It is possible to do many things right and to exhibit knowledge in many ways, however, not until you have been put to the test and examined, then will the education system declare you knowledgeable. How to pass exams in 20 steps points to an area much neglected. This books deals with issues of the self. How to conduct oneself as a student with intention to excel in exams. Issues; of one's conduct in the classroom, on the school compound, at home, with friends, concerning personal private reading discipline, on the exam day, meals to consider on exam day, in the exam room and after the exam in anticipation of another. In this book are a few real life experiences drawn from my very life and those from students that I taught. Having been a secondary school teacher for over 10 years, I have been able to make some keen observations. Some inspirational statements have been included at the very ending of this book, they will ease and stimulate your mind. This book in its simplicity could be the answer to the many questions arising from within you as a result of not passing exams as you ought to. As a teacher I have noticed that learners are majorly equipped with content on which they will be examined and are given techniques on question interpretation and approach but the preparedness of the heart, the mind, the body and soul is not addressed. Yet if these are not aligned in tune with academic activities, effort will go to waste in providing content and question answering. In here, in this very book is the answer!
Life is a journey full of ups and downs, inside-outs, and unexpected detours. There are times when we think we know exactly where we want to be headed, and other times when we are so lost we don't even know where we are. Rooted in the teachings of Kabbalah, this book provides readers with a passport of sorts to help them through any obstacles along their path of self-refinement, reflection, and self-transformation. Excerpts Transform Your Life For most of us, other people define who we are, and we are left to fill in the details. That is to say that for the most part, other people choose the context of our life, and we choose the content. ... But there is another way to live. You can create a life and identity for yourself wherein you are empowered to choose both your context and your content. -------------------------------------- Prayer An interesting thing about prayer is that if you want to make your prayers more meaningful, you have to surrender all 'understandings' about prayer. This means that when you pray, you should pray like a child. You can be very complex and interesting when you are trying to understand things, but that should all be prior to the actual act of prayer. Once you pray, there should simplicity. -------------------------------------- Purpose When you only think about the larger picture, it is sometimes hard to see where your life is headed. In Kabbalistic terminology, your life's meaning is like the Light. Then there are things and situations in your life that are the vessels for this great Light. Certain events or experiences in life seem purposeless. When this happens, you are perceiving more of the vessel of a situation. Everything has both an aspect of light (meaning, purpose, connection) and an aspect of vessel (lack of meaning, purposelessness, separation).
Having kidney failure is not a unique experience. Neither is receiving a kidney transplant or undergoing dialysis. Adopting to irreversible uremia - a devastating illness- by assisting others to cope with their own life trial represents the best of human traits. Bonded by marriage for 42 years, I was privileged to love and live with a marvelous and unique individual whose approach to life with this horrific disease taught me to regard every moment of our existence as precious. Preparation of this volume had two main objectives: 1) To honor the author for all of efforts in behalf of kidney patients. 2) To disseminate her insights and wisdom to those who may derive comfort and benefit from her words. Mildred (Barry) Friedman was a medical writer and patient advocate devoted to the American Association of Kidney Patients, who died at University Hospital of Brooklyn on September 21 st 1997 at the age of 61 of complications of type 1 diabetes. Barry, the second child of Leontine and Hardinge Barrett-Lennard, was born on October 17,1935 in Manhattan and attended Brooklyn College as a New York State Scholarship Awardee earning a Bachelor of Arts degree in 1953. She subsequently began teaching in the New York City elementary schools gaining a Master's degree in education. Following the birth of her third child, Barry developed both diabetes and Addison's disease forcing her retirement from teaching.
Gaza a City of Many Battles is a history of the city of Gaza from ancient times through the 19th century.
A Passionate Encounter
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