You have gone through childbirth, numerous doctors visits for immunization shots and other issues, many feedings and diaper changes, first words and first steps and now the real battle is at hand, potty training. You wonder how your parent got you through it as you have a toddler who is just not interested in getting things done anywhere else but in the diaper. The solution to all these challenges are provided in Potty Training Guide for Your Toddlers: Moms and Dads Guide.
No nation has ever achieved the literary diversity of America. From nativist humor to immigrant triumph, Americans have recorded their visions and hopes better than anyone
Actor William Shaksper of Stratford had little education, never left England, and apparently owned no books. How could he have written the great plays and poetry attributed to him? Journalist Mark Anderson's biography offers tantalizing proof that Edward de Vere, 17th Earl of Oxford, courtier, spendthrift, scholar, traveler, soldier, scoundrel, and writer, was the real "Shakespeare".
"Brings the period to life"
In our culture, there is a premium placed on finding our passion, as though somehow once we've found it, our lives will finally start to come together as we've always imagined. We've held onto these beliefs about passion and have made daily and even life-changing decisions based on the principle of following our passion.
"must read book"
On June 3, 1769, the planet Venus briefly passed across the face of the sun in a cosmic alignment that occurs twice per century. Anticipation of the rare celestial event sparked a worldwide competition among aspiring global superpowers, each sending their own scientific expeditions to far-flung destinations to time the planet’s trek.
"How they did it?"
'Terrahawks, stay on this channel....' Back in action after 30 years comes Terrahawks, the fondly remembered action-adventure comedy originally brought to you by the men who created Thunderbirds, Captain Scarlet and Dick Spanner. In the not too distant future, the Earth finds itself under constant threat from Zelda, a bloodthirsty android who, along with her fiendish family and monstrous creations, has established a base on Mars.
Most people have this idea that we should be trying to find our passion or discover our passion - like we're on some magical Easter egg hunt for our perfect calling in life. But instead of "finding our passion", what if we started creating a life we could be passionate about living?
A wonderful collection of short stories" by some of the all-time great American writers: 1. "The Diamond Lens" by Fitz James O’Brien; 2. "Titbottom’s Spectacles" by George William Curtis; 3. "The Fall of the House of Usher" by Edgar Allan Poe; 4. "The Eyes of the Panther" by Ambrose Bierce; 5. "The Lightning Rod Man" by Hermann Melville; 6. "Seeds" by Sherwood Anderson; 7. "Who Was She?" by Bayard Taylor; 8. "The Man who stole a Meeting House" by John Townsend Trowbridge; 9. "Memoirs of a Yellow Dog" by O. Henry
"Difficult to listen to"
This July/August 2006 special double issue of The Harvard Business Review on the theme of sales, includes two complete articles: "Better Sales Networks" by Tuba Ustuner and David Godes; and "Ending The War Between Sales & Marketing" by Philip Kotler, Neil Rackham, and Suj Krishnaswamy. Plus, you'll hear OnPoint summaries of two articles: "How Right Should the Customer Be" by Erin Anderson and Vincent Onyemah, and "The Sales Learning Curve" by Mark Leslie and Charles A. Holloway.