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- Jesse - Interesting, to say the least.The way Harris writes this provocative book is amazingly well done. HIs intellectual honesty and clear delivery read like a breath of fresh air. He won't ignore his opposition, taking ample time to address counter arguments. His thesis is game changing, it is delivered straightforwardly and is fully developed and well defined. The Moral Landscape has been read and revised from a collective of Sam's very smart friends, which adds confidence to the ideas he is putting forward.
- Dennis Cejka - Pocket with a punchThis is a Nurse's Drug Guide for the seasoned nurse on the front-line, not for the novice. So far as I have seen, it is quite up to date and accurate. The nursing "shorthand" takes a bit of getting used to when one has been accustomed to "hyper" and "hypo" being written out in other, less concise drug guides.
- Tamara - Spendy but AwesomeI have had this stroller for about a month and I love it. After my daughter turned one I changed her infant seat for a convertible car seat and therefore her universal car seat stroller had to go. I wanted a full featured, compact and lightweight second stroller to keep for trips or in the car (our main stroller is the 2011 City Mini). My daughter loves her belly bar so this had a big role in my decision. It is good for walks around the mall or on smooth pavement. Not good for bumpy areas like my CityMini is.
-Belly bar (flexible so you can fold the stroller with it)
-Great canopy (as long as you don't have the stroller in full recline you can pull down the hood more than shown)
-Comes with a rain canopy (the canopy only covers the front of the stroller so the baby is protected but other stuff might not be)
-Viewing area in the canopy
-Compact fold with auto locking features (expected for an umbrella)
-Decent storage area - definitely on the large side for an umbrella and easier to access than some other full featured umbrellas (like some MacLarens)
-Very smooth and easy to handle. On smooth surfaces I can navigate one handed if needed.
-Secure restraint system - little kiddos can't undo the restraints without a good deal of force.
-Restraint has built in shoulder pads.
-Adjustable leg rest for different aged kids
-Great recline options, I like the snap in place recline feature better than the string type ones (hard to describe).
-Included cup holder - fits a large iced beverage from Dunkin' Donuts nicely.
-Great color choices ( I <3 purple)
-On the heavier side for an umbrella stroller but I would expect that with the features it has.
-Not for rough terrain or really bumpy sidewalks.
Punchline: if you can afford it and want a full featured umbrella this is the one to get.
Will update if necessary.
- J. White - Works FineI installed the product on a 10.7.2 system. The product installed easily and worked without issues. The feature set is somewhat different than Quickbooks on Windows. I installed the R3 update prior to testing. I consistently have better luck with the Mac versions on initial release than the Windows versions. Smooth operation, useful features, and a just plain good user experience.
- Jessica L. Jones - An Inspiring Book for WomenAnyone who has ever found that their lives are heading in a direction other than what they had originally planned will sympathize and enjoy reading Jeannie Ralston's The Unlikely Lavender Queen: A Memoir of Unexpected Blossoming.
The memoir begins when as Jeannie harvests her first order of lavender. From there, we travel back to what started it all: a National Geographic photographer with fabulous legs. Jeannie writes about how her marriage to what she calls a "restless" man led to a life she never would have imagined for herself.
For the first part of her life, Jeannie worked hard to establish herself as a talented writer. She wrote stories for Life, Time, and National Geographic and has been a contributing editor for Allure and is currently still one for Parenting. After she meets Robb, they fall in love and eventually marry and move to Texas. Jeannie is helplessly homesick and misses New York, the city she feels symbolizes her youth.
Although the couple first lives in Austin, a city that becomes more than tolerable in Jeannie's mind, they eventually build a home in the Hill Country. Jeannie hates it, and, when Robb decides he wants to start a lavender farm, she only becomes more miserable.
The rest of the book details her gradual acceptance and resulting fondess for the business they build and the small town they live in. But it doesn't end there, Ralston's story has a twist at the end, and her story is far from over.
When she was in town to read from her memoir, I had the opportunity to speak with Ralston. She filled me in on her life as it is now and her relationship with her husband. When I asked her to describe it for me, she told me "Robb pushes me, but he has never suppressed me. In the end, it always seems to turn out for the best."
If Jeannie has learned anything from the lavendar experience, it has been to "let go." At this point in her life, she is more open to his ideas because he has never let her or their boys down or put them in a situation that didn't have their best interest at heart.
The Unlikely Lavender Queen is a witty and entertaining story that will keep you glued to the pages to discover what will happen next. And those who enjoy it can look for more books from Ralston in the future.