Most Bought Souls

Chuck Norris
George Bush
Arnold Schwarzenegger
Tupac Shakur
Barack Obama
Hillary Clinton


We do not charge anything for the souls we collect. All Souls are FREE!!!!!!

Shipping & Handling

It is very difficult and dangerous to handle souls. We must handle them with extreme care. Due to our liability insurance we must wear special protective equipment. Thus, it is necessary to charge $4.66 for handling of partial soul purchases.

All Shipping is $2.00 (Nation-Wide)


(The item cost will display as $.01 however this money is part of the shipping! This payment is just for the shopping cart to operate correctly! THE ITEM IS FREE OF CHARGE, WE DO NOT CHARGE ANY MONEY FOR THE SOUL ITSELF WE ONLY CHARGE FOR THE SHIPPING AND HANDLING)


Ron Artest

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Ronald (Ron) William Artest Jr. (born November 13, 1979) is an American professional basketball player who currently plays with the Sacramento Kings of the NBA. Artest gained reputation as one of the premier defenders in the game today, winning the NBA Defensive Player of the Year Award in 2004. However, he is one of the most controversial players and known for being one of the central figures in the Indiana Pacers-Detroit Pistons brawl.

In spite of his abilities, Artest has been the subject of much controversy. During his rookie season with the Chicago Bulls, he was subject to criticism for applying for a job at Circuit City, just to get an employee discount.[8] He once attended an Indiana Pacers practice in a bath robe.[9] He was suspended for two games in the early 2004-05 season by Pacers coach Rick Carlisle after he allegedly asked for a month off because he was tired from promoting an R&B album for the group Allure on his production label.[8] Artest had also been suspended for three games in 2003 for destroying a television camera in Madison Square Garden, New York City, and for four games for a confrontation with Miami Heat coach Pat Riley in 2003.[8] He has also been suspended several times for flagrant fouls.[8]

At the start of the 2004-05 season, Artest changed his uniform number. In past seasons with Indiana, he had worn the number 23 in tribute to NBA legend Michael Jordan. For the 2004-05 season he wore the number 91; a tribute to former multiple Defensive Player of the Year award winner Dennis Rodman, another controversial basketball player from the late 1980s and the 1990s. After being suspended for the remainder of the season due to his involvement in the Pacers-Pistons brawl, Artest reverted his number back to the original he wore for the majority of his basketball life, number 15, though he switched to number 93 after being traded to the Sacramento Kings.

In October 2005, Artest gained more attention when he, fully clothed, graced the cover of Penthouse magazine,[10] along with three bikini-clad models.