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Seth Godin Photo

Guns N' Roses Photo

the Dip Book Cover

I have another business called Rock, Read, And Roam!. (The business is currently inactive.)  Before I founded The Speaking Husky, I had a blog for Rock, Read, And Roam!.  (R3)  This blog post is the most popular post from the R3 blog.

Oh! You’re interested in public speaking and writing as much as you’re interested in being dragged behind a car on a gravel road?  Don’t worry—This post is for anyone, and I believe that the post can be applied to anything.

In 1986, while I was working for an investment company listening to rich stress puppies curse at me for costing them seven cents in their multi-million dollar accounts, the members of Guns N’ Roses were enduring a different type of stress.

Between the time that the Appetite For Destruction lineup of GNR first plugged in their guitars in 1985, and the time that GNR released Appetite in 1987, the members of Guns N’ Roses were pushing through what marketing author, Seth Godin, calls the Dip .

(Diagram from page 17 the Dip by Seth Godin)

In Brian Hiatt’s excellent article in Rolling Stone magazine, bassist, Duff McKagan states, that the band knew there was a special chemistry from the first chord they slammed into at a Silver Lake studio—“There was something, and we all knew it,” says McKagan. “We were only twenty years old, but we considered ourselves real veterans. It felt like, ‘This is the band, this is it. This is what we’ve all been searching for.’”
Here are what I believe are the most relevant questions to ask based on McKagan’s statement. 1. How many other LA based bands in the 1980’s felt a chemistry equal to what Guns N’ Roses felt on that timeless night in 1985? 2. Why did most of these bands fail to achieve success?

“Hard training, easy combat; easy training, hard combat” Marshal Suvorov, famous Russian General
“Desire is half of life; indifference is half of death.” Kahil Gibran

I think that when presented with the 1985-1986 living conditions of the members of Guns N’ Roses, most human beings would have quit the band in disgust and been on the first Greyhound out-of-town. Here is then GNR manager, Arnold Stiefelto’s description of the house the band lived in,“ I almost fainted,” says Stiefelto, whose name was on the lease. “It was Beneath the Planet of the Apes. It was Beyond the Valley of the Dolls. It was so beyond imagining. I couldn’t stop laughing. The band had torn the toilets from the floor and thrown them out the window…There were half-eaten Whoppers with mold on the wrappers.” But, the Gunners didn’t quit, and didn’t run home, because they understood the concept of the Dip.


1. “Quit the wrong stuff. Stick with the right stuff. Have the guts to do one or the other.” (Guitarist, Slash, drummer, Steven Adler, and McKagan all quit a band called Road Crew. Singer, Axl Rose, and guitarist, Izzy Stradlin quit the group LA Guns.)
2. “…It’s important for you to amplify the benefits of not quitting.” According to Steven Adler, “We wanted to be like Aersomith, Kiss, Zeppelin, bands like that.” As discussed above, GNR knew from their first practice that they had a high potential for success.

3. “In order to get through that Dip, you will need to quit everything else.” (The members of Guns N’ Roses quit everything else.)


1. Is there anything that I am passionate about enough to live in a home with no toilets, and half-eaten Whoppers with mold on the wrappers lying on the floor, while I am going through my Dip? If not, should I want something that passionately?

2. What is my Dip?

3. Are there some things I should quit today, so that I can work through my Dip?

Here are a couple of places that you can learn from Seth Godin—

Seth’s Website

Seth’s Blog

The Dip is one of my best Amazon.com purchases. If I had intuitively grasped the lessons of that book as well as the members of Guns N’ Roses, I would have avoided years of frustration. If you’d like to purchase the Dip or Guns N’ Roses Appetite for Destruction, please click the images at the top of the page. (These are affiliate links.)

What is your Dip? Please leave your comments below, or contact me directly. My contact info is in the sidebar.

Thanks for stopping by!


On Writing


“Books are uniquely portable magic.”  Stephen King


An Ultra-Abridged Version of Stephen King’s On Writing

The two things that Stephen King says will most help us become better writers are as surprising as the New York Yankees taking the field wearing pinstripes. Sorry Mr. King, but I liked that analogy better than a my Red Sox analogy. (If you’ve been living on one of the 63 moons of Jupiter and missed this—Stephen King is a Boston Red Sox fan.) Are you ready for these “surprises” from The Master of Horror? Dr. Dre, please lay down some beats to set the tone. Thanks! Stephen King says that the two most important things we can do to improve as writers are in his words, “If you want to be a writer you must do two things above all others: Read a lot and write a lot.” You may now skip the rest of this post. Please…don’t do that though! 🙂

Some of the Most Important Concepts of this Book in a Few Paragraphs

While the King quote in the last paragraph may give us an ultra-abridged version of his book, it’s not the only valuable information in “On Writing” or I wouldn’t have written this post. King’s book is a great read, filled with his personal history, his history as a writer, his fabulous humor, and his tips to become a better writer.  

I once believed that to improve as a writer, I should read every book about writing that I could fit in a triple sized Costco or Target. Stephen King probably saved me much time, and many dollars spent on book storage space. According to Mr. King, there is one book about writing worth buying—The Elements of Style by William Strunk Jr. and E.B. White. Mr. King, does this mean that you believe that On Writing is not a good read? LOL!

In the Christmas classic, Rudolph the Red Nosed Reindeer, there is an Island of Misfit Toys. While King doesn’t discuss whether there is an Island of Misfit Toys, he is adamant that there is no Island of the Buried Bestsellers.

Mr. King thinks that the creativity for great writing occurs when two previously unrelated ideas come together. King’s belief about creativity reminds me of one of my favorite quotes about Rock N’ Roll—“Rock N’ Roll was created by a train wreck of rhythm and blues, gospel, country & western, and folk music.” (Please let me know, if you know who first said that.)

Are you a struggling writer, musician, painter, or other type of artist? Has anyone ever told you that, “You are wasting your God-given talent.” If you are an artist, King guarantees that someone will say something like that to you. Have the comments of others, or the comments of the 797 demons in your brain ever made you want to quit your artistic endeavors? (I know that my demons have caused me to question what I’m doing.) My paraphrase of what King says about quitting our artistic work because of the opinions of others is—The world is full of people who want the same thing—to see the world as they do or to at least be quiet about what you see that’s different.

King says that quitting our work because the work is hard, because of what others think, what we think, or because the work is just hard, is as bad an idea as dropping a few scoops of vanilla bean ice cream into a mug of Guinness Extra Stout and then drinking the concoction.

Here Are Three Cool Quotes from Stephen King’s On Writing That You Need Before You Own The Book—

“Life isn’t a support system for art. It’s the other way around.”
“The main tools in a writer’s toolbox are vocabulary and grammar.”
“You must begin as your own advocate, which means reading the magazines that publish the kind of stuff you write.”

Here are a Couple of Other Places that You can Learn More from Stephen King:

The Official Website of Stephen King

The Stephen King Wiki

What do you think? Please post your comments below.

Thanks for stopping by!


Be Heard Now!

It takes courage to grow up and become who you really are. E. E. Cummings

The Most Important Concepts in This Book in a Few Paragraphs

Lee Glickstein who is an author and the founder of Speaking Circles International, says that to become effective public speakers we should—Join a public speaking group where the other members of our group dig for our weaknesses and shred our psyches apart like Hannibal Lecter did to Clarice Starling in the Academy Award winning film Silence of the Lambs. Am I kidding? A simple yes won’t do, so hell yes I’m kidding! 🙂 What Mr. Glickstein believes is further from Lecter’s approach than planet Earth is from planet Pluto. (Sorry astronomers, I will always believe that Pluto is a planet.)

I'd attend a meeting of Lee Glickstein's Speaking Circles. I wouldn't attend a meeting of Hannibal Lecter's Speaking Circles. (Silence of the Lambs is a MCA Paramount Motion Picture.)

What qualifies Mr. Glickstein to say with authority that we should resist any suicidal urges we might have to attend “The Hannibal Lecter School of Public Speaking?”  As founder of Speaking Circles International, Glickstein knows a thing or 797 about public speaking.   

Lee believes that when we speak, many of us are like butterflies who believe that they are still caterpillars.  Bill, what in the name of Johnny Cash and Chuck Berry do you mean by that?  Glickstein thinks that we may forget that we are okay as we are now.  He believes that many of us are so focused on projecting confidence and power that we forget the one thing that we have to share—ourselves.  To paraphrase what Paul McCartney sang in The Beatles’ song “Eleanor Rigby,” Mr. Glickstein thinks that as public speakers we may “put on the mask that we keep in the jar by the door.”

Be Heard Now! says that the key to permanently leaving our masks in the jar by the door when we give speeches is to practice speaking in front of other people in an environment that supports us like the limestone blocks that support The Great Pyramid.   Glickstein states that, “Again and again, we saw that a few minutes of focused support could dissolve a lifetime of holding back with groups…”  Wow! 🙂  

This excellent book teaches that speaking is about creating a relationship with our audience and not about performing for our audience.  Instant rapport and genuine charisma come when we make listening, not speaking, our priority.  To state Mr. Glickstein’s point ultra-succinctly—When we are ourselves, it frees our audiences.  As the people we are speaking with sense our authenticity, they relax into their own authenticity.  As we stand before our audiences and converse with each member of the audience, and we show that we care about our audience, then our audience will begin to care about what we are talking about.

I think that if you want to become a better speaker, Lee Glickstein’s book might be worth the value of a winning lottery ticket.  If you don’t care about being a better speaker, please take your lottery winnings and retire to the beach or mountains.  If you care about being a better speaker, please consider buying Mr. Glickstein’s book at your favorite online or retail bookstore.  The great news is that if you care about public speaking, you can buy the book for $16.30 and still retire on your lottery winnings. 🙂

Three Cool Quotes from “Be Heard Now!” that You Need Before You Own the Book

  • “…Humor is not about making people laugh. Humor is about letting people laugh.”
  • “Nervousness is just bottled up excitement.”
  • “If people didn’t need to hear your message you wouldn’t be moved to share it.”
  • Here are a Couple of Other Places that You can Learn More from Lee Glickstein:

    Website—Speaking Circles Worldwide


    What do you think? Please post your comments below.

    Thanks for stopping by!


    Why the How to Overcome the Fear of Public Public Speaking Video Series Has Been Postponed

    Before I say anything else—I hope that you benefited from watching the videos as much as I enjoyed writing and shooting the videos.

    I stopped The Speaking Husky video series, “How to Overcome the Fear of Public Speaking,” because of sheer terror!  Not really…  Over a year ago, I decided to run two businesses at once.  It took me a year and a half to figure this out, but I can run two businesses at once as easily as Prince William, Kate Middleton, and Prince George can leave Kensington Palace without being surrounded by a plethora of paparazzi.  (Okay, I know on the date of this post they don’t live in Kensington Palace, but they may live there when you read this. 🙂 )

    While managing The Speaking Husky and Rock, Read, And Roam!, I didn’t schedule time to update my blog. To make my life more manageable, and to allow time to do cool things like update my blog, I’ve temporarily closed Rock, Read, And Roam! too. I do believe that what I receive will be equal to what I give. I hope that these changes will allow me to share more useful information with anyone who drops by my blog. Yes, to the surprise of no one who has perused my website, part of the title of this post comes from The Beatles song, “The End.” 🙂

    Will I open Rock, Read, And Roam! again? Probably…reason—because I’m insane! If Steve Jobs, could run Apple and Pixar simultaneously…

    Thanks for your support! 🙂 Thanks for stopping by!


    Please note—If you don’t see the video, please move your cursor over the video and it will show up. I’m not sure what the glitch with YouTube is. Hopefully, it will be fixed soon. 🙂 )

    Part III Overview

    This is the third video in a planned seven part series about overcoming the fear of public speaking. I briefly review the first two videos in the series. Part three discusses three things: 1. Commitment 2. Positive Thinking 3. Breathing. The books I reference most are Janet Esposito’s In The Spotlight Overcome Your Fear of Public Speaking, and Mack Machowicz Unleash The Warrior Within.

    Here’s a very brief summary of the video—

    I. Commitment

    Without total commitment to overcoming the fear of public speaking, we won’t achieve our goal. Therapist Janet Esposito suggests that we go beyond simple commitment and make a vow that we will overcome our fear of speaking.

    II. Positive Thinking

    Okay, I’m sure the whole positive thinking thing might make some of you want to wretch. 🙂 (I can relate! I used to think the same way.) We should monitor all our waking thoughts, and immediately replace any negative thoughts we have with positive thoughts. What works even better for me than positive thinking is staying in a state of gratitude. Here’s my favorite statements of gratitude, “I’m grateful I can walk, I’m grateful I can talk, I’m grateful I can see, and I’m grateful I can hear. I’m grateful that I have access to good food and clean water because I know that there are people in the world who die from starvation every day, and that there are over a billion people in the world who don’t have access to clean drinking water.” (These statements remind me of how blessed I am and remind me of my commitment to do what I can to help those who are less fortunate than me.)

    III. It helps to breathe, it really does… 🙂

    I discuss a breathing technique that can help us stay focused and help us to remain calm and confident. Mack Machowicz teaches each of his students this phrase, “I will always remember that breathing is the skill that keeps my mind calm and my body strong during adversity.”

    Just as he did in Part One and Part Two of this series, my dog, Cody, sings the intro and outro themes in the video. 🙂

    Want more? Please check out the video. Please leave any comments or suggestions at the bottom of this post or on my YouTube video page. I appreciate and value your feedback.

    Please note—If you don’t see the video, please move your cursor over the video and it will show up. I’m not sure what the glitch with YouTube is. Hopefully, it will be fixed soon. 🙂 )

    Thanks for your support! 🙂 Thanks for stopping by!



    “Most writers think they can’t start unless they have a big block of time. This is a mistake. Carpe Diem.” Janet and Isaac Asimov

    Let me think…, can I learn from a writer who created the term robotics, can I learn from a writer who at the time of publication of the book I’m reviewing had made nearly 2000 literary sales of all kinds, and can I learn from a writer who won over 20 awards for writing? Is it possible that I can learn from another writer who wrote a successful 11 book series of children’s books? Okay, I’m still thinking hard…, but I think my answers are: 1. Yes. 2. Yes. 3. Yes. 4. Yes. 5. Yes.

    Do you want to write children’s books? There’s a chapter in this book for you. Do you want to write science fiction? There’s a chapter in the book for you. Are you interested in writing nonfiction? Yep! There’s a chapter for you. My opinion—This book is for anyone who is interested in becoming a better writer.

    Every must have book list for writers I’ve seen includes The Elements of Style by William Strunk Jr. and E.B. White. Have I read that book? Yes. Was it useful? Yes. Was it fun to read? To me, when it comes to fun, Elements of Style falls somewhere between hiking in a Redwood Forest in Big Sur, and being handcuffed to the exhaust pipe of a jeep that is dragging me down a gravel road! Do you want a book that will make you a better writer and that is fun to read? Please consider reading How to Enjoy Writing A Book of Aid and Comfort.

    Bixby Canyon Bridge, Big Sur, California

    With much respect to Strunk and White, I'd rather be hiking in Big Sur than reading their book.

    If you’re reading this post, you’re probably already a writer or are considering becoming a writer. I believe every chapter of this book is interesting, useful, and awesome! There are three threads that I think run through each chapter of the book and I’ll discuss those threads first. The threads are—1. If you want to write, begin now. 2. If you want to write, write about something that you love. 3. The tools of writing are graspable by anyone and are fun to use. I’ll also share what the Asimov’s believe are the four main technical points about writing, and conclude by giving five super cool quotes from this book, that I believe you’ll love. This book is worth reading for the quotes alone. (One entire chapter is nothing but great quotes.)

    “If you do follow your bliss you put yourself on a kind of track that has been there all the while, waiting for you and the life you ought to be living is the one you are living. Follow your bliss and don’t be afraid, and doors will open where you didn’t know they were going to be.” Joseph Campbell

    “Human beings live longer and better when they enjoy what they do.” Janet and Isaac Asimov

    Follow Your Bliss

    Isaac and Janet Asimov stress that if we want to become better writers, what we must do is get going and write! How do we know that we are writing about what we need to write about? According to the Asimov’s, when we write about things we are passionate about our writing will be as natural as a bodily function. To write creatively, we don’t have to live the stereotyped artist’s life of misery and depression. (No one understands us, we’re alone against the universe, we’ll always be broke, and we’ll always be miserable. Where’s my morning Jack Daniels?) The excellent news, is that Janet and Isaac believe that the highest creativity is birthed by peace of mind not misery.

    While the Asimov’s believe we should embrace the joy of life, they have a strong punk rock ethic about one thing—Selling out! To Janet and Isaac, selling out means writing about things we disapprove of just to keep the dog and us fed! The Asimov’s strongly suggest that if we are beginning writers, we should have a way to make money that is not writing. They say, a second source of income will greatly reduce our temptation to write about something we dislike. I believe Janet and Isaac are saying, let’s maintain our street cred.

    Writing Can be for Everyone

    “…Writing time is simply thinking through my fingers.” Isaac Asimov

    Is writing easy? The Asimov’s believe that some of writing is drudgery, but that most of it is pure joy! How easy is it to start the next great work of fiction or nonfiction? Think of a good opening and a good ending and then relax. 🙂 Having just that basic structure makes it easier for our fingers to write fast in our writing notebooks using our favorite pens or for our fingers to type away at our keyboards.

    In my research about overcoming the fear of public speaking, I believe everything I’ve read has stated that the belief that our speeches must be perfect is a false belief that generates anxiety. Reality—The perfect speech has never been given! Janet and Isaac Asimov say we should also forget about perfection in our writing, and just start writing. Here’s a summary of how the Asimov’s believe we can know what to work on in our writing, “Per Bracken’s rule, when you see something that should be done, do it at once.” The Asimov’s think it is very easy for us to know if something sounds right or wrong in our writing. Why? Because, each of us has spent a lifetime reading. (Hopefully, we’ve all spent much of that reading time reading great writers.)

    Ringo, please give me a drum roll. Thank you! Now, here’s what Janet and Isaac say is their best advice on writing—“Finish what you write…” It may be easier to finish what we write if we go over what the Asimov’s believe are the four main technical parts of writing. Please move your eyes down a few pixels, and let’s do this together!

    Janet and Isaac Asimov’s Four Main Technical Points About Writing

    1. “Use strong words—Mostly nouns and verbs—not weak.
    2. When in doubt, leave it out, especially adjectives and adverbs.
    3. Show don’t tell.
    4. Plant it now, dig it later.”

    As I mentioned earlier in the post, I believe this book is worth buying just for the super cool quotes. Below are five great quotes from the book to give you an idea how quotable Janet and Isaac Asimov are, and how great they were in selecting great quotes from others!

    Five Amazing Quotes and Thoughts to Hold You Over Until You Own This Cool Book

    1. The Asimov’s believe the best writers in the English language are Charles Dickens, Mark Twain, and P.G. Wodenhouse. (I believe reading great writers is The School of Rock for Writers.)
    2. “…It is the business of the writer to hide the fact that writing is his business. Readers are not interested in the mechanics of authorship.” A. A. Milne
    3. “One of the things you have to cope with is that nobody understands writers. Not even other writers.” The Asimov’s
    4. “Almost every writer, before he becomes a success, even a runaway supernova success, goes through an apprentice period when he’s a ‘failure’.” Janet and Isaac Asimov
    5. “The greatest pleasure in life is doing what people say you cannot do.” Walter Bagehot

    I am thankful that this witty and ultra-intelligent couple chose to share their wisdom about writing with us. One result of my reading this book is, it made me wish I had known Janet and Isaac Asimov. Holy Cannoli Batman—Janet and Isaac would have been fun to hang out with!

    “Most of all to be a writer means to write whether there is any reward of not.” Janet and Isaac Asimov

    I loved writing this post! I 100%+ hope you enjoyed reading the post. 🙂 If you enjoyed what you read here, please share this with someone else. I greatly appreciate all shares of my blog. Also—I welcome your opinion. Please let me know what you like, and please let me know anything you didn’t like. Do you have any writing or grammatical tips for me? This blog is for you, so I want to write for you at peak capacity!

    I appreciate your readership! 🙂

    What do you think? Please post your comments below.

    Thanks for stopping by!


    “Most people listening to presentations around the world right now are hoping their speakers will end soon. That’s all they want.” Scott Berkun

    Do I know what the pre-fame Beatles felt like playing to small audiences in the most dangerous part of Hamburg, Germany? Yes…I do! I’ve never given a speech in the red-light district of Hamburg, or in area of any city that most people would consider dangerous, but I do know what it’s like to have a passion for something so great that I will practice my craft almost anywhere.

    If I am asked to make a speech, I will speak with almost any audience, almost anytime, almost anywhere. Why the series of almosts? While there might be an occasional exception to this rule, when it comes to public speaking, my rule is—Do I have a pulse? If the answer is yes, odds are as high as Pikes Peak that I will accept the opportunity to speak. Okay, you want the exceptions? If you ask me to speak in one of these places, there’s a slight chance that I might decline your invitation.

    Why the pathological desire to speak in front of groups? Because I believe that everyone in the world is at least a good public speaker, and I want to get that message in front of as many people as possible. I want to make useful presentations that help people!

    On page five of Scott Berkun’s excellent book, Confessions of a Public Speaker, Scott says, “I don’t want to be perfect, I want to be good, and I want to sound like myself.” When I read that, I knew that if Scott and I were not on the same page in the same book, we were no more than three or four pages apart in the same book! When Scott made the statement I referenced a sentence ago, he had already mentioned Martin Luther King Jr., Abraham Lincoln, and even Tyler Durden from Fight Club. I was into the book!

    After I read Scott’s book, I immediately began taking notes from his book and putting my notes into the official The Speaking Husky &#8480 notebook. When I was finished taking notes, I had over 40 pages of awesome ideas, sayings, and thoughts from Scott! I’ll briefly cover two chapters from Berkun’s book and list four things Scott says that we should learn immediately.

    Don’t Eat the Microphone (Unless it tastes like your favorite pizza.)

    The part about the pizza was added by me, Scott doesn’t say that. 🙂

    Eating the microphone is a term speakers use to describe the point in a presentation when the speaker begins to lose the audience. If the speaker continues to eat the microphone, the presentation hall will soon be filled with people texting their ninth grade girlfriends and tweeting their favorite movie stars. (And…no, you don’t want to eat the microphone even if it tastes like your favorite pizza!)

    Can you imagine President Kennedy, President Reagan, or Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. eating the microphone? Me, either. According to Scott Berkun, what separate these ultra-effective speakers from you and me, is not the ability to speak, but the ability to refine rough ideas into clear ideas. Berkun points out that each of us uses our ability to speak 100’s of times a day. (My wife will tell you that I practice the ability to speak 10,001 times a day.)

    Here’s my super slim summary of how Scott Berkun suggests we can be like the world’s greatest speakers—
    1. Have a great title for our speeches. A speech called, “Public Speaking 101” doesn’t cause the audience to chant our names before we take the platform! The title, “Why the Fear of Public Speaking Sucks and What We can do About It,” might not get the audience to scream like teenage girls at a Justin Bieber concert, but it will at least give us a chance to get and keep our audience attention.
    2. Be yourself, know your audience, and give your audience the speech you want to give them. Scott says when he sees a bored speaker, he always wants to ask them—“What is the talk you really wanted to give?” Or—“What did you really want to say?” When we speak about things we want to speak about, and speak from the heart, it is impossible to be boring! Think I’m kidding? Have you ever spoken with a friend or colleague about something you were passionate about? (Of course, you have! 🙂 ) Were you passionate? Did you speak from the heart? Have you ever gotten into a political argument? Were you entertaining? 🙂 (I generally don’t recommend political arguments as a form of communication except to professional politicians. 🙂 )

    Four Things From Scott’s Book You Need to Know Before You Own His Book

    1. The kind of room we speak in matters. (Choose the one that is the most lecture like.)
    2. Mark Twain and Prime Minister Winston Churchill both used outlines of five or six points. (They often only wrote a few words beside each point.)
    3. The reason few comedians use slides, or props are that those things can easily get in the way of connecting with an audience. (Scott believes that stand-up comedians are the best public speakers, and so do I!)
    4. If you have a sparsely populated audience, do everything you can do to get them all into the front of the room or at least get them all sitting closer together.

    Whew! I got very long winded on that post. I hope that you enjoyed reading my post as much as I enjoyed writing it. If you liked this post, please consider purchasing Scott Berkun’s excellent book, Confessions Of A Public Speaker. Oh! You did enjoy this post. Please consider sharing what I wrote with someone else, and…I’d love your feedback. Your thoughts about my writing, my videos, and my speeches are greatly appreciated.

    Want to be a better speaker?

    My recommendation—Buy this book, read it, study it, and it use it!

    Here are a few places that you can learn more from Scott Berkun:

    Facebook—Scott Berkun

    Twitter— @berkun



    What do you think? Please post your comments below.

    Thanks for stopping by!