ing to attain. This video is a good reminder that the earlier we start training up our children in the way they should go, the sooner we will reap the harvest of our seeds sown unto their inheritance,
In case you didn't know, A good man leaves an inheritance unto his children and his children's children.
May you be blessed in your faith and produce great works for the Kingdom of our God and King.…
insults was about smokers not being allowed to Foster Children after 2010 in the UK because it was unhealthy for the children. The argument in favour of the smokers was that if they cared enough about the children to foster, which clearly they do, they would be responsible enough to smoke outside the house rather than in front of the children. Therefore the children should not be denied a good home based on this factor.
The council officer argued back that some of the smokers in his office who are supposed to smoke outside the building they work in have occasionally been caught having a crafty smoke inside their own offices. He therefore concluded that all smokers were devious and all foster parents that smoke would obviously smoke indoors and could not be trusted to foster. In other words he was judging all foster parents that smoke and who he didn’t know, based upon a few people he worked with who were not even foster parents. He decided that if someone smoked at all, they would lie about their smoking habits over and above the health of the children they wanted to help and this was enough to deny them offering a home to needy children.
My point is that by using a ruse to get past a gatekeeper does not make the person unethical or a compulsive liar in all aspects of their business or indeed make the business a deceitful one, no more than being a smoker makes you an unsuitable foster parent.
If I do use a harmless ruse to get past the gatekeeper, it is no big deal because I don't lie to my candidate or my Customer in any way.
On the other hand, to lie to a candidate about why they were rejected is in my opinion far worse but it seems far more acceptable.…
omated function. When many people OR together the same words (e.g. [child | children | kid | kids]), or search on one and then another in quick succession (e.g., [child] then [children] then [kid] then [kids]), at a certain point Google "learns" that these words are somewhat synonymous. This process explains the gaps, or the possible mismatches or lack of matches (until very recently, for example, [~teen] had no related terms).
You can use the tilde as a short-cut, but you should always check what kind of a short cut you are getting, first. Want to search on [~child]? First try NOTing out responses until you know what you are dealing with. I start with [~child -child] and keep adding terms until my search is [~child -child -kids -family -young -baby -children -children's -childhood], and I get the following error message: "Your search - ~child -child -kids -family -young -baby -children -children's -childhood - did not match any documents." Then, I know what I am getting when I use the tilde, and can edit my search accordingly. I might use [~child OR elementary], for example, as an element in some of my searches for how young students are learning search. (Note that this list has grown significantly in the past few months-I think that "baby," 'children's," and "childhood" are all new--and that "kidz" used to be returned as well, but is now gone, so someone must be editing the list at some point.)
The tilde is a great tool when you know how it works, and I really appreciate that Glen took the time to experiment and demonstrate. It especially can help you avoid the 32-word limit on searches. As long as you master the tool, instead of letting it master you, it can certainly save you time in searches you run frequently.…
ncial services and telecommunications industries are strong here and provide many opportunities for career advancement. Families can bond while availing themselves of the long list of recreational opportunities and museums.
2. Minneapolis & St. Paul, Minnesota – The Twin Cities boast excellent school districts and many public or private colleges and universities. Outdoor recreation enthusiasts will raise happy, healthy children while taking advantage of the many local waterways.
3. Des Moines, Iowa – The Iowa state capital provides many opportunities to educate children in the local zoo, science center, art center and historical society museum. The award-winning public school system provides an excellent education.
4. Provo, Utah – The city’s economy continues to grow in leaps and bounds. Numerous employment opportunities combined with the safe neighborhoods and beautiful mountain vistas results in a wonderful place to raise children.
5. Green Bay, Wisconsin – Nearby Lake Michigan provides a lovely backdrop for this down-to-earth town. Local culture creates an ideal setting for a comfortable family life.
Employment Spot is the source…
n and hence, conclusions but until then, it'll make fodder for an interesting discussion.
For those with children, what lessons from parenting have you applied to recruiting? For those without kids whether by choice or because you're single, do you have any expectations as to what having children can mean - if anything - to you as a recruiter (or even easier, as a business person)?…