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Law Of Attraction For Kids

Winsome Coutts, a mother of two and a grandmother, has a teacher's certification in education and she has taught several schools in Australia and Canada. She has also written hundreds of articles concerning self-development. Winsome has a passion for the Law of attraction, meditation, Self-help of Personal development, goal setting, and the secret movie. She decided to engage in the pursuit of knowledge in the mentioned areas throughout her life. Winsome has considerable experience raising children following her studies in Child psychology at University, and as a past teacher, a parent, and a grandparent. She knows that when children learn how to plan for their future and how to achieve their goals, they have a skill that will last them a lifetime. Winsome personally studied with two popular teachers, John Demartini and Bob Proctor and both are featured in The Secret' movie. For several decades since the early 90s, she has been goal setting for kids, visualizing, and applying the law of attraction. The law of attraction for kids is the first book ever to describe the law of attraction and the term goal setting. The language employed is simple for your children to understand and it will answer any question about the life-changing topics in a more detailed parent's guide. Continue reading...

Law Of Attraction For Kids Summary

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Author: Winsome Coutts
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Summary And Future Directions

The combined approach using structural and functional studies to understand biosynthesis provides an important basis for the study of related MT family members. An increased understanding of the molecular basis for MT substrate specificity and evolutionary divergence will permit one to rapidly assess the functional characteristics of novel but related enzymes recently discovered in numerous EST and genomic sequencing efforts. In addition, the successful introduction of novel specificities into existing enzymes by in vitro mutagenesis guided by a detailed knowledge of the three dimensional architecture of the MT active site, followed by plant transformation, should greatly increase the natural chemical repertoire available in plants. This form of structurally-guided metabolic engineering may enhance the disease preventing, nutritional, flavor, and fragrance properties of agronomically important crops.

Insect comparative genomics

The increasing wealth of available genomic data has facilitated a quantitative approach to describing the incredible diversity of insects in the perspective of metazoan evolution as a whole. Assorted metrics of evolutionary diversification have been utilized, such as changing numbers of gene family members in different species, sequence divergence of orthol-ogous proteins, and the extent of genome shuffling that disrupts ancestral gene arrangements. These metrics consistently reveal strikingly faster rates of genomic evolution among insects compared to vertebrates (Figure 6.1b) (Wyder et al, 2007 Zdobnov and Bork, 2007). Insect genomics, therefore, represents a comprehensive resource that spans tremendous diversity and provides a broad framework to support and orient research in insect biology.

Concepts and methods in comparative genomics

Figure 6.2 Phylogenetic tree of the Toll-like receptors from Drosophila melanogaster (Dm), Anopheles gambiae (Ag), Aedes aegypti (Aa), and Apis mellifera (Am), where orthologous groups can be clearly distinguished that together describe the evolutionary history of this gene family. The Toll-1 5 group shows expansions in both the mosquito species, creating groups of paralogous genes such as the Anopheles Toll-5A-5B-1B group. The Toll-8s and Toll-6s on the other hand remain as single-copy orthologues. Duplications appear to have occurred in D. melanogaster in the Toll-2 7 group and in A. aegypti in the Toll-9 group. The Toll-10 11 group might appear as a mosquito-specific duplicated group if only the dipterans were compared however, the presence of AmToll-10 rather points to the loss of this gene from D. melanogaster. The Toll-9s form a clearly distinct group which in fact shows more similarities with the mammalian Toll-like receptors than with other insect Toll family members. Figure...

Medical importance of CMV infection

Cytomegalovirus disease occurs mainly as a result of infections in fetuses and immunocompromised hosts in each of these patient groups, CMV is a leading (possibly the leading infectious cause of morbidity. Among immunocompromised hosts, the probability of experiencing CMV disease is related to the degree of impairment of T-lymphocyte function. Prior to the use of highly active antiretro-viral agents, CMV was a frequent opportunistic infection in AIDS patients. Cytomegalovirus continues to be a major problem for transplant patients the possibility of CMV infection in such patients has made screening of organ donors, recipients, and blood products used for them standard care. Use of preventive strategies involving antiviral agents for CMV in the first few months after transplant is commonly practiced, and has dramatically reduced the frequency of CMV disease in organ transplant patients. However, aside from the chance transmission of CMV from a young child to a susceptible transplant...

Day care as microbiological experiment

Children are grouped by age, and those of similar age are kept in a single room for most of the day. Even if the room is very spacious (and often it is not), the frequency with which a toddler will have contact with another toddler is dramatically increased compared with a child not in a day-care center. In addition, grouping children by age can result in many (even 20 or more) children of approximately the same age having daily contact with each other - a truly remarkable social change compared with family care. The cohort effect is the result of the fact that each year children reach school age and age out of day care, and a new group of infants or toddlers enters. This new group is likely to be naive with regard to any infections that are endemic in that particular center, as well as to the common community-acquired respiratory and enteric infections that are spread in day-care centers. Thus this age-cohort effect means that there will be a regular supply of new susceptible...

Feeding behaviour and immunity

In flies, one of the pathways regulating appetite is the neuropeptide F family, which includes NPF and short NPF (sNPF) along with their two receptors. Appetite is positively regulated by sNPF and its receptor (Lee et al., 2004). Inhibition of sNPF signalling by RNAi treatment reduces the appetites of affected flies. sNPF itself is an inducer of insulin signalling (Lee et al., 2008). When flies are hungry, as defined by sNPF expression, they induce insulin. Dilp 1 and 2, two of the seven Drosophila insulin family members, are regulated by sNPF. The regulation of sNPF by insulin has not been tested experimentally but we predict that its activity will be inhibited by high insulin levels.

Social organization and ecology of human CMV infection

Although population-based studies aimed at determining whether use of day care has increased the prevalence of CMV infection in young children, or the rate of congenital CMV infection, have not been conducted, it is certainly plausible that widespread use of day-care centers could change the epidemiology of CMV infection in the US. Breast-milk transmission is the means by which CMV is transmitted from one generation to the next. In the US, day-care centers could be viewed as an amplifier of breast milk-acquired CMV infection. Perhaps 10 percent of children acquire CMV through breast milk, and these children will shed virus in their body fluids for years. If 10 percent of children who enter day care were shedding CMV, it might be expected that in most day-care centers there would be at least one infected child in each entering age cohort. Daily contact between toddler-age children would almost certainly increase the proportion of children infected several-fold, and children infected in...

Family life and parental behaviour

One often reads of a 'pair' of otters inhabiting a stretch of water, calling up scenes of happy family life. But this is an anthropomorphism, and there is nothing in it as far as otters are concerned. There is anecdotal evidence of a male Eurasian otter feeding young (Macaskill 1992), and especially along sea

A behavioral ecological perspective Dolores R Piperno

This assumption seems legitimate under many circumstances that involve small-scale social groups. In addition to the obvious subsistence benefits accrued from accumulating food expeditiously, efficient strategies may lead to increased fitness in other ways for example, by decreasing exposure to environmental risks and liberating more time for other essential activities separate from the food quest such as child care and technological innovation (Kaplan and Hill 1992 Smith and Winterhalder 1992b). It seems reasonable to predict, therefore, that human foragers were not given to choosing and then perpetuating strategies that significantly lowered their foraging efficiency, or tolerating conditions that seriously eroded their resource return rates without adaptive innovations, unless they were constrained by social and political factors e.g., significant social and economic commitments beyond the household such as superordinate political structures. Why, then, are early food producing...

Vaccine safety risks and the roots of mistrust

The long road to the development of vaccines has not been an unbroken series of successes unanticipated severe adverse events and terrible accidents have occurred as well. Among these calamities were the Mulkowal disaster in 1902 in India, in which 19 people died of tetanus contracted from contaminated whole-cell plague vaccine the Lubeck disaster in Germany, in which 72 infants died after receiving BCG vaccine inadvertently infected with a virulent strain of Mycobacterium tuberculosis and the Cutter Incident in 1955, in which two lots of the Salk vaccine given to 120,000 children were discovered to be incompletely inactivated due to a manufacturing error after 60 of the children and 89 of their family members contracted polio (Levine, 2004). As a result of these and other vaccine tragedies, the need for greater quality control, testing, and surveillance was recognized, leading to the development of regulations to increase the safety of vaccines (Junod, 2002 Plotkin and Orenstein,...

Fishing and foraging by other otter species

Once prey has been caught, it is eaten on the surface, head first, whilst the giant otter is treading water and feeds the fish into its mouth with the forepaws (Fig. 9.4). Only larger prey are landed, and if giant otters happen on a really large catfish or turtle they may pull it out together and share it with other family members (Staib 2002).

Expenditure per Progeny Further Reading

Many other organisms, including perennial plants and most vertebrates, do not engage in such suicidal bouts of reproduction but reproduce again and again during their lifetime. Such organisms are iteroparous (repeated parenthood). Even within organisms that use either the big-bang or the iteroparous tactic, individuals and species differ greatly in numbers of progeny produced. Annual seed set of different species of trees ranges from a few hundred or a few thousand in many oaks (which produce relatively large seeds - acorns) to literally millions in redwood trees. Seed production may vary greatly even among individual plants of the same species grown under different environmental conditions an individual poppy produces as few as four seeds under stress conditions, but as many as a third of a million seeds when grown under conditions of high fertility. Fecundity is equally variable among fish the large ocean sunfish, Mola mola, is perhaps the most fecund of all vertebrates with a...

Aiacote Top Ten Green Projects

Argonne Child Development Center, San Francisco, California 2003 AIA COTE Top Ten Winner ARGONNE CHILD DEVELOPMENT CENTER LOCATION San Francisco, California ARCHITECT 450 Architects Strong community advocacy pushed for the Argonne Child Development Center to be a green building in its solar performance and materials selections but, even more, to be a sheltering and celebratory spot for their community garden and their children. The building has no mechanical cooling and a minimal heating system it makes simple but effective use of San Francisco's mild climate. Its single-room, deeply shaded, east-west solar orientation allows for plenty of shade and ventilation in summer and passive gains in winter. Its classrooms can be used almost year-round without artificial lighting, and the building's solar-electric system generates 25 percent of the remaining energy load. As San Francisco's first solar-powered school, it serves as a model and research tool for the whole school district. Jury...

Building Performance According to the Architects

The Argonne Child Development Center still functions well as an educational facility and source of inspiration for other schools and municipal agencies. The first goal was to design a sustainable school appropriate to San Francisco's mild climate as well as demonstrate that solar power was possible in the foggy Richmond District of San Francisco. In those respects, the project is a huge success.

Loving Children The Political Economy of Design

We are shocked when violence erupts in schoolyards or when a six-year-old child kills another in cold blood. But the headlines, which sensationalize such tragedies, reveal only the tip of what appears to be a larger problem that, given our present priorities, will only intensify. Youthful violence is symptomatic of something much bigger evident in diffuse anger, despair, apathy, the erosion of ideals, and rising level of teen suicide (up three-fold since 1960). Nationwide, 17 percent of children are on Ritalin, a central nervous system stimulant. Adults often respond with rejection and hostility, making a bad problem worse. We hire more psychologists and sociologists to study our children and more counselors to advise them about issues such as anger management. As a result there are libraries of information about childhood, child psychology, child health, child nutrition, child behavior, and dysfunctional families, much of it quite beside the point. Then in desperation we hire more...

Vibrational Communication

While cockroaches are known to produce a variety of acoustic stimuli in several functional contexts (Roth and Hartman, 1967), a recent review of vibrational communication included no examples of Blattaria (Virant-Doberlet and Cokl, 2004). It is known, however, that Peri-planeta americana is capable of detecting substrate-borne vibration via receptors in the subgenual organ of the tibiae (Shaw, 1994b), and that male cockroaches use a variety of airborne and substrate-borne vibratory signals when courting females, including striking the abdomen on the substrate. Tropical cockroaches that perch on leaves during their active period may be able to detect predators or communicate with conspecifics via the substrate (Chapter 6). Adults and nymphs of Cryptocercus transmit alarm to family members via oscillatory movements nearly identical to those of termites (Cleveland et al., 1934 Seelinger and Seelinger, 1983).

The hudson river anglers health study

Those with the highest consumption of fish and shellfish have significantly increased body burdens of environmental toxins. Since the anglers reported often sharing their catch with others, some of their friends and family members also share the health risk along with the food.

Development Of The Concept

Behaviors that favor survival of relatives with similar genotypes. They introduced a new term, inclusive fitness, to describe the contributions of both personal reproduction and reproduction by near kin to individual fitness. For example, care for offspring of one's siblings increases an individual's fitness to the extent that it contributes to the survival of related genotypes. Failure to provide sufficient care for offspring of siblings reduces survival of family members.

Competition And Coexistence Among Weasel Species

The three species of northern weasels all have a strong family resemblance and all depend on more or less the same prey. At least two of them may be found in almost all countries north of 40 N, and in some places in North America all three species may be found together. Yet, it is one of the basic ideas of ecology that two or more similar species cannot coexist indefinitely.

Evolution of atrazine degradation genes

While it is relatively easy to envision how strong selection pressure for growth, horizontal gene transfer and transposition can lead to the rapid assembly of complete catabolic pathways in bacteria, it is often much more difficult to determine where the degradation genes arose from. Conventional wisdom dictates that these genes likely arose from mutational events impacting extant genes with initially different functions. Although initial degradation studies indicated that major atrazine metabolites detected in soils and water were due to dealkylation reactions catalysed by a cytochrome P450 monooxygenase from Rhodococcus strains (Nagy et al. 1995), the reactions carried out by this enzyme were subsequently shown to be non-specific. In contrast, the reactions carried out by AtzA, AtzB and AtzC are very specific, and there are constraints on the substrates catalysed by these enzymes, all must contain the s-triazine ring and specific R groups. For example, AtzA catalysed hydrolysis of...

Importance of Scale in Efficiency of Production

In contrast, the farmers with the smaller plots worked their land more intensively, and produced a variety of crops that were more attuned to the continually changing local market. The plots were worked by family members who were more effective than hired hands. Families often incorporated cattle and goats as a source of manure to fertilize their crops and to produce milk and cheese for the local market. Because the plots were smaller, distances were shorter, and there was better communication between members of the community and the community leader.

Bayesian Belief Networks

Any two nodes that are not in a parent child relationship are conditionally independent given the values of their parents. The combination of the graphical model and the composite probabilistic relations is called a Bayesian belief network (BBN). Nodes in a BBN do not have to represent random variables (they can be parameters, latent variables, or concepts), and probabilities do not have to represent frequencies (they can be degrees of belief, weight of evidence, or subjective assessments) -this is what is 'Bayesian' about BBNs.

Departure from breeding areas

Some shorebird species show a similar pattern to ducks in that the females remain with the young until they are full-grown, allowing the males to leave the breeding areas at earlier dates (as in Curlew Sandpiper Calidris ferruginea and Ruff Philomachus pugnax). In other shorebirds, however, the males raise the young to this stage, thus allowing the females to depart at earlier dates (as in Spotted Redshank Tringa erythropus, Wood Sandpiper Tringa glareola and Grey Plover Pluvialis squatar-ola). In yet other shorebirds, both partners help to the same stage with parental care, and the two sexes migrate at about the same time (as in Lapwing Vanellus vanellus and Black-tailed Godwit Limosa limosa). In all these shorebird species, the young tend to depart after the adults, requiring longer to prepare themselves. Hence, the general sequence of post-breeding migration in shorebirds begins with failed breeders, followed by the successful breeders of the non-parenting partner, then the...

The fibrinogen domain immunolectin FBN gene family

Of the putative immune gene families that have been identified in A. gambiae, the FBN gene family is one of the largest, and phylogenetic analysis indicates that the gene expansion of the FBN gene family occurred after divergence of this species from others, in agreement with the hypothesis that recent gene duplications have occurred more often in Anopheles than in D. melanogaster (see Figure 5.5 for FBN domain organization) (Christophides et al, 2002). The predicted structures of the FBNs are closely related to that of TL5A, and the acetyl-group-binding sites, Ca2+-binding sites, and cyst-eine residues involved in disulphide linkages are all conserved (Wang et al., 2005 Y. Dong and G. Dimopoulos, unpublished results). Correlation of sequence data with the chromosomal location of the FBG domains within the FBN gene family proteins has suggested that the expansion of the FBN gene family in A. gambiae is mainly accounted for by a major expansion of the FBG domains, and both tandem...

Mortality and morbidity patterns in modern conflicts

The safety of health workers is also an important issue in times of conflict. Physicians, nurses, and other health professionals may be better able to flee dangerous areas than the rest of the population, should they choose to do so, thereby compromising the delivery of health services. Even more tragically, warring groups may target health workers, and they or their family members may be kidnapped and or killed. Even health workers engaged by humanitarian agencies to provide relief to war-beleaguered populations are at increased risk. During the 1990s and 2000s, employees of the International Committee of the Red Cross have been killed in Afghanistan, Chechnya, Burundi, DRC, and Sierra Leone, among others. Health professionals working for the International Rescue Committee, Action Against Hunger, M decins Sans Fronti res, and CARE have been killed in Pakistan, Sri Lanka, Afghanistan, and Iraq, respectively, and many other humanitarian organizations have suffered losses of life in...

Industrial Ecology Human Activities and Global Ecosystems

Industrial ecology is not the only new, cross-disciplinary field employing the word 'ecology'. Among others utilizing the ecological metaphor are the ecology of the family, organizational ecology, and ecological economics (see Ecological Economics 1). In all cases the intention is to suggest that the field in question constitutes a complex system, in some instances with direct relations to biological ecosystems. The 'ecology of the family' focuses on how family members are shaped by their interactions, both competitive and

Development of social interactions

Apart from contact with its mother for nutrition or otherwise, an elephant calf has the opportunity to interact with several other family members. The rich repertoire and extended period of such interactions help mold the variety of behavioral traits seen in elephants. These interactions could be through suckling, contact by trunk and body, play, aggression, or even merely proximity ( nearest neighbor ).

Biographical sketch

Tragically, soon after this highpoint of his scientific career, Lloyd's life changed forever. On December 17,1992 he was admitted to hospital with a mysterious ailment and soon lost his vision and went into a coma. Although David revived from the coma, paralysis effectively ended his career. When illness struck, the hand-written manuscript of Lloyd's magnum opus, a volume on evolutionary strategies, was only partially complete and the scientific community was deprived of a major synthesis of his theories on evolution and selection. As discussed below, several papers from this planned book (Lloyd 2000a, b, c) have been published subsequently owing to the efforts of several of Lloyd's closest colleagues, Lynda Delph, Curtis Lively, and Colin Webb. After a long and heroic struggle, David Lloyd died peacefully on May 30, 2006 at his home in Christchurch, with his wife Linda Newstrom-Lloyd, also a reproductive biologist, and several family members by his side.

Cuddlesloth

Several disappearances of cuddlesloth owners have caused worry. Owners become isolated, shunning friends and family. Some move to more isolated homes or camps in the rainforest, and eventually cannot be found. On two occasions, family members trying to track their relatives report seeing brief glimpses of mossy people near where the relatives vanished.

Territories

A territory is an area within an animal's home range over which the animal has exclusive use, or perhaps priority use. A territory may be the animal's entire home range or it may be only part of the animal's home range (its core, for example). Territories may be defended with tooth and claw (or beaks, talons, or mandibles) but generally are defended through scent marking, calls, or displays (Kruuk 1972, 1989 Peters and Mech 1975 Price et al. 1990 Smith 1968), which are safer, more economical, and evolutionarily stable (Lewis and Murray 1993 Maynard Smith 1976). Members of many species, such as red squirrels (Tamiasciurus hudsonicus Smith 1968), defend individual territories against all conspecifics, but tremendous variation in territorial behavior exists. In some species, individuals defend territories only against members of the same sex. In other species, mated pairs defend territories. In still other species, extended family groups, sometimes containing non-family members, defend...

Robert F Pass

There are many examples of outbreaks of infectious diseases that are linked to child day care. This is not surprising. Provision of day care to preschool age children creates a convergence of several factors that promote transmission of infection. The fact that group care of young children increases the likelihood that they will acquire infections due to common viruses and bacteria that cause acute illnesses, and bring these infections home to their family members is both intuitive and well documented (Pickering and Cordell, 2003).

What is a species

The Fore, a highland people of New Guinea, are perhaps best known in the western world for the devastating prion-based disease 'Kuru' that afflicted their population as a result of ritualized consumption of dead family members. However, the people have close links to their natural environment and a remarkably detailed system of classifying the larger animals they see around them. In an early study to test the degree to which species assignations are consistent among peoples with different backgrounds,5 Jared Diamond compared the Fore nomenclature with that developed by European taxonomists. Birds found regularly in the Fore territory were divided by the Fore into 110 distinct types, and by zoologists into 120 types, with an almost exact one-to-one correspondence between Fore 'species' and taxonomists' 'species'. So, as birds go, the Europeans and New Guineans perceived remarkably similar units. Somewhat surprisingly, the Fore had no detailed classification of butterflies, all of which...

Governance

The essential service which came closest to collapse in Philadelphia was (morticians). Unless morticians are able to fulfill their duty, two things happen. One, bodies accumulate, creating the possibility of secondary epidemics caused by the various organisms that batten on dead flesh. Two, and more immediately significant, the accumulation of corpses will, more than anything else, sap and even break the morale of a population. When that happens, superstitious horror thrusts common decency aside, all public services collapse, friends and even family members turn away from one another, and the death rate bounds upward.78

Micro Level Impacts

At the household level, AIDS has a dramatic negative effect on production and earnings, resulting in reduced income, declining productivity, and the reallocation of labor and land to deal with debilitation or death of breadwinners. AIDS-induced debilitation generates a number of negative demand-side and supply-side shocks to households, including the loss of income from infected breadwinners, significant expenditures for medical expenses, and the loss of employment as healthy individuals must care for ill family members. Premature AIDS-induced mortality results in permanent loss of income, large funeral costs, and permanent labor substitution as children are removed from school to generate income for the family. Furthermore, widows may lose their land when their husbands die of AIDS, as male relatives may lay claim to the dead individual's belongings (including their spouses) according to custom. Because most Zimbabwean women lack legal certificates (such as wills or marriage...

Social parasites

In some instances, the host makes an attempt to distinguish among the eggs and dumps the parasite eggs from the nest. Social parasites, including several species of cuckoos, cow-birds, African honeyguides, and finches have responded by laying mimetic eggs. That is, eggs which look like those of the host species. Furthermore, according to the Mafia hypothesis, (Zahavi 1979, Zahavi and Zahavi 1997), some nest parasites retaliate against dumpers by destroying all of the eggs in the nest and perhaps even the nest itself. This parasite makes the host birds an offer they can't refuse. That is, raise one of my chicks or lose all of your children and your house Evidence, however, suggests that common cuckoos (Cuculus canorus) do not adopt Mafia-like tactics (Davies 2000), since female cuckoos do not usually revisit nests they have parasitized. However, Davies suggests this hypothesis could work in parasitic species that leave one or more host eggs in the nest.

Political Economy

Much of the same can be said about the effects of economic growth on child care and the evolution of emotionally grounded intelligence in children. Economic necessity often forces both parents to work, leaving less time with their children. In psychiatrist Stanley Greenspan's words, one result of these social adaptations to economic forces is that our nation has launched a vast social experiment and the early data are not encouraging (1997,179). What's at risk, he believes, are the relationships on which developmental patterns rest in a society in which intimate personal interaction is declining and

The private sector

In a global pandemic, a situation might be envisioned in which up to 50 percent of the workforce could become sick, there could be widespread panic, borders could close, and the global economy might shut down. During a global influenza epidemic of 12 to 36 months, there could be significant negative impact on air, ground, and shipping industries essential for the transport of health-care respond-ers, pharmaceuticals, food, water, and other supplies. The ability of other industries and services - such as banks, media outlets, public works and engineering, firefighting, energy suppliers, law enforcement, schools and child-care facilities, producers and distributors of food and essential goods - to deliver services is also vital. According to a Deloitte & Touche survey of US executives, released in 2006, only one-third of companies had adequately prepared for a pandemic such as avian flu (Bradsher and Rosenthal, 2006). Moreover, most of the companies that do have emergency plans focus...

Social evolution

While Hamilton's rule is widely acknowledged to define limits to altruism, the flip side is that it also defines limits to selfish behaviour. Imagine a situation where the decision is to keep a resource or to donate it to a relative. If the resource has the same value for donor and recipient (b c), then an individual should prefer the resource to belong to itself than another individual, even a sibling or offspring. The lower the relatedness between individuals, the stronger the selfish tendency. Thus, the interests of relatives frequently may not coincide, leading to conflict between family members. Clarence Darrow's famous saying, that 'the first half of our lives is ruined by our parents and the last half by our children' holds some truth for many organisms.

Confident Kids

Confident Kids

Although nobody gets a parenting manual or bible in the delivery room, it is our duty as parents to try to make our kids as well rounded, happy and confident as possible. It is a lot easier to bring up great kids than it is to try and fix problems caused by bad parenting, when our kids have become adults. Our children are all individuals - they are not our property but people in their own right.

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