The Club was started by 4 flossy teenagers with voices just breaking, and with a strong interest in dismantling each and every technical factory-made part and put it together again in their own way. In this chaos of dismantled mopeds, they got this bright idea (and wish) that there must be more happy people with this pervert interest, and they had to find them. To attract these people they started an MC Club, in order to get bigger motors and bikes to dismantle and at a higher cost. Perfect, they all burst out, and drove their half-working mopeds through the villages around to check out the interest in their Club. Wherever they went, they found more dismantled mopeds, and by the end of the drive, the Club had 8 members, and the year was 1979..   Our mopeds became classified as light-weight motorcycles, and the Club was allowed to be named an MC Club. All members agreed that the Club was going to be a seriously run, so a President, Treasurer and a Meeting secretary were chosen. The Club had many different names, most of them bad, some worse, and in the end someone saw the license plate on the old Volvo, that was used to bring home bike parts that were scattered along the roads. It said ADA, and the Club was therefore named Adas Gullungar MC (which means Ada’s Sweethearts MC). The year was 1980.   The Club was lucky to find an old veteran military house in Indal. This was in 1983. It was build from some barracks joined together, and had neither running water, nor a toilet, but there was an outdoor toilet with two seats. We named this fabulous castle, the Ågrens torp (which means “day-after agony”), and the Club hosted it until 1991. As there were no place where the bikes could be dismantled here either, the Club continued searching, and in 1986 a garage with room enough for all members’ bikes, was found. The problem was that we had to build brick walls althrough the place, and also add an upper floor to host the Bar. But that was no problem for this group of handy-men. Unfortunately, after many tough years of building, the place started burning, because of an old fridge. Fortunately though, the bikes could be rolled out and saved before the whole building was burned down. This was in January 1992, but already in July this year, a new Club house in central Sundsvall was found. At this time the “Sweethearts” part of the Club name, was replaced by “Sundsvall”, to make it easier for others to understand the Club origin. The Club House in Björneborgsgatan was used until July 1997. The Club was then homeless until November 1998, when the old Canteen building in the closed-down LV5 military area, was bought. This place is now slowly turning into a real Club House, and will contain everything the Club need. The Club has 25 members today, whereas some of them has been members since the start. The foundation has always been bike building, even though the activity has slowed down a little now when the time has brought many of us into the wife and kids stage. The Club organizes an annual Summerparty in Nedansjö 25 km outside of Sundsvall. About 500 bikers meet the weekend before the Swedish Midsummer (mid June) and party as long as the sun is up, which is most of the night in the Northern part of Sweden. The bikes in the Club are mostly American iron pigs and English oil-dripping aristocrats.