Right now, someone out there is saying, "Git Land? I don't understand…".
If you're British, you may be saying a "Git" is slang for a contemptible person.
But I spent 26 of my 46 years in the Great State of Texas, and my parents hail from the thriving metropolises of Tullahoma and Cowan, Tennessee (populations of 18,677 and 1,770 respectively). In those parts, "git" is a variant of "get". As in, "Git yer hands off my daughter boy", "Yall ain't fixin' to git outta here are ya?" or "Let's git up to the store and git us a six-pack".
So in my lexicon, "Git Land" simply means "Get Land", which <<insert shameless plug here>> we can certainly help you do.
The spiffy new "Freedom plate" comes courtesy of the state of Arizona (well, not "courtesy" exactly — you have to pay extra). Technically, as a dependent of a retired military officer, I am eligible to have Arizona Veterans license plates. While I firmly believe that as I kid I made certain sacrifices for my Dad's career, I do not believe I deserve the honor of displaying a veterans licenses plate since I didn't directly serve in the military. With my Freedom plate, I can show my support for the military and my express my thanks for the freedom I enjoy. Additionally, $17 of the $25 special plate fee goes to the Arizona Veterans Donation Fund, which is used in many ways to help Arizona’s veteran community.
So if you see a Jeep tooling around sporting a GIT LAND plate, honk and yell "Git 'r done!"
[tags]Arizona Freedom plate, git land[/tags]