Media representing the Libertarian Party, and explaining libertarian beliefs on the subject. The application of libertarian philosophy expressed by the party or others may or may not universally represent libertarian views on the topic for all adherents.
By Jack Skew
Casino bonus is a marketing device used by online casinos to bring in new customers. The bonus is a kind of payment made to you by the casino for choosing them. Unfortunately, you cannot cash in this bonus once you sign up, there is usually a catch attached to this bonus. Usually you will need to deposit a pre-requisite wager amount and start playing online to get the bonuses.
No deposit Bonuses
Some sites though, offer no deposit bonuses. The bonus amount here will be small, not more than $50 and at times will be time bound. These bonuses are given out by casinos who want you to try their game, get acquainted with the software and get excited about playing a game on their site.
Once you start playing the game and like it you could go ahead and deposit more money and play further. One thing to remember here is that it is totally up to your discretion to go ahead and deposit more funds. Such sites give you the opportunity to try the game and get a feel for it before betting and risking real money. If you do not like the game, just move on, find another site.
The advantage of such sites is, you could actually get lucky and win, making a nice profit for yourself, with absolutely no investment.
What to look for
Before signing-up look at the fine print to ensure that the site actually offers a no deposit bonus. You will generally get a bonus code that will lead you to the bonus once you register.
• Unfortunately, every good thing has a catch. The catch here is that the bonus can be as low as $50. But if you are just looking to get a hang of a new game, the amount seems to be fair.
• There are some sites that will not let you withdraw the bonus unless you meet their pre-requisite wager amount. And usually the wagering amount is much-much larger than the bonus itself.
• While some other casinos can allot you a fixed number of free chips as part of their no deposit bonus, but then again these chips will come with a shelf life that will be limited to a few hours from the time you register.
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Article Source: http://EzineArticles.com/expert/Jack_Skew/840196
In 1999, Westin came out with its first Heavenly Bed. Seventeen years later, United Airlines brought lavender pillow spray and Saks Fifth Avenue duvets to its sleep-centric Polaris-class cabins.
And at some point in between, every five-star hotel “curated” a pillow menu for guests who could finally find out for themselves which is more comfortable, goose down or buckwheat hulls?
But are travelers sleeping better? Six Senses, operator of luxury hotels and resorts, senses there’s still an opening to go deeper into sleep. And they’ve turned to Michael Breus for help.
You might have seen Breus on “The Dr. Oz Show” — in fact, you might have seen him there 38 times. Or perhaps you caught him chatting with Oprah, Anderson Cooper or the women of “The View.” He’s the media’s go-to sleep specialist.
Six Senses is owned by Pegasus Capital Advisors, which also has an investment in SleepScore Labs, a joint venture with television’s Dr. Mehmet Oz and medical device-maker ResMed that focuses on sleep research and products. Breus is involved with that company, as well.
Breus has developed a program for Six Senses that is overseen by resident “sleep ambassadors” at five properties offering Sleep at Six Senses programs: Zighy Bay, Oman; Douro Valley, Portugal; Zil Pasyon, Seychelles; Yao Noi, Thailand; and Ninh Van Bay, Vietnam.
It will also be available in properties that are opening over the next 10 months in Fiji, Bhutan, Cambodia and Indonesia.
All guestrooms in these properties include handmade mattresses as well as pillows and duvets that have cooling zones to provide the “perfect temperatures” for sleep…
More on sleep spray at: http://www.travelweekly.com/Arnie-Weissmann/To-dream-perchance-of-sleep
I looked around the world for a year in every Spanish speaking country I could find. Having been to Mexico twelve times in my adulthood, I just thought I should try another country. Leaving the US was a project in and of itself but locating a special place for my family was entirely different set of parameters for international living. Puerto Rico, Fiji Islands, Spain, Portugal, Belize, Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Argentina, Chili, and Uruguay were among the inquiries. And after looking at buying costs, water and road infrastructure, ease of importing creature comforts, military presence and political instabilities, drug presence, and schools, soccer and town populations, I came to see Mexico real estate as the best alternative for many reasons.
I bought from an American owner which definitely helped calm my nerves and she had lived in Mexico for years. When I found our current home online, it had everything I considered fabulous except the schools. An international home school program called K-12 filled that hole. The rest was perfect. Emotions ran wild when the romance of a stone home with 14 foot ceilings came at a not too shabby price. When I compare the house to those in Europe, I felt it was a miracle. The size of the town was perfect, 4-5K people and an amazing colonial environment with desert terrain and big sky for miles with a mountain backdrop. We arrived at night and I felt we were in a storybook tale. Never, had I felt this magic. Waking up in the morning too and walking the town drenched in sun and cobblestone streets, our wish had come true. International living had never looked so appealing. I have traveled to many countries in the world and have a soft spot for Provence, France…too expensive to live though with closing taxes and electricity being ridiculous in cost, and gas, property taxes, and food also off the charts, Mineral de Pozos was as close to Provence at about 30% less in cost (estimation). This area of Mexico has a very similar climate to Provence as well, lavender and sunflowers grow well too. Warm in the day and cool at night, perfect! No muggy humidity either.
Assuming all people have a standard for international living, the yardstick is never going to be the same as the USA or Canada. I could not believe quinoa and millet did not exist here but I quickly learned who to use to bring my missing comforts over the border. We also ferreted out organic farmers and groceries to accommodate our lust for no chemical food. Soccer is everywhere, so the kids could play constantly. Again, though, the fields are either dirt, concrete, or artificial turf. An adjustment and a learning curve to let go of our spoiled ways. I have never seen such talented and happy youth play soccer. I have four kids and my oldest played for 17 years so I think I am qualified to make that statement. Lastly, paying bills online is just NOT an option. Get over it. Enjoy the day and figure out how to have fun standing in line to pay your water bill, electric bill, phone bill, or banking exchanges. On that note, all can be done at the bank…so pick a bank that you like and a banker that is bi-lingual and life is good. I have found international banks to be more accommodating.
For me, buying Mexico real estate has been a blessing in countless ways. Origination fees less than 1%, closing and notary fees nominal, real estate taxes under $300 a year, home insurance under $500 a year, and our food bills are about 50% less than the US, our health insurance is international and about 20% less than we were paying, my banking has no fees, the exchange rate from USD to the peso has proved to be lucrative as well if I time the exchanges correctly. We have sun most of the year and my kids are less addicted to TV and the ‘mall mentality’. We walk through the mountains and desert several times a week and have the tranquility to be grateful for our new life and our new surroundings. Change has nourished our family. In retrospect, it is the best choice we have ever made despite all the learning and adjusting.
About the Author
Sarah Higgins is a 36-years old mom of two, working in real estate sector.She has more then 10 years of experience in Real Estate,which she… (show bio)
Tips on selecting the best movers from the Better Business Bureau
When Jaime accepted a job offer across the country, the excitement of moving back to the east coast overshadowed the need to thoroughly research long-distance movers. The new job was starting within the month, which unfortunately made for a hasty move.
Jaime got an estimate over the phone and the moving company promised a ten-day delivery. On the day of the move, Jaime’s personal belongings were packed up and she started her trip back east.
“Everything happened so quickly and they seemed reliable, so I trusted them with my stuff,” Jaime recalled.
Jaime arrived at her new home and waited for the movers. They failed to show up within the promised 10 days and she became worried. Almost a week late, the movers finally arrived. Upon delivery, her furniture was broken and scratched, mice were living in her couch, boxes were smashed and her clothes had a foul odor.
Although Jaime purchased insurance, the moving company barely covered the cost of the ruined furniture and clothing. Troubleshooting this move-gone-wrong included meetings with furniture appraisers as well as the movers in question; bills and paperwork; and countless phone calls, all of which could have been avoided.
To avoid a moving mishap, Better Business Bureau Serving Eastern MA, ME, RI & VT (BBB) recommends checking out reliable movers online with BBB’s Accredited Business Directory. Here you can read customer reviews and find out more information on over one hundred BBB Accredited movers.
“In hindsight, I regret not doing more research on my end. Although it would have required me investing more time during a hectic point in my life, it would have saved me time, money and heartache in the end.”
May is National Moving Month and BBB urges consumers to check out these tips for hiring a trustworthy moving company:
Do your research. Look up moving companies on bbb.org. Many movers that are BBB Accredited Businesses are also AMSA ProMovers; these companies have pledged to uphold high standards of trust and to resolve complaints quickly. Note the length of time a mover has been in business and read reviews from previous customers.
Get at least three estimates. Written, in-home estimates help you make an informed decision. Show the mover everything that needs to be moved. Be wary of unusually high or low estimates. If someone says they can give you an estimate over the phone or by email, it’s possible they’re trying to scam you.
Get all agreements in writing. Read everything carefully and make sure you have it all in writing. Get copies of everything you sign, especially the most important document, the bill of lading, which is the receipt for your goods and the contract for their transportation. Never sign any blank forms. Be on the lookout for fine print or any exclusions to your agreement.
Know your rights. Interstate movers are required by law to provide you with certain information that explains the moving process, as well as your rights and responsibilities during and after the move. Ask for proof of licenses, insurance, etc.
Protect your possessions. Make sure that your mover provides full-value protection insurance for any lost or damaged possessions. Note that insurance is by the pound, so expensive items such as a flat-panel television may need additional replacement cost coverage in case they are damaged in transit.
Be wary of unusual requests. If a mover asks for a large down payment or full payment in advance, that may be a warning sign. And if a company says it won’t return your items to you without more money than you agreed to pay, contact BBB or local law enforcement for help.
Take your valuables with you. Cash, coins, jewelry, photographs and important papers should be taken with you or shipped separately using a shipping service with tracking numbers and insurance.
Ask questions. Don’t be afraid to ask questions about anything you don’t understand. If the moving company can’t or won’t answer your questions, you might want to look for another mover.