Archive for the ‘ immediately achieveable ideas i am glad someone else had ’ Category
because I’ve been at a 7-day Tom Vu Success Seminar, and Learn to Drive Mercedes or Cadillac! Stop drinking beer, and catch it. You are loser! get OUT of my way; I make it somehow!
His vocal patterns feel like bunny hops on a rollercoaster, over and over and over again (except for the last, great crescendo, that is).
A shining example of humor and subtle, clean execution of musical scoring choices that relaxes while it demaxes. Ranks up there in terms of music choices with Gamma Bros (but, as it is a lesser game than Gamma Bros, so goes the music choice equivalency).
Also, I rank “immediately” achievable in terms of half years in this case.
The syntax of those last few fellas felt like a dull club.
I’ve got the results right here, homeboy, statistics and all. Try and refute my claim! Try and refute the power of the beehive state! From Time:
“In an era when most of us seem to be working more hours than ever (provided we’re still lucky enough to have jobs), 17,000 people in Utah have embarked on an unusual experiment. A year ago, the Beehive State became the first in the U.S. to mandate a four-day workweek for most state employees, closing offices on Fridays in an effort to reduce energy costs. The move is different from a furlough in that salaries were not cut; nor was the total amount of time employees work. They pack in 40 hours by starting earlier and staying later four days a week. But on that fifth (glorious) day, they don’t have to commute, and their offices don’t need to be heated, cooled or lit.
After 12 months, Utah’s experiment has been deemed so successful that a new acronym could catch on: TGIT (thank God it’s Thursday). The state found that its compressed workweek resulted in a 13% reduction in energy use and estimated that employees saved as much as $6 million in gasoline costs. Altogether, the initiative will cut the state’s greenhouse-gas emissions by more than 12,000 metric tons a year. And perhaps not surprisingly, 82% of state workers say they want to keep the new schedule. “It’s beneficial for the environment and beneficial for workers,” says Lori Wadsworth, a professor at Brigham Young University who helped survey state employees. “People loved it.” Those who didn’t tended to have young children and difficulty finding extended day care.”