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  • clong - 2 in 1 stroller

    I have tried 3 or 4 other strollers and knew what I was looking for if I were to design a stroller and this one is pretty darn close. It's light weight enough as my everyday stroller,but also larger and comfortable enough for bigger day trips. This is why I was willing to pay more for this stroller b/c I think this will grow with my child, and not have to have a lightweight and larger stroller. The wheels are large enough so it rolls well without a lot of force, yet the axle isn't so large you feel like you have to have a sign saying wide load coming though! My 7 month old loves having the tray to hold onto and sit forward and watch the world roll by.
    My only complains are I wish it had more storage and cup holder, and I am 5'9 so I wish the handle was adjustable, but it's comfortable for my height. Other than that I love this stroller and highly recommend it.

  • Melissa E. Penn "Contributor to human(e) evol... - 2012 - A Must Read - Really.

    I cannot recommend this book more highly. It distills into a beautifully crafted, readable prose, the ideas that are moving human consciousness forward on its evolutionary spiral. As someone who has read esoteric texts for the past 30 years, pouring over arcane manuscripts, wierdly written information, and downright garbage, this book is a godsend. As someone trained in scientific method, I find it is a good hypothesis to ponder. As a thealogian I state that this book moves multiple ideas that fuel religious and cultural myth into another realm entirely, and I think a better one.

    I do not advocate the use of drugs for psychic transformation (gigo) - and therefor the experiences of Daniel with regard to them are unimportant to me. What is important is that his impecabble use of logic, observation and a poet's sensitivity to the universe and its phenomena. Reading this text created a remarkable order for the mutitudes of factoids I have collected over the years.

    The information contained in this book is true to the best of my knowledge. The events and ideas are present in our consciousness and are spreading throughout our collective human experience. To take this information, consider it, and to perceive its worth is a worthy aim for anyone seeking to develop their consciousness forward.

    It is all to easy to scoff at the New Age 'movement' with its collection of snake oil, charlatans, and partial knowledge. It is easier to dismiss UFO's at silly. Still - there are things that have been witnessed that cannot be dismmissed, and which need to be considered and integrated into our human experience - for better or for worse. Under the vast underbelly of consumer culture lies a rich flora and fauna of mythopoetic experience, myth, wisdom, healing possibility and possibility.

    Daniel Pinchebeck separates the wheat from the chaff in 2012, and the result will cause you to rethink, relearn and redeploy your Spirit. The future is literally dropping upon us - Mr. Pinchbeck's book may be a key to creating the world for which we have been longing. For me, it is.

  • Efrem Sepulveda "history geek" - Comprehensive look at the Man in Black

    Robert Hilburn's massive discourse of the life of Johnny Cash kept me captivated throughout its 638-page length from young J.R's walk on a gravel road in Dyess, Arkansas singing gospel tunes to his passing as a famous, but tired man in Hendersonville, Tennessee in 2003.

    What impressed me about this book is that it pulled no punches. It was a definitive warts-and-all book with the story containing years of struggle with infidelity and drug use; long stretches of music recording that produced absolutely no hits; his struggles in the Christian faith and the physical toll that long stretches of being on the road did to him. However, out of this milieu of pain came a man who wanted so badly to proclaim his faith, sometimes to the point of sacrificing gains in his career. He was generous to those in need and made a triumphant return to the charts before his passing.

    The book provides extensive details of his life in the Air Force, his relationship with Sam Phillips during his time recording with Sun Records, his turbulent relationship with his first wife Vivian and his career rehabilitation under the guidance of Rick Rubin who helped him to record his excellent swansong "Hurt." His efforts at hosting his TV series in the early 1970s are detailed in this book which ended on a sad note with Johnny Cash hosting a circus themed show and him holding a monkey. There is so much that is contained in this book that you probably can't find anywhere else. The bibliography and endnotes are massive evincing a well-researched book. Many interviews were conducted in this book that included people like Marshall Grant, the longtime guitar player in Cash's first band, John Carter Cash, his son with June Carter, Roseanne Cash and many others. I highly recommend this book for those who want to read about the Man in Black. Hard to believe that he has been gone ten years. Hope to see you on the other side Johnny. Five stars.

  • Tim K - One of the Best!

    'The Moral Landscape' is a wonderful book! It shines light on how science can help us determine how we should live our lives! Harris makes a compelling case that there are many different ways to be happy, but that there are some ways that do not make for positive human flourishing. He says that like the definition of health, the definition of what good changes, but that does not mean we don't have an objective way of evaluating claims of human happiness, the same that we know what constitutes bad health.

    Harris, through reasoned arguments, shows us that many of the hinderences of a science of morality are brought about through general ignorance not thinking through the issues at hand.

    Sam's book should be read by any thinking person, and especially by those who think morality cannot be derived without religious undertones. Harris' views give new light to old philosophical issues, and I for one am glad for it.