUNTINGTON BEACHHuntington Beach is a seaside city in Orange County in Southern California. The city is named after American businessman Henry E. Huntington. The population was 189,992 during the 2010 census, making it the most populous beach city in Orange County and the seventh most populous city in the Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim MSA.[citation needed] Its estimated 2014 population was 200,809.[12] It is bordered by the Pacific Ocean on the southwest, by Seal Beach on the northwest, by Westminster on the north, by Fountain Valley on the northeast, by Costa Mesa on the east, and by Newport Beach on the southeast.

Huntington Beach (locally initialized “HB”) is known for its long 9.5-mile (15.3 km) stretch of sandy beach, mild climate, excellent surfing, and beach culture. The ocean waves are enhanced by a natural effect caused by the edge-diffraction of open ocean swells around Santa Catalina Island.[citation needed] Swells generated predominantly from the North Pacific in winter and from a combination of Southern Hemisphere storms and hurricanes in the summer focus on Huntington Beach, creating consistent surf all year long, hence the nickname “Surf City”.

About DONUT DERELICTS HUNTINGTON BEACH… Donut Derelicts is an informal weekly car show held in Huntington Beach, California, United States since approximately 1986.[1] The event takes place in the parking lot on the north-east corner of the intersection of Magnolia Street and Adams Avenue on Saturday mornings between approximately 6:30 am and 8:30 am.[2] The show is completely informal; it has no rules, no fee, no prizes, no formal competition, and no flyers. Nonetheless, several hundred cars show up each Saturday morning.

The gathering started with just a few friends showing up at a donut store every Saturday, and grew from there. One of the original participants, automotive artist Rick Finn,[3] made a T-shirt design in 1989 that has become the logo of the event, and is sold (in many variations now) at the donut store which the event originally centered on.The event has spawned a number of imitators in different cities.

What’s a DONUT? A doughnut or donut is a type of fried dough confectionery or dessert food. The doughnut is popular in many countries and prepared in various forms as a sweet snack that can be homemade or purchased in bakeries, supermarkets, food stalls, and franchised specialty outlets.


HOW TO BE THE PERFECT BROTHER! – FMV581 Fireball and Kathie #hike La Jolla Canyon in Malibu in the morning to a waterfall, then Fireball meets up with his #brother Ethan for Thai food, Birthday gifts and funniness.


About La Jolla Canyon from HIKESPEAK…

Point Mugu State Park protects 15,000 acres of rustic wilderness on the west end of the Santa Monica Mountains between Oxnard and Malibu. More than 70 miles of trails explore this sprawling park, leaving hikers with options. An excellent way to experience Point Mugu State Park is to set out on a daunting and rewarding 11.75-mile loop. Start at the mouth of La Jolla Canyon just across Highway One from the Pacific Ocean. hike up the east side of the canyon on Ray Miller Trail, take Overlook Fire Road inland to La Jolla Valley Fire Road, cross a mountain valley toward Mugu Peak, then follow an ocean-side mountainside trail back into La Jolla Canyon just in time to pass over a short waterfall on the way back to the trailhead. If that sounds like a lot, it is. This is one heck of a hike!

There is 1,225 feet of elevation difference between the trailhead and the high point of the hike, Mugu Peak, a remarkable perch over the Pacific. The ocean views along this loop could easily be the very best in the Santa Monica Mountains. The mountains and grasslands inland from the coast also make for pleasant hiking.

From the La Jolla Canyon Day Use Area in Point Mugu State Park, locate Ray Miller Trail, which will be on the right as you look inland from the parking lot. Straight ahead, La Jolla Canyon Trail goes up canyon toward a seasonal waterfall. This will be the return route for the loop. To start, ascend the east ridge of the canyon on Ray Miller Trail, the western end of the Backbone Trail. The single track winds up the ridge, steadily gaining close to a thousand feet of elevation over 2.75 miles to a junction with Overlook Fire Road.


In today’s episode, Fireball heads to Fountain Valley for an upcoming Car Show meet-up, then to Oxnard to be on the Radio with the guys from HORSEPOWER FOR AN HOUR! Horsepower for an Hour is a hard-hitting automotive news & info show for everyone from the daily driver to the weekend wrencher… if it’s classic cars, racing, or sports car clubs, Horsepower for an Hour is “Your Ultimate Stop for Automotive Podcasts”!

The perpetual change in the automotive industry can be swift and difficult to stay abreast of, what’s new and innovative today is soon antiquated and seemingly archaic. Advancements in fuel systems, electronic technology and autonomous vehicles are just a few of the topics you’ll find at Horsepower for an Hour and HorsepowerOnline.com