Whilst we were there we were given a set of army combats (a top and bottoms) and whilst we stayed with them wherever we went with them we had to wear the army combats. My punctuality and appearance for the whole entire week was brilliant. Whilst we were away with the army we learned: how to march the way the army does, we learned how to do a fireman’s carry, we learned how to try and take out a sniper with being seen and we learned what it meant to be a vital part of a team.
In “Advertising’s Fifteen…” the most entertaining and arguably one of the most vital parts of the article are the examples. In his article Fowles gave several examples for each appeal that illustrated the ideas he wanted to portray. For example, Fowles tries to show how some advertisements use the “need to affiliation” to catch the eye of the consumer by saying, if we don’t use Scope, we’ll have the “Ugh! Morning Breath” (Fowles 663). This example shows how Fowles’ examples are very vivid and shows how advertising companies try to actually use many of these appeals to grasp our attention as well as our wallets.
They had log trucks coming in and out the property and they had to have communication to other employees as well the truck drivers to tell them where to go. Their main type of communication were walkie-talkies. This kept an open line of communication among everyone who had a walkie-talkie with them. In conclusion it is important that in order to run a successful business it is important to maintain a healthy line of communication process in any company. Email, phone calls, meeting, instant messaging, faxing, text are all used daily all over the world to keep communication open between businesses.
He gives all the workers a pep talk to get them motivated to do a good job. He also has to approve of everyone's appearance to make sure everyone looks appropriate for their shift. The busiest times for Jared are most likely early in the morning and around 4pm. During those times he is answering phone calls and filling out paperwork. For example those calls might be a reservation, an employee calling in sick, an employee switching shifts, or Bruce our top dog manager who works in Omaha.
I always look forward to seeing them. It is an honor to do such a great service to my country and the people of my new home. I am part of a team. This team is called the law enforcement. I feel much honored to have the job of making all the people of my town stop for just a few seconds in their day to take a look.
Look at history as events that occur in a similar pattern, over and over again and you will see that, there are many events in our history that have the same rhyme and the same echo as the Salem Witch Trials. A good example to help explain this rhyme, imagine you are an American History professor, you take the train to and from work, day after day and even though you repeat your same actions each day, they are different. You sit in different locations, you see different people and are exposed to different personalities each day, but for you it is the same thing you do every day, Monday through Friday. Your day to day life, or your history, may seem to repeat itself, over and over again, yet it is only a rhyme of yesterday, only an echo if you look at it closely. You wake up each day to start your journey into life or work.
THE BURDEN OF REGISTERING TO VOTE I arrived at the offices of We-Count on a rainy Saturday afternoon eager to begin registering Americans to vote. Upon entering the offices I was able to take in what We-Count was all about. Right to vote, stop racism, and keep the dream alive posters littered the walls, targeting the Hispanic community. A scent of old paper, cigarettes and mint was in the air. It was clear to me, that the Hispanic community in the area surrounding the We-Count office was primarily Mexican.
I have had the opportunity to meet celebrities including a famous A-list rap artist as well as the Sergeant Major of the Army (Ret) Jack Tilley. I realize that you must be comfortable speaking not only for an audience, but speaking for your self. To cement my formal military training in public speaking, I decided to take communications 321 under your instruction to improve my skills as a speaker, to formally structure outlines, and deliver a reputable speech. I went into the course with a lot of confidence in my ability- that is until I stepped in front of a class full of people I barely know. I assumed I would feel more comfortable in front of the crowd, but it had been a while.
For shopping, department stores and malls were easily accessible. Feeling brave I started exploring the different expressways and learning their direction as to North, South, East and West. Something I had never seen or driven on before were the over passes stacked on top of each other, like the one in Dallas, Texas they call the high five. Last, but not least, I began sightseeing, like the sculptured horses of Las Colinas, Irving, where President Kennedy was shot and visiting South Fork where the sitcom Dallas was filmed. In conclusion, trying to stay organized helped me to be stress free with my move across the nation from North to South.
Routine Emails and Persuasive Memos I have worked in the United States Army for 10 years and can honestly tell you that almost every day is different from the last. Sometimes we will be deployed to a foreign country conducting missions to stabilize the local government, while others we will be sweeping the parking lot behind our unit in the United States. Each day provides new challenges and obstacles. Having served a number of years I have run quite the gambit of jobs and can say that each day’s challenges hardly surprise me anymore. The surprise and aggravation comes from the people that I work with, mainly the lower enlisted soldiers.