Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Baby Memories Books and Get Organized

And Then Some Publishing News

Folks, we have put a pause on Edgar E. Willis' Shakespeare series. I know we promised Part 2 of Who Wrote William Shakespeare? this week, however, in September 2010 EdgarEWillis.com is going through a massive revision and we are waiting to release the rest of the videos in the Shakespeare series so we can adjust the website properly. Until then, there is no reason why you can't find out How to be Funny on Purpose and Edgar's World War II memoir.

We are excited to introduce you to BabyMemoriesBooks.com. This is a new website with the specific focus on Special Delivery: A Baby Memories Scrapbook for girls or boys. Do you need a baby shower gift? This is perfect... and after you visit the website you will know if this is the right gift. Watch videos, find out how to print your own affordable pictures.... and then some!

Leave a comment and tell us what you think of BabyMemoriesBooks.com. We want your opinion!

Thursday's And Then Some Essay preview:

Thursday’s essay is called, “Get organized."  I’ve never been convinced that “organization skills” can be taught; those who are organized can become better organized, and for those whose natural inclination is chaos — disorganization — you can offer guidelines, suggestions, and recommendations and, if you’re lucky, some may penetrate and get used, but in the end, I think, disorganization tends to win out because of the habitual penchant toward disarray.  I have no evidence of this, just an observation based on teaching organization skills for 30 years.  But there is so much available on how to get organized, what you need to know are the benefits, and that is what this essay does---clearly explains the benefits. 

Get Organized
by Richard L. Weaver II


Realize that making these changes overnight — as small as some of them are —  is almost impossible.  Change cannot take place that quickly.  Disorganization is as much a habit as getting organized, once it is accomplished.  Make little changes, starting for example, with one small area of your life or living area — papers, computer files, clothes, linen closet, kitchen, mail, children’s room.  When successful there, move on to another area.  Now, reward yourself for the completion of each goal you set — a night at a favorite restaurant, a movie, or a relaxing walk in the park.  Getting organized may be tough, but the rewards make it worthwhile; it is an important area for self-improvement.

And Then Some Works!

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