Tuesday, 25 April 2017

Signs Of Spiritual Awakening. Your Not Crazy! Your Just Waking Up!

Signs Of Spiritual Awakening. Your Not Crazy! Your Just Waking Up!

Spiritual awakening and enlightenment seems to be part of many religious practices. Spiritual awakening is a religious experience where the person who is enlightened has contact with the divine and supernatural.

Spiritual awakening has been a central part of assorted traditions and practices throughout the ages, encompassing different religions from many parts of the world.

Enlightenment is subjective since it fits in with the individual’s perception and understanding of divinity and religion.

It is also something that people who do not share the same beliefs could find threatening to their own beliefs or culture and perhaps frightening. Different faiths have their own traditionl ways of understanding the divine, supreme being (God). Awakening experiences seem to have commonalities, as well as their differences.

Spiritual awakening and enlightenment are often experimented with in the world of personal development, where getting in touch with yourself, or your higher being, are used as ways of coping with the stress and strain of modern life.

Sunday, 16 April 2017

Video Marketing is now the standard Marketing platform for business.

Content Management- "Need to Create"  The creation phase of a media publication, whether in audio, visual, text or any other type of format, begins with a need to create .
The recognition of this need is thought to be the beginning of the creative process. In instances of author generated content the individual responsible for creating the content in its entirety, also has identified the need to create that content. In such circumstances the author approaches another member of the content management team (usually the editor or publisher) with the idea for the content.
If the idea is well received then the author is given permission to undertake the creation of the content. Another member of the content management team may also be responsible for identifying the need to create . An editor or publisher may identify the need for a certain type of media material.
In this circumstance either the editor or publisher may contact the author to request the creation of the material necessary to meet the need.
Other possible sources of content generation may be generated from individuals outside of the previously mentioned roles.
For example a translator may recognize an existing gap in current documents, and bring this need to the editor or the publishers attention.
Likewise, an individual who has no association with the content management team may identify and express a need to author, editor or publisher.

Saturday, 1 April 2017

Boudoir photography

Boudoir photography

Boudoir photography is a photographic style featuring intimate, romantic, and sometimes erotic images of its subjects, primarily intended for the private enjoyment of the subject and their romantic partners.[1] It is distinct from glamour and art nude photography in that it is usually more suggestive rather than explicit in its approach to nudity and sexuality, features subjects who do not regularly model, and produces images which are not intended to be seen by a wide audience, but rather to remain under the control of the subject.[2]


The nude or sexualized female form has been a theme of photography since as early as 1840.[3] Early erotic photography such as French postcards from the late 19th and early 20th century and pin-up girls have influenced the visual style of boudoir photography.[4]
Modern boudoir photography dates from the mid-1980s onwards,[5] and is characterised by the empowerment of its female subjects, who now were typically the photographer's direct clients[6] rather than being hired models.


It is common for women to have boudoir photographs of themselves made as a gift to a partner, conventionally on the occasion of their engagement, marriage, or before an enforced separation such as a military deployment.[7] Boudoir photography is also sometimes given as a gift with the intention of reaffirming and encouraging the romance and sensuality between partners in a long-term relationship.[8]
Increasingly, boudoir photography is seen as something that a person might do purely for their own enjoyment, for the pleasure and affirmation of seeing themselves as attractive, daring, sensual, and sexually-desirable.

Flying saucer

A flying saucer (also referred to as a flying disc) is a descriptive term for a supposed type of flying craft having a disc or saucer-shaped body, commonly used generically to refer to an anomalous flying object. The term was coined in 1930[1] but has generally been supplanted since 1952 by the United States Air Force term unidentified flying objects or UFO's. Early reported sightings of unknown "flying saucers" usually described them as silver or metallic, sometimes reported as covered with navigation lights or surrounded with a glowing light, hovering or moving rapidly, either alone or in tight formations with other similar craft, and exhibiting high manoeuvrability.

While disc-shaped flying objects have been interpreted as being sporadically recorded since the Middle Ages, the first recorded use of the term "flying saucer" for an unidentified flying object was to describe a probable meteor that fell over Texas and Oklahoma on June 17, 1930. "Some who saw the weird light described it as a huge comet, a flaming flying saucer, a great red glow, a ball of fire."[1] The highly publicised sighting by Kenneth Arnold on June 24, 1947, resulted in the popularity of the term "flying saucer" by U.S. newspapers.

 Although Arnold never specifically used the term "flying saucer", he was quoted at the time saying the shape of the objects he saw was like a "saucer", "disc", or "pie-plate", and several years later added he had also said "the objects moved like saucers skipping across the water." Both the terms flying saucer and flying disc were used commonly and interchangeably in the media until the early 1950s.

Arnold's sighting was followed by thousands of similar sightings across the world. Such sightings were once very common, to such an extent that "flying saucer" was a synonym for UFO through the 1960s before it began to fall out of favour.

 A lot of sightings of the cigar-shaped UFO were reported following it.[2] More recently, the flying saucer has been largely supplanted by other alleged UFO-related vehicles, such as the black triangle.[citation needed] The term UFO was, in fact, invented in 1952, to try to reflect the wider diversity of shapes being seen. However, unknown saucer-like objects are still reported, such as in the widely publicised 2006 sighting over Chicago-O'Hare airport.

Many of the alleged flying saucer photographs of the era are now believed to be hoaxes. The flying saucer is now considered largely an icon of the 1950s and of B-movies in particular and is a popular subject in comic science fiction.[3]

Beyond the common usage of the phrase, there have also been man-made saucer-like craft. The first flying disc craft was called the Discopter and was patented by Alexander Weygers in 1944. Other designs have followed, such as the American Vought V-173 / XF5U "Flying Flapjack", the British GFS Projects flying saucer, or the British "S.A.U.C.E.R." ("Saucer Aircraft Utilising Coanda Effect Reactions") flying saucer, by inventor Alf Beharie.