Controllable Halloween Decorations for Celiac Disease

By Alex Komarnitsky


Back again for another year are the Controllable Halloween Decorations for Celiac Disease.

You can not only view the 10,000 lights and inflatables via three webcams, but you can control them – i.e. inflate/deflate the giant Frankenstein,  Pumpkins, Grim Reaper, Skull, Headless Horseman, SpongeBob SquarePants, and Homer Simpson – D’OH!  😉
The website is totally free (and totally fun) but also raises awareness and funds for charity via optional/voluntary donations – over $75,000 for the Center for Celiac Research. I’ve supported this world-class research organization for almost a decade and even though I just recently found out this summer that the original Celiac Diagnosis of my kids was a false positive (Email me for more details – nutshell summary is medical science is “hard” so not always 100% correct), I’m still helping them raise awareness and supporting research for an eventual cure.

Speaking of kids, people ask how they are doing (great) … so here’s a few pictures of ’em playing baseball through the years … and an awesome hike to the Harding Icefield in Alaska.

On a more serious note, I live in Boulder, Colorado which was in the news a lot last month due to the massive flooding. I was very fortunate only to get a little water in my basement … but as you probably saw, it was really bad for many others. I put together a picture overlay showing normal/flood state using Google Maps versus Satellite footage – this is about a mile North from my house … holy-moley!

So enjoy turning the Halloween display on & off … which is the warmup for Christmas.


About David E. Fowler

Online marketing expert via I own and operate an internet marketing agency and consultancy targeting small businesses to optimize their internet marketing budgets. My focus is on setting up, monitoring, and optimizing pay-per-click (PPC) advertising campaigns be it on Google AdWords, Bing Ads, or Facebook Ads. I also provide ongoing web site management and update services, site redesign, content management, search engine optimization (SEO), and social media marketing (SMM).

One thought on “Controllable Halloween Decorations for Celiac Disease

  1. I was wondering how you found out the celiac was a false positive. My daughters EMA was positive but there is no family history. She is 90 percent on height and weight, we tested because she had diarrhea for 2 months but we took her off dairy and she was better. We did an endoscopy, the dr really did not see anything except for one possible area, I am not sure what to do if it comes back negative, we did it today. I have been looking online trying to figure out what would cause a false positive on EMA, she had 1:10 on titer and a 14 on IGA which is positive when greater than 4. So I was curious about your children’s false positive.

Comments are closed.