Is free sprinkle it wherever you go.
Security firm boss hid tracking device in ex’s handbag after she began new relationship, court hears – 7 News
Mum who drowned son, 5, found not guilty of murder – 7 News
“Try not to become a person of success, but rather try to become a person of value.”
“SENTENCED TO DIE – FOR THROWIN’ A CREAM PIE!” a poem Tues. 11/13/18
2000 YEARS AGO – “THEY” NAILED JESUS – FOR “IRREVERENCE!!”
He was sentenced-to-death – scourged -and-no-more-pension! Only-severance!
And WHAT DID HE SAY (Just like Tom Cruz*),
“I GOT THIS, y’all – start pouring the booze,
‘Cause, when it’s all over, we’re gonna party!”
And-sure-‘nough-in-3-days-and-nights – he was hale and hardy!
Is STILL, at this time, considered absurd,
But, Honey, some-things-never-change! Now, WHAT’CHA KNOW ‘BOUT THAT?
* – in the film “Knight & Day”
Pineapple Sugarcane Water
YIELD: 6 servings
PREP TIME: 3 minutes
2 liters purified water
2 sticks sugar cane
4-5 large chunks fresh pineapple
Combine all ingredients in a large pitcher. Stir.
The longer the water sits, the more the pineapple and sugarcane flavors will infused into it.
Nervousness Is Normal, Practice and Prepare
All people feel some physiological reactions like pounding hearts and trembling hands.
Do not associate these feelings with the sense that you will perform poorly or make a fool of yourself.
Some nerves are good. The adrenaline rush that makes you sweat also makes you more alert and ready to give your best performance.
The best way to overcome anxiety is to prepare, prepare, and prepare some more. Take the time to go over your notes several times.
Once you have become comfortable with the material, practice—a lot. Videotape yourself, or get a friend to critique your performance.
SECRET remember that this is not about you. Not personal. Isn’t that easy. Ok
Cope With Nerves
How often have you listened to or watched a speaker who really messed up? Chances are, the answer is “not very often.”
When we have to speak in front of others, we can envision terrible things happening. We imagine forgetting every point we want to make, passing out from our nervousness, or doing so horribly that we’ll lose our job. But those things almost never come to pass! We build them up in our minds and end up more nervous than we need to be.
Many people cite speaking to an audience as their biggest fear, and a fear of failure is often at the root of this. Public speaking can lead your “fight or flight” response to kick in: adrenaline courses through your bloodstream, your heart rate increases, you sweat, and your breath becomes fast and shallow.
Although these symptoms can be annoying or even debilitating, the Inverted-U Model shows that a certain amount of pressure enhances performance. By changing your mindset, you can use nervous energy to your advantage.
First, make an effort to stop thinking about yourself, your nervousness, and your fear. Instead, focus on your audience: what you’re saying is “about them.” Remember that you’re trying to help or educate them in some way, and your message is more important than your fear. Concentrate on the audience’s wants and needs, instead of your own.
If time allows, use deep breathing exercises to slow your heart rate and give your body the oxygen it needs to perform. This is especially important right before you speak. Take deep breaths from your belly, hold each one for several seconds, and let it out slowly.
Crowds are more intimidating than individuals, so think of your speech as a conversation that you’re having with one person. Although your audience may be 100 people, focus on one friendly face at a time, and talk to that person as if he or she is the only one in the room.
A PERSONAL DIARY OF
A ” self proclaimed Madman”
Over the next few months, you decide if this “madman” is or was!
EVER a Madman
Comments are welcome