Nuffnang Ads


Friday, November 30, 2007

The Bidwell Mansion

I decided to get into the Mansions on most of my blogs, this one I would like to write about the Bidwell Mansion which is only a couple of blocks of where I am staying. I posted pictures of the mansion below, hope you enjoy them, I have only been inside this mansion twice in the 25 yrs I have lived here, even know I drive by it often.

This is a front view of the Bidwell Mansion.
bidwell mansion one
This is the front porch, I love how low the windows were in the late 1800's and early 1900's.
bidwell  mansion four
The contrsuction of this mansion is beautiful.
bidwell mansion five

bidwell mansion seven

Subscribe in a reader

Thursday, November 29, 2007

Your password for "The Club"

If you've always suspected that successful online business
people keep getting MORE successful because of "who" they know,
not necessarily "what" they know, you'd be right...

... I know from personal experience that making "the right
connections" with "the right people" can snowball your income
and Internet business success in ways most people can only
dream about!

Unfortunately, most clubs where you can network with "the
right people" won't let you inside unless you're ALREADY
successful and well-connected.

And most clubs that DO welcome the "average" business owner
are a waste of your time. (Because, let's be honest... you're
all struggling with the same problems!)

Early in my business, I was fortunate enough to make a few
"right" connections.

It was really a one-in-a-million break for me.

Now, I'd like to offer a few of my subscribers this same good

To find out how I'm doing this, visit:

And if you have questions, please email or call 1-800-595-9855.

I look forward to seeing you on the "inside"...

Terry Freeman
Freeman Family Web Designers
CA, 95973
Visit MyBlogLog and get a signature like this!

Wednesday, November 28, 2007


What gets wetter and wetter the more it dries?

A towel...

You throw away the outside and cook the inside. Then you eat the outside and throw away the inside. What did you eat?

An ear of corn.

What goes up and down the stairs without moving?

A rug.

What can you catch but not throw?

A cold.

I can run but not walk. Wherever I go, thought follows close behind. What am I?

A nose.

What's black and white and red all over?

An embarrassed skunk.

What goes around the world but stays in a corner?

A stamp.

I have holes in my top and bottom, my left and right, and in the middle. But I still hold water. What am I?

A sponge.

Give me food, and I will live; give me water, and I will die. What am I?


The man who invented it doesn't want it. The man who bought it doesn't need it. The man who needs it doesn't know it. What is it?

A coffin.

I know these are lame, I am the one to blame...I write children's books and thought I would share some in site on them....;)

Terry Freeman
Freeman Family Web Designers
CA, 95973
Visit MyBlogLog and get a signature like this!

Monday, November 26, 2007

It started off so innocent ...

We’d never seen the teachers
in a state of such distress.
The principal was yelling
that the lunchroom was a mess.

It started off so innocent
when someone threw a bun,
but all the other kids decided
they should join the fun.

It instantly turned into
an enormous lunchroom feud,
as students started hurling
all their halfway-eaten food.

A glob went whizzing through the air,
impacting on the wall.
Another chunk went sailing out
the doorway to the hall.

The food was splattered everywhere—
the ceilings, walls, and doors.
A sloppy, gloppy mess was on
the tables and the floors.

And so our good custodian
ran out to grab his mop.
It took him half the afternoon
to clean up all the slop.

The teachers even used some words
we’re not supposed to mention.
And that’s how all the kids and teachers
wound up in detention.

Sunday, November 25, 2007

Exchanging Links with Link Alizer

exchanging links with ( is a quick way to exchange links. If you view my blog ( titled "Struggling Parents", stroll down to the left and view the company exchange links and see that I have quite a few, and you can place as many as you want and to other blogs too. Hope this works out for any of you...;)

Saturday, November 24, 2007

Before I can show you anything, we must be clear on what nofollow is, and what it is not. In short, nofollow is a link relationship which one can add to any hyperlink on a Web site. When added, it looks much like this:


The rel="nofollow" tells search engines not to count this link as an inbound link to the target web site. It does not prevent the search engine from following the link, as it seems to imply. The search engine is still free to follow the link and index the content on the target web site, but for the purposes of counting inbound links (and PageRank) the link should not be factored into that calculation.

The intended effect of this is that any link containing rel="nofollow" will allow both users and search engines to reach the site, but the existence of the link will not increase the ranking of the site in participating search engines. Aside from Google, so far MSN and Yahoo! are participating. Others may be as well.
Comment spam

Comment spam is the problem which led to the introduction of nofollow. Many types of software, including blogs, wikis, forums, and some CMS software, allow the general public to post comments, and in some cases, to post top-level articles (what these are and how they appear depends on the software). In the beginning, this was good; it led to a lot of interactivity between a site and its readers. However, soon spammers discovered that most of these systems allowed them to post links to their own sites, and thus began posting spam.

In case you’ve never seen one, here is an example of a comment spam:

In the ordinary, everyday understandings of the words involved, to say that someone survived death is to contradict yourself; while to assert that all of us live forever is to assert a manifest falsehood, the flat contrary of a universally known truth: namely, the truth that all human beings are mortal. For when, after some disaster, the ‘dead’ and the ’survivors’ have both been listed, what logical space remains for a third category? by buy Viagra

Comment by phentermine — 3/24/2005 @ 6:03 pm

The two links go to various spamvertised sites, and I’ve omitted them here. Sorry if you were actually looking for Viagra or phentermine.

There are two main reasons spammers target blogs, wikis, forums and CMS. In no particular order, the first is to create additional inbound links to their sites, in order to raise the sites’ rankings in search engines. The second is to create additional inbound links to their sites, in order to entice users to purchase their products.
Nofollow: the final solution to comment spam

If you’re a blogger (or a blog reader), you’re painfully familiar with people who try to raise their own websites’ search engine rankings by submitting linked blog comments like “Visit my discount pharmaceuticals site.” This is called comment spam, we don’t like it either, and we’ve been testing a new tag that blocks it. From now on, when Google sees the attribute (rel=”nofollow”) on hyperlinks, those links won’t get any credit when we rank websites in our search results. This isn’t a negative vote for the site where the comment was posted; it’s just a way to make sure that spammers get no benefit from abusing public areas like blog comments, trackbacks, and referrer lists. — Google

Google’s promise was: by tagging spammers’ links with nofollow, their sites would decrease in rank in their search engine. It was quite surprising how quickly virtually everyone in the blogging community signed on. I recall a few people raised concerns as to whether it would actually cause spammers to stop, and I was one of them, but that didn’t seem to stop anyone. MovableType, WordPress, Blogger, Flickr, you name it, everybody was adding nofollow. Even Slashdot. Who are they trying to stop, the Gay Nigger Association of America? (Yes, that last link has a rel="nofollow" on it.)

MSN quickly signed on to the nofollow initiative, and Yahoo joined as well. People all over the Internet started rejoicing: the comment spam problem had been solved! Or had it?
Why nofollow doesn’t stop spam

If you’ve been running a blog, you are quite well aware that nofollow has done little or nothing to stop comment spam. In some cases they are hitting blogs so hard as to generate denial of service conditions, even when the blogs use rel="nofollow"!

I am so sick of the damn spammers. Spammers are teh sux0r. Spammers are a festering boil on the ass of the Internet's. I wouldn’t let a spammer kiss my butt with a pair of wax lips from ten feet away. If I ever see a spammer bleeding in a ditch, I will not be a Good Samaritan, I will kick him in the head, cover him up with dirt, and leave him there to rot. — Dougal Campbell

Why is this? Where did nofollow fail? It prevents spammers from getting PageRank, doesn’t it?

Yes, nofollow prevents spammers from getting PageRank. But they want traffic on their web sites. How they get it is irrelevant, except as a means to an end: bringing in users and taking their money. Indeed, shortly after Google launched nofollow, The Register published an interview with a link spammer. It goes into great detail as to how link spammers operate, and it is required reading if you want to understand why nofollow has failed, how to actually stop link spam, or both. As is my usual style, I’ll post a few choice cuts. Quotes are from the link spammer, “Sam,” interviewed in the article.

“You could be aiming at 20,000 or 100,000 blogs. Any sensible spammer will be looking to spam not for quality [of site] but quantity of links.”

This is Rule #1 for a link spammer. Post the link in as many places as you can, to bring in as many people as possible.

When a new blog format appears, it can take less than ten minutes to work out how to comment spam it. Write a couple of hundred lines of terminal script, and the spam can begin. But you can’t just set your PC to start doing that. It’ll get spotted by your ISP, and shut down; or the IP address of your machine will be blocked forever by the targeted blogs. So Sam, like other link spammers, uses the thousands of ‘open proxies’ on the net. These are machines which, by accident (read: clueless sysadmins) or design (read: clueless managers) are set up so that anyone, anywhere, can access another website through them. . . . Sam’s code gets hundreds of open proxies to obediently spam blogs and other sites with the messages he wants posted.

Most link spammers, manual or automated, use open proxies to disguise the source of their spam. It’s rare to receive link spam that did not originate from an open proxy. Yes, I’ve been tracking this.

When Sam spams tons of blogs and sites with links to his sites - which are affiliates of bigger PPC sites - people see the links and, seeking some porn, pills or casino action, click through to his site, and from there to the parent site, which pays Sam for each person landing there. The PPC sites can see revenues of £100,000 to £200,000 per month, says Sam. He gets a slice of that - and he wants it to stay that way.

Aha! We get to the heart of the matter. Our link spammer cares about click-throughs. Nofollow is completely irrelevant to click-throughs. Remember, it affects search engines, not users. Now, you may never follow a spammed link and buy something from one of these sites, but there are many users reading your blog (and others’ blogs) who will indeed patronize these sites if they happen to run across one from comment spam.

Will the initiative by Google, Yahoo and MSN, to honour “don’t follow” links defeat Sam and his ilk? “I don’t think it’ll have much effect in the short, medium or long term. The search engines caused the problem . . . and they’re doing this to placate the community. It won’t work because most blogs and [forums] are set up with the best intentions, but when people find hard graft has to go into it they’re left to rot. To use this, they’ll all have to be updated. The majority won’t be. And there’ll just be trackback spamming.”

Straight from the spammer’s mouth. He doesn’t care about nofollow. It isn’t stopping him. Not only do people click through anyway, many sites he spams don’t have nofollow implemented, so it doesn’t affect his search engine rankings too much.
What nofollow really stops

From the beginning, people began questioning the use of rel="nofollow", whether it would be effective at stopping comment spam, and what other effects it might have.

I’m deeply mystified by the hallelujahs bursting forth about Google’s rel="nofollow" method of preventing comment spam. . . .

If rel="nofollow" works, if it’s applied universally, it will actually have the reverse effect. It actually gets less effective the more it is implemented. Why? Because the comment spamming sites are in competition with each other, and not with any legitimate businesses. They’re not so much trying to get the best pagerank for their term, as trying to get a better one than their rivals. That’s a key distinction. If the playing field is levelled by rel="nofollow", then everyone involved will be forced to try all the harder to get their links out there. The blogosphere will be hit all the harder because of the need to maximise the gains. As there’s no more effort in hitting 6 million blogs as there is in hitting 1 million, this really won’t bother the spammers one bit. All it does is shift the problem from the high pagerank blogs we here might have, with rel="nofollow", custom sanitize settings, and mt-blacklist in full effect, all the way over to the less technically adept. And that is one enormous customer service problem heading towards Blogger, 6A and the rest.

. . . forcing comment spammers to cast a wider net will cause them to target the long tail of people who have no idea what to do but come screaming at tech support, or slagging blogs off to their friends.

That would be a disaster. — Ben Hammersley

Hammersley didn’t even mention the effect nofollow would have on legitimate bloggers who use comments and trackbacks to interlink their blogs. However, The Register did:

It’s effectively declaring PageRank™ dead for weblogs, in an attempt to stem the problem [of comment spam].

“If such a tag were used widespread against comments and trackbacks, then wouldn’t this end up kneecaping blogs, by killing their intricate networks of interlinks?”

Indeed, this has already begun to happen. If your blog software inserts nofollow, then in order for you to give another blog Google juice, you have to go out of your way to link to them without nofollow, such as in your blogroll. It is no longer enough that your reader left an insightful comment or a trackback to his blog with more information. Now, as far as Google juice is concerned, it is as if all of your readers were never there and you had received no comments or trackbacks at all.

That’s what Google wanted all along.

For years Google has been plagued by blog noise, the phenomenon where blogs’ articles, comments and trackbacks will show as highly ranked for search results. While they have tried many approaches to dealing with this problem, none have worked out very well — or at all.

But is blog noise a problem at all? Sven-S. Porst doesn’t think so, and neither do others. The counter-argument is that blogs often are the search results people need.

One of the keys to being found on Google is that the webmaster has to want the page to be found. And most of what one would normally consider “primary source material” doesn’t want to be found. . . .

With most of the good reading material unavailable for free, what’s left? — Calico Cat

What’s left is the poor vilified blog and the thousands upon thousands of bloggers who work hard every day to bring useful content to the Web that wouldn’t otherwise be there.
Stopping nofollow

As we’ve seen, rel="nofollow" is Google’s way of having bloggers effectively delist themselves from search engines under the guise of protecting them from comment spam. If you want your site to have more Google juice, and who doesn’t, people have to link to you without rel="nofollow". It’s that simple. Nofollow hurts the entire blogosphere, and if carried to its extreme, will result in most blogs being relegated to obscurity as they drop out of the top 100 search engine results.

When you’re ready to get rid of rel="nofollow", first urge your blogging software developers to drop rel="nofollow" from their software. Then (if applicable) install a plugin or extension which removes rel="nofollow" from your blog, or remove the plugin or extension which added it. If you’re on a hosted blogging site such as Blogger, LiveJournal or MSN Spaces, your only immediate recourse will likely be to switch to another platform.

For Movable Type, simply disable and remove the nofollow plugin. For WordPress, install the NoNofollow plugin and set the number of days to 0 (zero). Update: Mark Jaquith has posted his Screw Nofollow plugin for WordPress which is smaller and less complicated.

And if you want to actually see how prevalent rel="nofollow" is, you can use Firefox, and add this bit of CSS to your chrome/userContent.css file:

a[rel~=nofollow] { color: red !important; background: black !important; text-decoration: blink !important; }

Unfortunately, I don’t know of any way to cause Internet Explorer to show rel="nofollow" links. If you do, please leave a comment below.
And finally, stopping comment spam

No article on rel="nofollow" would be complete without mention of how to stop comment spam. As I’m a WordPress user, much of my research in this area has been focused on stopping WordPress comment and trackback spam. However, I do have one thing of interest to Movable Type users.

Bad Behavior Blackhole is a DNS-based blackhole list which lists sources of comment spam and open proxy servers. Bad Behavior Blackhole intends to have the most complete list of open proxies available anywhere as well as automated removal for any legitimate user who happens to get stuck with a dynamic IP address a spammer once used. A WordPress plugin is available which looks up addresses in Bad Behavior Blackhole, and it is trivially easy to convert MT-DSBL to use Bad Behavior Blackhole; just replace “” with “”. I recommend for best coverage that you use both, though, and that’s probably not a trivial hack, unfortunately.

For WordPress, Bad Behavior (which is different from Bad Behavior Blackhole) analyzes incoming requests and determines if they are spambots; if they are found to be automated spambots, they are blocked before they can ever read your site to find the comment form! I’m not aware of any similar solution for Movable Type, unfortunately. In addition, WP-SpamAssassin uses SpamAssassin to analyze comments; this has been ported to Movable Type.

See also Movable Type anti-spam plugins and WordPress anti-spam plugins.

Thursday, November 22, 2007

Christmas Poems...FuNNy

Christmas is nice
Christmas is that time of year
When everyone is filled with cheer
And our New Year is nearly here
And people put beer. In their ear.

There's turkey in the oven
And drunken people lovin'
And witches in a coven
And doves. Dovin'.

People hang up mistletoe
In hopes that they can kiss a ho
Or get pricked with a thistle though
They never seem to. Oddly.

A Christmas haiku
Christmas is a time
where people give each other
a whole bunch of stuff

A Traditional Christmas;
Christmas is coming
The geese are getting fat
But eating geese at Christmas
Makes you look like a twat

I knew a man who lived in Bath
His name was Pete
He drove a Rover
Every Christmas he bought a car
But every year
It was the same
One year I asked him vacantly
"Why drive the same
Car every year?"
He turned to me and smiled and said
"They're not the same,
My new one's red"

Wednesday, November 21, 2007

Underneath the sheets with you

I'll write down from my memories
and then I grasp my feelings
...and sometimes,
.........only the other times
are thoughts that I feel and think
I'll scratch out the silly ones
and even those that stink

I can write forever
and even while I'm asleep
I dance within my dreams
erasing those haunting screams
awaking and barely remembering them
I seem to always forget

I write down those memories
colorful and sometimes blue
but the ones I like the best
you probably wish you knew
it the ones that I write
underneath the sheets with you

Tuesday, November 20, 2007

Burning Desires

Burning Desires

Your touch is so gentle
with the sensation of your masculine scent
play me as if I am instrument
swirling our tongues so pleasurably
our bodies heated, passionately
pressured with each sensual lick
like burning wax of a candlestick
entering foreplay acts leading into stimulus
your movements with arousing thrusts
I treasure this passion of amorousness
honesty, loyalty and devotion
our bodies led into romancing emotions
ecstasy with enamored-ness
whispering my name, I greatly ardor
burning desires
your pupils lit with fires
at this moment baby, would you defiantly agree
speak softy with sincerity
your eyes open gazing into mine
while our lovely souls combine

Friday, November 16, 2007

Inbetween the Lines

Blogging can be quite simple if you can read between the fine lines, its set up almost exactly like my space blogging. MySpace Blogging is about competition, and getting recognized, and blogging through Google I have to admit is similar like MySpace.

Trying, to, Busting your ass off (excuse my French) to get as many bloggers to read your Blogs, (now I was going to say Bull-crap, but I thought I'd be nicer), and the only way the bloggers like you and me are going to read each others blogs is to read theirs and so as many blogs you read, maybe 8 out of the 10 blogs you read, those bloggers will read your blogs. And who said it was a small world? every blogging site, company, like Bumpzee, Stumble, twitter, Facebook, digg, MySpace, newsvine, etc, etc, all seem to bump into me or I bump into you, but it just seems like we are all going in circles and I don't feel like I am going anywhere, except following the leader, but who is the leader?

Please check out my newest blog from Wordpress, I really like the should try user name is meemoe no spaces, that exactly the way you search for it in Wordpress...I feel like no one probably will, but what the heck...I'll throw it out there anyways...have a great weekend !!!

Thursday, November 15, 2007

Directories "Listings"

Major Directories

Although Yahoo! has tended to de-emphasize the Yahoo! Directory more and more with each website makeover, it still remains an important place to get listed.

While a Yahoo! listing may not bring the traffic it once would have, there's a certain credibility and prestige attached to being listed on Yahoo!, and it also provides a useful yardstick to measure the popularity of competing sites (since sites within each category get ranked by their popularity in terms of visits from Yahoo! users).

To get listed on Yahoo!, navigate to the most appropriate category (the closer you can get to your site's main theme, the better) and choose the "Suggest a Site" link. If your site is non-commercial, or time is not important, you can choose the free submission route - otherwise, it's time to fish out your credit card.

The other major directory to focus your attention on is Dmoz. Navigate to the most appropriate category and choose "suggest URL". Read and follow the submission instructions very carefully as you only get one chance!
Niche Directories

While Yahoo! and Dmoz are high-profile, obvious targets to attack in your link-building campaign, there are niche directories on just about any subject you can imagine. The majority of such directories pride themselves on their completeness and coverage of their chosen subject, and will offer a listing (and hence a link) free or for a nominal fee to any quality site in that niche.

Tracking down such niche directories can be a real chore, which is where this site's Directory of Directories (DoD) comes in. It contains listings for many hundreds of niche and topic-specific directories that accept external submissions, divided by subject matter. The DoD should be your starting point in your quest for appropriate niche directories with which to list.

Beyond the sites in the DoD, you can find more places to list your site by methodically searching Yahoo! and Google for submission opportunities. Here are some searches to get you started. In each case, substitute a word or phrase that identifies your particular niche market for the word "widget" in the following...

* "add your site" "widget" Google Yahoo!
* "add a site" "widget" Google Yahoo!
* "submit your site" "widget" Google Yahoo!
* "submit a site" "widget" Google Yahoo!
* "add your URL" "widget" Google Yahoo!
* "add a URL" "widget" Google Yahoo!
* "add an URL" "widget" Google Yahoo!
* "submit your URL" "widget" Google Yahoo!
* "submit a URL" "widget" Google Yahoo!
* "submit an URL" "widget" Google Yahoo!
* "suggest a site" "widget" Google Yahoo!
* "suggest a URL" "widget" Google Yahoo!
* "suggest an URL" "widget" Google Yahoo!

You should also explore the results for a search for "widget" "directories" in the Yahoo! directory (again, you'll want to customise the search for your particular niche).
Sites Which Link to Your Competitors

One major yet frequently overlooked source of potential links is the universe of sites and pages that currently link to your competitors, but not yet to you.

Before you can hunt such sites down, you first have to establish who your competitors are. Once you've drawn up a shortlist of the competitors that most closely match your own site's offerings, record the URL of each of those competitor sites. You will need that information for the searches that follow.

To find the sites that link to a competitor on Google, enter (where is the URL of the competitor you want to research). Note that there should be no space between link: and the URL.

The syntax for a Yahoo! competitor search is a lot more complex, but the results you can obtain are also much more targeted, so the extra effort involved in formulating your query should be rewarded.

To find the sites that link to a competitor on Yahoo!, search for...

link: -link:

... where "" is the URL of your chosen competitor, and "" is the URL of your own site (saves having to wade through your own pages). This will return a list of all the pages that link to your competitor, but not to you.

Repeat the above process with each of the main competitors you identified, and you'll have a great list of target sites to approach in search of links.

Add to Technorati Favorites

Tuesday, November 13, 2007 "Getting Serious", Series 1: Understanding Web Vision

Check out the other video by on my other blog;

Monday, November 12, 2007

Product Reviews - Affiliate Programs

Product Reviews - Affiliate Programs

Can you really Make Money with ClickBank® Affiliate Programs?

From the Corporate Office.....

The World Wide Web is fast becoming the "gold rush" of the 21st century. Millions of businesses have sprouted up all across the internet selling a variety of tangible and intangible products. Millions of people have quit their day time jobs and are making a lot more money and spending a lot less time operating their own Internet business.

ClickBank® Affiliate Programs have emerged as an ideal way for many to make a significant income on the World Wide Web. As an Affiliate you operate as a virtual sales person, selling products on behalf of other companies through websites or other means and earn a commission for each sale you make. Some affiliates are making literally thousands of dollars per day selling products through websites, email, etc.

ClickBank® is a leading, third party affiliate processor. ClickBank® processes payments on behalf of companies who have products to sell (vendors) and pays predetermined commissions to affiliates who generate sales on behalf of the vendors. Because ClickBank® is a third party processor, you can be assured you will be paid for all the sales you make.

Unfortunately, for every Legitimate Affiliate program on the WWW, there are literally thousands of money making scams. Our objective is to bring you legitimate Affiliate programs that can generate a significant income for you. We have spent literally hundreds of hours reviewing ClickBank® Affiliate programs and have weeded out non-producing, non-effective Affiliate programs.

The following websites offer legitimate ClickBank® associated affiliate programs and we have found them to be the best in their respective category. The affiliate programs have been rated on many different factors including commission percentage, return rates, yrs in business, support, customer service and much, much more.

Opening a ClickBank® account is Quick, Easy and best of all Free. Simply click HERE

We have gone to great lengths to make sure you are presented with the highest possible affiliate programs.

We hope you enjoy!

Happy Bidding

Affiliate Review Quick Reference
The following table lists Affiliate detail for the Affiliate Programs we cover in this review. To view the detailed review for each site, please click on the "Affiliate Program Name" link and you will be routed to the detailed review.

Affiliate Program Name
Click Link

Our Rating

Commission Rate

Return Rate

One Time Fee
Uncle Sams Money


< 3



< 5

Grant Sources


< 5

Survey Scout


< 10


Affiliate Program Detail
Detailed Reviews for the Best Affiliate Programs are listed below. To get more information on a particular affiliate program, please click on the "more information" link or the affiliate program name and you will be directed to the associated website through a new browser window. To return to the Quick Reference Table, simply click on the "back to table" link.


Review: This is by far one of the best affilaite programs available. The core product (government grants) is highly desireable and this product and affiliate program have been around for several years - a lifetime by Internet standards! Customers get 13 Free bonuses with purchase and the Free bonuses alone are worth significantly more than the base price. Affiliate benefits include...

* Very High Commission Rate - 75% Commission Payout ($29.25 Payout)!
* Very Low Return Rate - Less than 3% Total Returns!
* Highest selling Grant Program on Cickbank!
* Ranked # 1 in Clickbank "Finance" Category - Indicates High Sales/Click Ratio!
* Ranked in top 10 Clickbank Programs under "Money & Finance" Category!
* Very High Demand Product!
* Great Free Bonus Package attracts Many Purchasers!
* 90-Day "no questions asked" guarantee generates higher affiliate sales!

Final Verdict: This affiliate program really has it all - the highest sales volumes, best overall core product, superb bonus package, the best customer service and much more. This winning combination generates high affiliate sales and low return rates which means the best profit margins for any potential affiliates. This program is simply the BEST OF THE BEST and receives our TOP RATING for Affiliate Programs- 9.9/10 and our TOP RATING for overall rating- 5 Stars.

Product Price: $39.95

Your Commission : $27.96

Sunday, November 11, 2007

Saturday, November 10, 2007


gimmick's on how to earn money, I'm finding out that its almost not worth it. I have tried so hard applying for every blog, and all those other accounts like twitter, bloglog, bloglog catalog, stumble, bumpzee, blogitive,, agloco,, newsgator, digg, reddit,, feed burner, blogshere, blogharbor, fuel my blog, and many, many more...I have a condition with Chronic pain, I have 2 bulging disks in my neck and it makes it extremely difficult to type and aplly for more accounts. I have so much email coming through, its crazy to read over 200 messages and blogs on 20 or more accounts. Maybe I'll chill back and leave this computer alone, because I feel like throwing it out into the street, can anyone else say the same thing, and please be bullshitting around...have a great weekend...

Wednesday, November 7, 2007



Tuesday, November 6, 2007

An Angelic Harmony

I hear love softly singing to me
An angelic harmony!
high notes, so sublime
low notes that make
me forget about all time.

the song has ended now
but the haunting echoes
of its delicious mind melodies remains

the innermost part of my soul
longs to hear the sweet refrain
that washes away all the pain

Please...God let me hear
love's sweet harmony...once again!!