Friday, January 4, 2013
Tuesday, March 20, 2012
One of the most difficult parts of beginning a new job or a new career, or going into business is being told that you don't have the palpate that citizen are finding for. It isn't that you aren't capable; it isn't even that you can't do what is being asked. The question is that you are not being given the chance to prove to anyone that you can do it. For some presume citizen are stuck on the fact that you haven't done it before, and they don't want to risk being the guinea pig for your test. In the Power to Get In offers a new ideas that is going to give you the pass to cut through the bureaucracy that many citizen face. With the ideas that Micheal A. Boylan has put together in The Power to Get In will help you recognize the citizen you need to see and how to meet them face to face.
In this day and age, where the economy is not in the best of shape and unemployment is at an all time high getting that job you want and need is becoming impossible. Overqualified citizen are being passed up for jobs because they have too many qualifications, starter positions are being given to citizen that may really lack the talent to do the job but will do it at a economy rate of pay. It's time for you to take payment of where your business and career are going. This is where the Power to Get In is going to help you close more business at a faster rate. Micheal A. Boylan is going to show you how to shorten your end cycle dramatically.
Guinea Pigs Sounds
Imagine being able to decrease the cost of your sales, and enhance your profit margins. With the Power to Get In you are also going to learn how to overcome the obstacles that have been put up purposely to keep you out. Wouldn't you business enhance if you were able to get to the citizen that make decisions quicker, you want to be in touch with the movers and shakers in the industry. The key to a flourishing business is also referrals; Micheal A. Boylan is going to show you how to originate a power referral base and how to get the total attention of the decision makers in the beginning of your selling process.
The Power to Get In may offer a new ideas that will help you increase your business by getting to the citizen that matter most in the process, but it isn't a fad system. You aren't going to have to worry that you are being taught tactics that sound good in ideas but in the real world fall short. These techniques work, it doesn't matter if you have the experience, if you lack credentials, or a proven track record. If you have a goods or assistance to sell, abilities that you want to offer or ideas that you believe are principal The Power to Get In is going to help you.The Power to Get In by Michael A Boylan2010-08-20 Guinea Pig Warning Signs Video Clips. Duration : 1.52 Mins.
PLEASE NOTE THAT I WILL NO LONGER BE TAKING ANY MORE COMMENTS ON THIS VIDEO. IF YOU WISH TO RAISE ANY ISSUES THEN PLEASE CONTACT ME DIRECTLY. I never thought that this would be a popular video but like to highlight the point why you should NEVER put male guinea pigs together unless they have been brought up together since birth AND there are no females in the vicinity. NOTE that I do not allow my male guinea pigs to fight and they are kept separated at all times. Guinea pigs have their own way of communicating with each other and teeth chattering is the final warning to tell another guinea pig to back off or I will bite you. Charlie and Fudge are renowned for doing this as they are both dominant male guinea pigs. I would point out that you will not find a video posted on this channel of my two male guinea pigs fighting because they are never put together.
Tags: Guinea, Pig, Warning, Signs, Teeth, Chattering
Saturday, March 17, 2012
This is Tiger Lilly and Sweet Pea. Tiger Lilly likes to make alot of sounds when she is around the other guinea pigs. They just don't get along with Tiger Lilly, so she has to be in a cage by herself. Sweet Pea's sister always attacks Tiger Lilly.
Keywords: guinea, pigs
Friday, March 16, 2012
From a purely biological perspective, no mammal inherently has ownership beyond that which it has the power to impose. What is able to survive does, what cannot does not. But our world is not just biology. It is ethics as well. "Might makes right" cannot be the operating paradigm in a world where freedom, compassion, humanity, and love are desired. Nor are we removed from consideration of the ownership of other creatures just because we are paying somebody else to generate drugs, scent a deodorant, or raise our food.
Humans with the ability to use their technology to sway and control the world so widely and deeply are permanently faced with ethical choices. Contemporary life is not a matter of mere survival as it was when we were in the wild. It is an opportunity to establish and grow as introspective, sensitive, and ethical people. For example, walking in the woods requires no rules, but driving in traffic does. Drinking from a stream is not a problem, but damming the stream and flooding thousands of acres is. Breaking down brush with our hands to make a lean-to for protection is one thing, but denuding the planet with machines is quite another. Hunting animals in the wild for food using only ingenuity, strength, and speed is a matter totally unlike wiping out whole populations with rifles (for 'sport') or with our urban encroachment. Farming animals to feed a swelling people is necessary, but denying them any form of natural or decent life, or subjecting them to abuse or cruelty is not a right we can claim.
Guinea Pigs Sounds
Living in the wild would gift few ethical choices. Causes and philosophy have a way of taking a back seat when life is consumed with day-to-day survival. But an industrialized community with roughly limitless technological capabilities is someone else matter. Our ability now to roughly cage and control every mammal on the planet and virtually destroy the Earth's life-supporting environment on an Earth-wide scale requires choices and ethical responsibility.
Bedtime Stories Best
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Bedtime Stories Feature
- Funnyman Adam Sandler stars in Walt Disney Pictures' BEDTIME STORIES, the magical family comedy that's packed with adventure and lots of heart. When Skeeter Bronson (Sandler) babysits his sister's (Courteney Cox) children, his imagination runs wild as he dreams up elaborate bedtime stories -- always casting himself as the hero. Entranced, the children add their own ideas to these once-
Bedtime Stories OverviewFunnyman Adam Sandler stars in Walt Disney Pictures' Bedtime Stories, the magical family comedy that's packed with adventure and lots of heart. When Skeeter Bronson (Sandler) babysits his sister's (Courteney Cox) children, his imagination runs wild as he dreams up elaborate bedtime stories always casting himself as the hero. Entranced, the children add their own ideas to these once-upon-a-time tales of heroics and chivalry. Then magic happens. These nighttime fantasies become Skeeter's daytime realities, leading him on a real-life adventure in search of his own happy ending. Filled with colorful characters, humor and whimsy, this heartwarming comedy will enchant your entire family again and again.
Bedtime Stories SpecificationsA fantastical tale about a man who makes up bedtime stories for his niece and nephew only to find that they magically come true the next day, Bedtime Stories is a funny and enjoyable film about finding happiness in unexpected places. Skeeter (Adam Sandler) grew up with his sister Wendy (Courteney Cox) in a small hotel run by his father Marty (Jonathan Pryce) which was eventually sold to Barry Nottingham (Richard Griffiths) with the caveat that Skeeter would someday assume a leadership role in the business. Expansion transformed the small hotel into the luxury Nottingham Hotel, but Skeeter is just a handyman with little hope of advancement. When his sister needs to leave the state for a job interview, Skeeter ends up sharing the responsibility of watching her two elementary-age children Bobbi (Laura Ann Kessling) and Patrick (Jonathan Morgan Heit), whom he hasn't seen for years, with Wendy's friend Jill (Keri Russell). Initially an awkward situation, Skeeter and the kids bond over bedtime stories which Skeeter and the children make up. When events in the story start coming true, Skeeter tries to spin the stories to benefit his life, but events take some unexpected turns thanks to the kids' wild imaginations and some strange translations between fiction and reality. New relationships flourish and in the end, Skeeter, Wendy, Mr. Nottingham, Bobbi, Patrick, and Jill each find happiness in a most unexpected place and discover what's really important in their own life. Also worth mentioning is the character Bugsy, a guinea pig with enormous eyes that's sure to have every child begging for their own pet guinea pig. Rated PG for mild rude humor and mild language, but appropriate for most ages 6 and older. --Tami Horiuchi
*** Product Information and Prices Stored: Mar 16, 2012 18:57:16
The first option to be made, it would seem, is either we wish to survive here long term or not. Assuming the retort is yes, we must take fiduciary accountability for the planet and its web of life. But it does not end there, as some humane and green movements would seem to argue. In order to survive we must also take the lives of the plant and animal food we consume. That is a reality we face, and, assuming we wish to survive, it is not a matter of ethics. On the other hand, our management and behavior toward other living things-including our food-do gift moral choices. It also creates a mood, if you will, setting the tone for how we treat one another. If we find it easy to treat life with insensitivity, it is a small step to treat one someone else the same way. If we enlarge care, compassion, and decency out toward the rest of the world, we are far more likely to treat fellow humans similarly.
Killing animals or plants for fun or just because we have the power to do so is neither rational nor ethical. It is a form of psychopathic behavior that threatens the web of life upon which we depend and desensitizes us to the value of all life.
People who take joy in the pain, suffering, and death of other creatures, or expound it because of dollars to be made, threaten civilization itself. It is not that great a leap for those who behave in this way to enlarge similar insensitivity to humans. Would we rather live next door to someone who creates habitat for wild creatures in their yard and live-captures house mice to set them free outdoors, or someone who stomps on any bug they see, chains their dog to a stake in the yard, yahoos about shooting songbirds from their window with a pellet gun, and hunts for trophies leaving carcasses to rot? It is not a coincidence that serial killers often have a history of torturing and killing animals (1).
Creatures raised for food should not be treated as nothing more than output units, confined so as to never see the light of day, and then be handled and slaughtered inhumanely. They should be raised amiable in a free and open environment where they might enjoy the life they have. Arguably hunting should be reserved for the particular purpose of obtaining food, not for the pleasure of killing. If there is opportunity to show compassion, why not take it rather than abuse and exploit just because we have the power to do so?
Scientists and much of the public expound animal experimentation as essential in order to find disease cures, test toxins, check mascara safety, and so on. I am reminded of an perceive in a toxicology class. The chapter for the day was to show how topical products could be screened for safety. For a demonstration, the professor held a rabbit by the nap and put some drops of a chemical in the rabbit's eye. The rabbit squealed and struggled in pain. It was a miserable thing to see. As days went by we were shown the progression of the caustic chemical on the rabbit's cornea. The extreme ulceration that resulted was grotesque and the pain the rabbit was enduring was gut wrenching. To this day I remember vividly and regret that I paid tuition for this needless cruelty-although to show any reaction at the time risked being viewed as unscientific and emotional, a specific no-no in medical schools.
The chapter to be learned from this pathetic display of human insensitivity was that noxious chemicals will ulcerate and dissolve eyes. How profound. There wasn't a trainee in the class that could not have guessed the outcome before the macabre demonstration was done. The real takeaway was that life could be treated with disregard. If we wanted to be good doctors we needed to suck it up, put aside silly compassion and bravely mutilate life for the sake of the greater good of medicine.
Torture aside, such experimentation is unnecessary and honestly quite embarrassingly sloppy science. Those who partake in it become desensitized to suffering, lose compassion, and learn to hone the skill of obtuse justification. medical experimentation upon animals is unnecessary because every species reacts to toxins, drugs, and even surgery differently. For that matter, every individual is dissimilar biochemically. What might be true for one goose is not for a gander. So a scientific follow from a lab in which thousands of mice, dogs, or monkeys are tortured does not give certainty about an follow in humans or in other species. Biological differences skew all results (2).
Aspirin causes birth defects in rats but not in humans. Humans and guinea pigs wish vitamin C in the diet but most other creatures establish it themselves. An opium dose that will kill a human is inoffensive in dogs and chicks. Allylisothiocyanate will cause cancer in the male rat, but may not in the female, or in mice. Penicillin will kill a guinea pig but potentially save the life of a person. Most drugs, nutrients, and toxins have a reverse effect: a advantage at one level is a danger at another. Measuring such things is near impossible (3). Even kindness in the lab can alter results as demonstrated by atherosclerosis (the heart strike factor) being reduced by as much as 60% in rabbits that are handled, compared to those ignored (4).
The point is that nobody knows all the variables when conducting such research. They can only control for some, guess at all the others, and then make an extrapolation, a huge leap in faith timed honestly to occur before the budget runs out. This is the infer drugs go through years of Fda trials at a cost of 360 million dollars, and then can kill and maim when introduced to the population.
Nevertheless, such heartless experimentation proceeds in the name of science and the promise of cures. It's a shame. Using a exiguous logic, or other laboratory tools such as tissue culture techniques, could as well have led to the same conclusions gained from animal experimentation. For example, researchers used 24,000 mice to prove that 2-acetylaminofluorene was carcinogenic. Based on genetic context logic, you or I could have told them the follow without caging or torturing one mouse. Why would a artificial chemical such as this not be harmful?
What is most frustrating is that the follow of all the animal experimentation is not cures. Rather, there are hundreds of thousands of maimed and killed humans who bought into the faulty science of such 'proven' drugs. Animal study brings us drugs with side effects, dependencies, prescribe errors, cross-reactions, and dismissal of symptoms while the cause of the disease continues. Animal experimentation is a bad idea at its start and a tragic disaster in practice.
The favorite idea is that our environment, including all of its creatures, is a mere resource for our exploitation. That is irrational if long-term human welfare is to matter and denies that humans have a higher purpose than might makes right.
(1) relationship in the middle of Animal Abuse and Human Violence. Oxford Centre for Animal Ethics, 2007. Retrieved from the World Wide Web: http://www.oxfordanimalethics.com.
(2) Gawrylewski, Andrea, 'The issue with Animal Models: Trials and Error', The Scientist 21-7 (2007), 45-51.
(3) Qureshi, B. The reverse effect. Journal of the Royal community of Medicine, 83 (1990), 131-132.
(4) Rowland, D. The Nutritional Bypass: Reverse Atherosclerosis Without Surgery. Parry Sound: Rowland Publications, 1995.
Wednesday, March 14, 2012
wir sind cool und beherschen den Haus maus Rap vom feinsten
Keywords: Gangster, Rap, Haftbefehl, Justin Bieber, Bongo Sounds, Afrika Bumbata, haiti, africa, singing, less, pig, kenya, freestyle, earthquake, guinea, hiphop, south africa, nigeria, ethiopia, rapper, time, ghana, pigs, uganda, somalia, aid, sudan, lyrics, guinea pig, tanzania, relief, senegal, zimbabwe, congo, safari, eritrea, hope, disaster, rwanda, charity, zambia, town
Tuesday, March 13, 2012
It was either Alara the dog or Alucard the guinea pig that let out this long fart - I still can't figure out which one did it! Or maybe, it was both of them? You decide. UPDATE: RIP Alucard the guinea pig in this video. October 31, 2007-Jun319, 2010. He was very loved and is very much missed!
Tags: dog, guinea, pig, long, fart, funny, pets, flatulence, cavy, Australian, terrier, American
Monday, March 12, 2012
Brought to you by the Diary of the world's weirdest high schooler, Nick Froto: diaryofnickf.blogspot.com
Tags: Guinea, Pigs, Row, Tiny, Boat, Extended, Version, GEICO, commercial