As a 13-year-old young man, I had the dream job. I was an entrepreneur. An independent business owner. I set my own work hours, I focused on a high service level and utilized a systematized advanced collection system.
I was a paper boy for The Dallas Times Herald. A contractor responsible for serving the clients, creating new clients also known as new subscribers and collecting my accounts receivable.
The NFL football season is upon us again. Neighborhoods, workplaces, and sports bars are buzzing with Fantasy Football fever. The Fantasy Trade Sports Association commented that the Fantasy Football market is more than a 70-billion-dollar industry today and growing.
I am terrible at playing Fantasy Football and only have myself to blame for all those mediocre years.
The Labor Day weekend, the end of summer and the kickoff for tailgating, BBQ’s and college football.
Whether you are just starting college, graduated a few years ago or are beginning to look at which college to attend, the hardest part of college and life are the same.
The hardest part of life is” Saying No”.
When you don’t need it!
With Hurricane Harvey now staged to deliver “Catastrophic Flooding” according to the National Weather Service, now is not the time to wonder whether you have flood insurance.
We all fall into the trap of becoming complacent about our insurance coverages.
Unless you have a major claim, the renewal process is painless and we don’t see either the slight increase or the lack of coverage that we might need in our lives.
Insurance coverages that you should have but might not:
“Just the facts, Ma’am”
That is what Sgt. Joe Friday said on Dragnet, an American radio (1949-1959), television (1967-1970) and motion picture series, (1987 & 2003) enacting the cases of a dedicated Los Angeles police detective, Sergeant Joe Friday, and his partners
In today’s world, the ability to separate the facts from either fiction or falsehoods seems to be a skill lacking in nearly 80 % of middle school, high school and college students surveyed in 12 states. The study, Evaluating Information: The Cornerstone of Civic Online Reasoning” by the Stanford University History Education Group came to that conclusion from the 7,800 responses they received in the study.