The Chores.
There's something about them (and it).
As a stay-at-home-dad of sorts, I get to do a lot of them.
I love cooking and spend a large part of my day in the kitchen, either making the next meal or cleaning up the previous.
We're a family of five, so the kitchen is a central hub.
At any given moment, the dishwasher is packed, the sink is full, and, most likely, mouths and bellies too.
I have not one, not two, but three sous-vide setups going, no microwave, and a host of utensils, pots, pans, and a nifty knife collection too.
But here I am rambling about my other occupation when you, the weary crusader, are here to entertain in my Suffering.

Of late, I've found myself rather enjoying The Sufferfest's musical soundtrack.
I've been caught numerous times humming a tune from one of the videos.
I've even been hearing in my head (mind's ear?) the STAND/SIT prompts and bracing myself to surges as the tunes pump.
My Google Mini Speaker in the kitchen is working overtime churning out these tunes. The volume level is such to satisfy a threshold set painfully high by many years in the air-force around screaming jets, a couple of years in an overly loud nightclub, studio sound-engineering degree, and four concussions.
In other words, I like it LOUD.

On a side note, I have a full DJ setup from years gone by, powered by a couple of Samson Tech amplifiers that, when turned on, cause the lights on my street to dim.
I haven't used them in a while as I suspect that the house's foundation will crumble to dust well before the police arrive from the neighbor's complaints.

The Sufferfest soundtrack is mostly spot-on. There's a lot of humor as well in the song selection, suitably dark as the intervals themselves.
Going back to The Chores, which is a current fav, you'll find lyrics like:
I'm ready to crash, ready to fall
No smooth landing emergency call
The high was worth the predicted low
So bite your tongue don't let it show
-Emergency Call, Tom Allan & The Strangest

And plenty of other gems, like "I do it for the fame," etc.

Sessions like ISLTA have laser-accuracy in the song selection, so when "Don't Talk To Me" plays loud towards the end of that 2.5h session, anyone within earshot keeps a respectable radius or gets a bidon between the eyes.

Readers of David Foster Wallace will appreciate The Entertainment obtained through the Suffering, and maybe we'll dive into that topic another time. For now, let's summarize with the notion that the music that accompanies the Suffering provides Entertainment when one is away from the Torture Chamber, say, in the kitchen, perhaps.

Getting practical, I've found this post: https://support.thesufferfest.com/hc/en-us/articles/360001159495-Song-List
and have started creating playlists on my Google Music account.
I'm not a Spotify fan, but you can find some playlists here, too:

And it seems like plenty of users have gone ahead to create their own Sufferfest Playlists to satisfy the craving.
For example https://open.spotify.com/user/1277626268
And also David'sm which is linked to from the official blog post above - https://open.spotify.com/user/thesufferfest.com

Not all songs are available on all platforms and countries, but most are, so good enough.

Broadly, most critics tell me, straight up, that I listen to some awful music, but I smile, compassionately, for they are blind to the joy of recollecting the Pain, Agony, and Misery endured on the path to Glory.

Ok, if you're reading this there are 2 options:
1. You're a Sufferlandrian and riding the Tour Of Sufferlandria - good on you!
2. You're not. In this case, you need to redeem yourself by contributing to a greater cause and helping people with Parkinson's live a better life TODAY. So click here and do what you need to do.