Develop Charisma and Become More Likable

Likeability Blueprint

Have you ever wondered why more people don't like you as much as you feel they should? Are you a nice person that simply doesn't get the attention and love from other people that you should? Believe it or not, this is not your fault, and it's nothing about you! All you have to do is find the method to use with people to make them like you, and have NO idea why they like you so much. The method is called Automagnetism. Automagnetism is the way that you carry yourself that suggests things to people's minds that makes them like you without ever knowing way. You will be able to set yourself apart once you use the Likeability Blueprint; people won't know what hit them! All that it takes is a little bit of solid effort, and you can be on your way to getting people all over the place to like you! More here...

Likeability Blueprint Summary


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Ethical foundation for insect conservation

Jacobson (1990), with an educational perspective, has illustrated that conservation biology is an interdiscliplinary science and activity. It involves the basic biological sciences as well as the applied management sciences, such as wildlife management, forestry, range and forage management and fisheries. Impinging on conservation biology, besides the physical environment, is the implementational environment (planning, education, law, communication, public health, engineering and veterinary science) and the social environment (economics, political science, sociology, anthropology and philosophy). What is missing from this model, at least in explicit terms, is the role of spiritual beliefs. Yet conservation concerns everyone, as well as every organism. A conviction through spiritual involvement can play a major role in sustaining conservation action over and above the activities of scientists, managers and policy workers. This is particularly relevant in the case of insects, which are...

Assessing Eutrophication

The nutrient status of a lake or water system is often used as a measure of the extent of eutrophi-cation. For example, lakes are often classified as oligotrophic (nutrient-poor), eutrophic (nutrient-rich), or mesotrophic (moderate in nutrients) based on the concentrations of nutrients and the physical appearance of the lake. Oligotrophic lakes are deep, clear, and unproductive, with little phytoplank-ton growth, few aquatic rooted plants, and high amounts of dissolved oxygen. In contrast, eutro-phic lakes are usually shallow and highly productive, with extensive aquatic plants and sedimentation. These lakes have high nutrient levels, low amounts of dissolved oxygen, and high sediment accumulation on the lake bottom. They often show sudden blooms of green or blue-green algae (or blue-green bacteria, cyanobacteria) and support only warm-water fish species.

Networks Collaborations And Social Capital

More eminent scientists will have more students wanting to work with them. The ability to pick and choose sees prestigious labs having generally less but more talented and experienced students. Merton (1968) believes that stars can play a 'charismatic' role in science and excite intellectual enthusiasm among those they work with. Zuckerman (1967) found that of 55 American laureates, 34 had previously worked in some capacity, under a total of 46 Nobel Prize winners.

Win Races and Lose Racing The Example of Physical Enhancements

If we try to pursue this line of reasoning on a more general level beyond that of pure treatment or disease, we may perhaps say the following. There seem to be at least some, perhaps even many, human capabilities, which we admire or desire for ourselves, whose achievement is somehow connected with the traditional ways of investing certain amounts of personal endeavour to developing those capabilities. To admire somebody who has reached one of those aims, then, does not simply mean admiration for the final result or product, but encompasses at least en element of admiration for the sacrifices and the efforts that person made on the way to achieving that goal. If we learn that there is a convenient shortcut to reach this aim, enabling in principle anybody to get there without any significant investment in terms of personal endeavour, we might lose our respect for the result itself. Projected onto the horizon of a common societal practice, this might in the long run lead to a profound...

Mental Performance Outputoriented versus Engagementoriented

To clarify this point, let's test our criterion of means-sensitivity of certain human achievements by applying it to performances of a mainly mental or intellectual origin. What springs to mind here is the example of a competitive performance which combines sporting and intellectual elements, namely chess. When years ago the first chess computer, the IBM-model Big Blue, beat the then world champion Gary Kasparov, it marked a great advance in the skills and techniques of computer programming and perhaps even in computer science in general. However, it would almost certainly not have induced anybody to admire the performance of Big Blue. And as far as the engineer who designed its programme is concerned, nobody would have seriously suggested that he or she should be declared the new or real chess world champion.258 For all the reasons there were to admire various aspects associated with this event, the chess skills and the level of performance of the IBM computer were not due our...

Social Characteristics

Beyond biological sex differences in body fat, substantial social and psychological gender differences exist with respect to weight in many societies, with fatness and thinness being more likely to be female and feminist issues (51). Women are judged by and more concerned about their physical appearance than men, with body weight and body shape a major criterion for judging female attractiveness (52-54). Among the public, weight concerns are based more on appearance than health motivations, particularly among women (55). Stigmatiz-ation of body weight is more prevalent and severe for women than men (56), leading to pressures in postindustrial societies that make body weight a 'normative discontent' for most women (57).

Preadministration Assessment

Before administering an antianginal drug, the nurse obtains and records a thorough description of the patient's anginal pain. The nurse includes the information in Display 41-1 in the preadministration assessment. The nurse obtains a history of allergy to the nitrates or calcium channel blockers and other disease processes that would contraindicate administration of the drug. The nurse assesses the physical appearance of the patient (ie, skin color, lesions), auscultates the lungs for adventitious sounds, and obtains a baseline ECG

Concerns about Authenticity

As has been pointed out in Chapter 6, at least with respect to some human skills the means employed do matter for the assessment of the ends achieved. In these cases our admiration for other people's performance apparently hinges, to a great extent, on the personal effort by which those skills were acquired. The devaluation of athletic performances proven to have been enabled by performance enhancing drugs serves as a telling example. This may raise a warning flag against easy shortcuts to desired ends and it might even warrant a warning to completely abstain from, or at least not to enter too lightly into, artificial mental enhancements. While the possible devaluation of certain ends by the means employed to achieve them can be due to a lack of authenticity on the part of a person employing such means, this is not necessarily the case - no more so than any futile, or even detrimental modification of one's personality could be said to compromise one's authenticity simply by...

Cockroaches Newts and Fruit Flies

Three principal animal regenerative systems have been studied cockroach limb regeneration, newt limb regeneration, and fruit fly imaginal disk regeneration. In all animal systems, regeneration occurs primarily in younger individuals undergoing metamorphosis, which is a change in development involving considerable alterations in body size and physical appearance. Adult regeneration is incomplete or does not occur.

Outcomes of Sexual Harassment

The negative outcomes of sexual harassment include physical, emotional, and job-related factors. In general, severity of sexual harassment determines strength of the reaction (Baker, Terpstra, & Larntz, 1990). Michelle Paludi describes the psychological effects of sexual harassment in her formulation of the Sexual Harassment Trauma Syndrome (Paludi & Barick-man, 1991). The syndrome contains a constellation of reactions emotional (anxiety, denial, anger, fear, shame) physical (headaches sleep disturbances stomach, respiratory, and urinary problems substance abuse) self-perception (negative self-concept, hopelessness, powerless-ness, isolation) social (withdrawal, lack of trust, fear of others, sexual problems, changes in dress or physical appearance) and career (drop in performance, loss ofjob or promotion, absenteeism, changes in career goals). It is important to note that both male and female sexual harassment victims are equally traumatized by the experience the psychological...

Grasshoppers Orthoptera

But there are two grasshoppers (chitete) that have particular salience for local people. The first is bwanoni (Homorocoryphus vicinus), a small green (or pale brown) grasshopper with a pointed head, which is very well liked, as it contains lots of fat (mafuta). One man told me that bwanoni excelled all other grasshoppers in its fat content, and was liked very much by all people (Ndaposa ziwala zonse ndi mafuta achilengedwa ndipo anthu ambiri amandikonda). This grasshopper often swarms, and comes to the light at night. Some years ago, I was informed, swarms of bwanoni came to the street lights in Blantyre, and hundreds of people came out with bags and buckets to collect the insects. This brought traffic to a standstill in the city centre, and riot police were called out, with tear gas, to disperse the crowds - so well liked is the bwanoni. Such an occurrence has been recorded elsewhere, for this, or the allied species Homorocoryphus nitidula, appears to be eaten throughout Africa, and...

Insects and the conservation of ecosystem processes

A keystone species could be considered as one whose impact on its community or ecosystem is large and disproportionately large relative to its abundance (Power et al., 1996). This concept, however, has been criticized as it threatens to erode the utility of the keystone concept (Hunter, 2000b). Paine's (1969) original idea was that the species composition and physical appearance of an ecosystem are greatly modified by the activities of a single indigenous species high in the food web. Such a keystone species influences community structure and ecological integrity, with persistence through time. Mills et al. (1993) have pointed out that the term keystone has since been applied to a plethora of species, at different levels in food webs, and with very different effects, both qualitative and quantitative, in their communities.

Hypocretin Actions In The Adrenal Gland

Mineralocorticoid Actions The Brain

The orexin ataxin-3 mice present a potential model for the physical appearance of many human narcoleptics, in whom obesity and type 2 diabetes are common.64,65 This combination of obesity and insulin resistant diabetes is also a common feature of Cushing's Syndrome patients, who suffer from excess production of cortisol, and display an obese body habitus and insulin resistance secondary to the elevated cortisol levels.66 Could it be that in the absence of orexin's actions in pituitary gland to buffer the release of ACTH in response to endogenous CRH, more corticosterone is secreted in the knockout mice and, that in human narcoleptics some of the increased weight gain and insulin resistance are due to a similar loss of orexin action This in fact is our working hypothesis and we are beginning a collaborative study in a human population of narcoleptics to examine this possibility.

American Freshwater Eel In Isolated Pond

Coral Reef Eels

Eels are a variety of fishes possessing an elongate, snakelike body form. Eels inhabit both freshwater and marine environments, and some eel species move back and forth between the two environments at different stages of their life cycles. Although eels are not the most charismatic of aquatic organisms, their life histories make them some of the most fascinating and poorly understood marine animals.

F452 Hypochondriacal disorder

The essential feature is a persistent preoccupation with the possibility of having one or more serious and progressive physical disorders. Patients manifest persistent somatic complaints or a persistent preoccupation with their physical appearance. Normal or commonplace sensations and appearances are often interpreted by patients as abnormal and distressing, and attention is usually focused upon only one or two organs or systems of the body. Marked depression and anxiety are often present, and may justify additional diagnoses.

The Introduction of Modern Beekeeping

The project recognized and emphasized the fact that successful beekeeping was only possible if certain crucial conditions were met. What was essentially needed was an area of woodland in which hives could be placed, and which held enough suitable vegetation - the 'bee pasture' - to enable bees to collect nectar (for honey), pollen (for bee bread) and propolis (resin for sealing the hives). Climatic conditions and access to water were also crucial. The project also emphasized the important benefits that local people could derive from bee-keeping - the honey, which is particularly nourishing and well-liked a viable source of income from the sale of honey and wax the ecological importance of bees as pollinators -essential in the generation of plants the enjoyment that bee-keeping offered as an activity or pastime and the fact the bee-keeping does not compete with other agricultural activities. But what was particularly important about the project was in the promotion of the top bar hive...

The Value of Altruism

If altruism exists in nature, and if it has come about through natural selection, then one can argue that it must be a behavior with value. When applying the human connotation to the term altruism, however, one must consider the role of choice in the manifestation of the behavior. Humans claim to admire acts of unselfishness that are seemingly done with no expectation of reward. The admiration would diminish or become nonexistent, however, if there were to be proof that the act was performed because of some primitive biological predisposition rather than because of a decision on the part of the donor. Therefore, it is necessary to make the distinction, when discussing the importance of altruism, as to whether one is referring to the acts of human beings that are performed in the face of emergency or tragedy, where a sacrifice is made as a matter of choice, or whether the intent is to consider altruism as it occurs in other creatures and seems to be involuntary.

What is Beauty

Beauty is a combination of form and proportion that brings us pleasure and that we can admire. The perception of beauty, however, varies between different cultures. Beauty is a balance between form and volume. Beauty produces in us an aesthetic feeling, an admiration, by pleasing the eye. Some people even claim that beauty is a visual phenomenon. According to the American Sociologist Frumkin, a woman is judged in relation to her sexual charisma. Whether she is judged beautiful or not beautiful depends not only on the symmetry of her proportions but also on whether these attributes suggest potential sexual possibilities. The sensual emotion is then transformed into an aesthetic feeling. Ultimately, the desire to be beautiful is not a desire to be admired but a desire to be loved. In addition, this desire for love is ultimately the only thing that the followers of the cult of beauty want to communicate. Konrad Lorenz acknowledges this, Everyone loves children and wants to protect them,...


Each chromosome is essentially one long, linear strand of deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA), wrapped up and compacted for easy duplication and transport by the cell. There are two copies of each chromosome (called homologous pairs or homologs) in every somatic cell of an organism, each with the same physical appearance.

Crickets Orthoptera

It feeds on the roots of plants, and can at times cause serious damage to crops. It is usually obtained by being dug from its burrow, and women hoeing in coffee gardens or in similar situations will often dig up around fifty crickets during the morning. Loveridge records that in the Mulanje district young boys will often capture the cricket by means of a black army ant mdzodzo (Megaponera foetens) tied to a piece of cotton, which is lowered into the burrow - the cricket making a hasty retreat to the surface, to be captured by the boy (1954 283). I often observed this when I worked on Limbuli estate. Williamson records that they are killed by crushing the head between the fingers the wings are then torn off, and they are roasted in ashes or on a piece of earthenware (1992 270). The crickets are cooked in similar fashion to the locusts the wing cases are removed, and the crickets heated over the fire in a pan with salt and a little water. As they contain a...

Declining niche

Logically, a particular strategy or modus operandi is the appropriate response for effectively exploiting the state of the niche. A new niche would require innovative management approaches to niche exploitation (Howard and Hine 1997). In Thompson's (1999) schema, a charismatic role for the entrepreneur would be recommended because it leads to creative solutions.

Goniometer Head

Goniometer Head

Formulation of synthetic mother liquor is a critical step in the X-ray analysis of macromolecular crystals. Efficient stabilizing buffers play important roles in the mounting process as well as in subsequent manipulations (e.g., heavy atom derivatization and others). Although handling of crystals in their natural mother liquor is often preferable, this can prove difficult because the solution might be close to a phase boundary and, thus, not fully stabilize the crystal to dissolution. Additionally, natural mother liquor is generally in short supply (1 mL or less from the well solution for a hanging-drop experiment). For these reasons, devising synthetic mother liquor is often a necessity. Most often, synthetic mother liquor is comprised of the components of the natural version, but with an elevated amount of precipitant. Candidate conditions can be iteratively improved by evaluating their effect on the physical appearance and X-ray dif-fractive properties of the sample. In difficult...

Locusts Orthoptera

The usual method of cooking is quite simple the women take off (-sadzula) the wings and the lower part of the hind legs (the tibia is usually armed with sharp spines) they are then put in a cooking pot or frying pan (silepani) with salt and a little water, and heated over the fire until the water has evaporated. If available, women will often put in cooking oil to make the insects taste good (-koma). They can be eaten at this stage, either as a snack or a meal, or be cooked later with tomato, onions or groundnut flour (nsinjiro) as a relish dish (ndiwo). If the grasshoppers are in abundance, after cooking they may be spread on the rocks to dry (-yanika), and then sold in a local market. One Lomwe woman informed me that female grasshoppers containing eggs are particularly well-liked, and that, if kept dry and salted, the insects may be stored for more than a year, and a portion taken (-tapa) as and when needed. When cooked the dzombe grasshoppers tend to be a reddish colour and have a...

Ootheca Mutabilis

Who themselves know precious little about agriculture - to belittle the authoritarian and paternalistic attitudes, the inconsistency and the blunders of so-called colonial 'experts' as they struggled to come to terms with crop devastations and the other problems of agriculture (McCracken 1982). Personally, I can only express my admiration for the work done by such colonial 'experts' as Edward Lawrence, Colin Smee, Hugh Stannus and William Lamborn, who spent the greater part of their lives in Malawi, often in difficult circumstances, struggling to understand and alleviate the problems experienced by local people, particularly in relation to crop pests and human diseases. Their scholarly output and social commitment is hardly matched by that of the contemporary 'experts', now known as 'consultants', who swan around the country in air-conditioned landrovers, hardly ever go into the rural areas, live in modern houses with electric lights, computers and e-mails, hold conferences in the...

Lakefly Diptera

Cooking the lake-fly with termites, using only salt. The lake-fly cakes, if kept dry, can be kept for long periods - like tea, one person said to me. The CCAM cookbook suggests that, since they are rich in protein, calcium and iron, they make an extremely nourishing dish (1992 141), and that this is a relish that is well liked by Malawians. One woman cooked some especially for me, and I found the lake-fly tasty - but a little oily and fishy. In contrast, Archie Carr found it 'had a taste of dry chocolate and badly kept anchovy paste' (1965 77). The lake-fly is also used as medicine, and evidence suggests that it has a very high iron content.

Grassland Management

Appropriate management of grasslands involves controlling animal numbers and enhancing grassland plants. Restricting cattle and sheep is physically easy through herding and fencing, although it can be politically difficult and expensive. Much more problematic is controlling charismatic feral animals, such as horses, or wildlife, when natural predators have been eliminated and hunting is severely restricted. As for habitat improvement, the use of chemical, fire, mechanical, and biological approaches can increase carrying capacity for either domesticated or wild herbi

Neurologic disease

Physical appearance is altered by weight gain that produces truncal fat deposition (moon facies, buffalo hump), hirsutism, acne, easy bruising, and purple striae. Although individual patients differ in their susceptibility to these changes, reduction of the steroid dosage will eventually reduce the severity of these manifestations.

Colophon Berrisfordi

Colophon Primosi

We must always be aware that these collecting and trade regulations are a fine-filter species activity which, although important for a few charismatic species, are not the mainstay of insect diversity conservation which is largely about maintenance of the habitat intact. One of the challenges with insect diversity conservation is overcoming the public perception that insects, like many other invertebrates, do not have sufficient charisma to warrant conservation priority. While being recognized as an intrinsic component of compositional and functional biodiversity by experts, insects nevertheless remain relatively low on most conservation agendas. Exceptions do exist, with butterflies and dragonflies receiving particular attention (Hill and Twist, 1998). This relates to human aesthetic perceptions, despite, essentially, a bug and a butterfly having the same nervous systems, and at least theoretically, should enjoy the same attention under the ethic of intrinsic value. Nevertheless,...

Bees and Beeswax

The first of these is the small mining bee mpasi (family Halictidae), which lives in small colonies, usually in the ground, and often in a bank. Several species may be involved - but the group has been little studied in Malawi, although over seventy species have been described from Africa. The honey of the mpasi is well liked. Little is known of this family of bees, and there appears to be no record in the literature of people gathering its honey (cf. Crane 1999), and I am reliant on Sweeney regarding its identification (1970 217). The second is the so-called mopane bee, nsikisa (Trigona bottegoi), tiny stingless bees that construct their nests in crevices in walls or rocks, in hollow trees, or in termite mounds. There is usually a slender tube at the entrance of the nest. Again, several species of the sub-family Meliponidae are probably involved. Both the honey and the brood of these bees are eaten by Malawians the honey is very sweet, well liked, and usually described as tongole....

The Body

We can begin to reflect on the patient's subjective experience of his body by observing his use of the physical space in the consulting room and the way he holds himself in his body. For example, a very tall patient may walk into our room stooped, while another may walk into the room and bump into the furniture. It is seldom appropriate at the assessment stage to comment on any striking features of someone's physicality since at this early stage any thoughts we will have about the matter are likely to be highly speculative. Referring to them may feel very intrusive to the patient. Unless the physical appearance suggests a serious medical condition, for example, if the patient is severely emaciated, I would not draw attention to this fact. However, I would feel free to note in my own mind my own reactions to the patient's physical presence.


The drawbacks to using historical controls are the difficulties in separating the efficacy (if any) from a secular trend or a regression to the mean. The seasonal effect, changes in case mix, potential investigator biases, and the Hawthorne effect could threaten the validity of the findings. These earlier studies were also conducted within relatively large hospitals (with over 300 hospital beds), and most of them were single-hospital based. Often these hospitals had an inspirational and charismatic clinical leader who championed the cause. Such factors limit the ability to generalize about the results, and given the small number of hospitals involved, it is not possible to gain any knowledge about the organizational characteristics and environmental factors that may have enabled or impeded the success of the system intervention. The information available on the implementation and the associated processes were insufficient to judge the weakest link of the implementation chain.

Linus Pauling

But he buried what grief he had in work. Sommerfeld was teaching him the mathematics he needed to succeed with Schrodinger's wave equation, and he began applying this method successfully to problems. A great breakthrough came when he used wave mechanics to explain some of the basic properties, including the size, of large atoms with many electrons. This important step forward won him Sommerfeld's admiration and publication in the prestigious British journal Proceedings of the Royal Society. He next figured out how to use the new physics to predict the sizes of atoms as they existed in crystals.

The Plant Body

Longest Pines Recorded

What prompts some people to tree-sit or protest in other ways against the removal of trees Clearly, one motivation is their admiration for the sheer longevity of these organisms, which have survived in their environments for decades and even centuries, during which a great deal of human history has taken place. The oldest known individual plant is a bristlecone pine that has lived for more than 4,900 years almost 50 centuries. In contrast, it is doubtful that any animal has ever lived much longer than 2 centuries.

The Power Of Charisma

The Power Of Charisma

You knowthere's something about you I like. I can't put my finger on it and it's not just the fact that you will download this ebook but there's something about you that makes you attractive.

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