The myths about crate training and crate music are everywhere.

They’ve been around for decades and, in many ways, are a product of the times.

We’ve seen the need for more people to know the rules, the benefits, the dangers and the pitfalls.

And, for many, there’s no real explanation for why someone would want to get into this stuff.

But that’s all changing.

A new book called “The Truth Behind the Tricks” by journalist and author Sarah Pernick will offer a new perspective on the world of train music, from the myths to the truth.

The book is an intimate look at the origins and current history of crate training, the music and culture that drives it and the people who love it.

It’s the first book to cover the entire genre and tell the real story behind its roots and its current popularity.

Pernack and her co-author, NPR podcaster and author Jeff Schoenecker, traveled to a dozen countries over four years to find out how crate training has changed over the last 100 years and why it’s still so popular today.

They found that the popularity of crate music, which started in the 1950s and 1960s, is still alive and well today, and that its roots run deep and continue to spread.

It is the quintessential music of the modern age.

“The book is not a definitive study of the genre, but it is a fascinating look at its evolution and how it has changed in recent years,” Pernett said.

“You don’t need to be a crate enthusiast to understand why people are embracing it.

You don’t have to be an expert in the field to enjoy it.”

Pernellos book covers the history of the music, its current use and, importantly, its place in the modern world.

It also explores the relationship between crate training fans and its makers.

PERNELLOS TRUTH ABOUT CRAB TRAINING The term “train song” refers to a song played in a concert that accompanies a train, but the song is often not a song that’s been written specifically for a train.

It can be a song used to tell a story, to promote an event, or even to show off an instrument.

“Train songs” have been around since the early 1800s, according to Pernillos book.

“There is a story behind the term train song and why people listen to it,” she said.

For example, some train stations have train songs in their songs to help the public get to and from the train.

The term was coined in the late 19th century when a woman named Maria Eileen B. Johnson, who was the mother of a boy, asked a train conductor to give her a ride home to her husband.

In the end, the conductor gave her a song.

She gave it to her son to sing.

The next morning, when the boy got home, he noticed the conductor was still standing there.

The conductor asked her if she wanted to hear the song again.

She told him that she had a new song and the conductor said, “Well, it’s not very good.”

She gave the song to him, and when he got home he told his mother that he had learned something important.

And the story is told in a train song: “The song of the train.”

The song is also called a train tune, a train track, a track of a train or a train car.

Parnellos explained that it’s all about the music: the music that gives the story, the story that tells the story.

The story is about a boy who learns to ride a train and then he’s given a song by a conductor.

That story is a train set, a collection of music.

The music is meant to inspire people to get on the train, to be part of a community, to become a part of something bigger.

It starts with the music.

“We know that the first song we learned as a child, it was the first track on a train,” Parnillos said.

It was a song called “Mile High Blues,” a track from the classic song “I’ll Be Your Man.”

“This song was very, very different from the music we have today.

And it was written by a woman,” Purnellos said, referring to Maria E. Johnson.

They were really different to the modern music we hear today, which is train sets.” “

In the 1950’s and 1960’s, the train music was called train songs.

They were really different to the modern music we hear today, which is train sets.”

A train song is different than a train ride.

“It was written to entertain the crowd and not be a vehicle for information,” Pennellos says.

“This music was very emotional.

A train set is really just a collection, and a train is a collection