Yoti Telio was just 6 when he learned the value of a family portrait.
When the final segment of an interview process occurs at a dining table, how do you maintain your advantage? Many decisions regarding your future with a company may be finalized in this setting.
As the summer begins, there are barbecues, parties, holidays, and all kinds of get-togethers.
Jem Miller was a happy, verbal baby. At 18 months, he pulled out a guitar during his parents Oscar party, strummed some tunes and then waited for applause. The chubby-faced little ham seemed headed for a sociable future.
Remember the summer days when you held a camping adventure under the stars in your own backyard, played board games with your parents or enjoyed an ice cream bar on a hot night? Do you remember learning to ride a bike through the neighborhood, waving to everyone sitting out on the front porch or working on their landscaping?
You've made it to the interview segment. Statistics show that as much as 86 percent of an interview is the nonverbal messages sent to the interviewer by the interviewee. The slogan '7-11' weighs a lot here: in seven seconds, people will have made 11 judgments about you. It's critical to telegraph your positive attributes, in a short time period, to make the best impression.
DEAR SMARTIES: My wife's birthday is coming up. I recently lost my job, so I only have a few dollars to spend on a gift. She has been so supportive of me in this difficult time, and I want to give her something special.
Pete Fries and his wife, Charlotte, found a 1892 handbill buried within an old trunk in their attic.
Father's Day was approaching and Sandra Mitchell posed the expected question to her 5-year-old daughter, "What would you like to do for dad?"
"Agony claws my mind. I am a statistic. When I first got here I felt very much alone. I was overwhelmed with grief, and I expected to find sympathy. I found no sympathy. I saw only thousands of others whose bodies were as badly mangled as mine. I was given a number and placed in a category. The category was called 'Traffic Fatalities.'
"I've always known something was wrong. I just didn't have a name for it until after I was 30. I've always washed my hands thoroughly, but I noticed other people didn't take as long as I did," said Liz Eager.
Elizabeth Johnson's 12-year-old son Graham is into computers and engineering experiments.
On May 8, Santa Clarita Valley letter carriers will again help Stamp Out Hunger! across America with your help, in order to provide assistance to the one in eight Americans who struggle with hunger.
Ever seen hurt or disappointment in the eyes of your child while you're giving correction to something they've done, and wondered if you've done something wrong?
Jim and Nikki Miller returned home to their two kids that day 15 years ago. Everything seemed fine. But a puddle of vomit and water on the pool side revealed otherwise.