Heaton & Partners merges with Merlin Dormer

first_imgHeaton & Partners, a London and country property search agency, established four years ago, has announced its merger with prime central London expert, Merlin Dormer Property.Merlin Dormer Property was set up by Merlin Dormer in 2001 encompassing residential property search for both buying and rental clients, property management, as well as some commercial work.Merlin studied at Reading University and The College of Estate Management and after a grounding with Savills and Chestertons spent 10 years at Knight Frank in Chelsea, becoming a partner in the firm before leaving to establish Merlin Dormer Property.Edward Heaton, founder of Heaton & Partners said, “Merlin will be an invaluable addition to our London office in Walton Street and I am delighted to welcome him as a Partner. His wide experience will be of great value, having worked with some of the most prestigious clients in London for over 25 years.”Merlin added, “I am thrilled to be joining forces with this young, dynamic and growing firm that has built a hugely knowledgeable team with an enviable reputation in such a short space of time. I am confident that we have an exciting future together.”Heaton & Partners merger Merlin Dormer Property merger March 6, 2017The NegotiatorWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles Letting agent fined £11,500 over unlicenced rent-to-rent HMO3rd May 2021 BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021 Home » News » Agencies & People » Heaton & Partners merges with Merlin Dormer previous nextAgencies & PeopleHeaton & Partners merges with Merlin DormerThe Negotiator6th March 201701,214 Viewslast_img read more

London Datebook! A Blithe Dame, Fatal Sex & Desert Drama

first_img ALSO: First full week of performances at the London Palladium for I Can’t Sing, the ironically titled (we hope) X Factor-themed musical starring Olivier trophy-bearer Nigel Harman (Shrek) as none other than Simon Cowell. Patti Boulaye (The Hot Mikado) appears in cabaret March 4-8 at the Crazy Coqs, the wonderfully named cabaret space situated a stone’s throw from Piccadilly Circus. MARCH 3-9 Good People, Great Actress: Imelda Staunton stars in the U.K. premiere of Good People, David Lindsay-Abaire’s 2011 Broadway play about money and class in contemporary America. Staunton follows Frances McDormand’s Tony-winning turn in New York, with the ever-excellent Lloyd Owen (Our Boys, The Bodyguard) by her side. Opening night is March 5 at the Hampstead. ALSO: The last performance of English comedian Daniel Kitson’s maverick piece Analog.Ue is on March 20 at the National Theatre’s Lyttelton. It’s also the final performance on March 22 at the Royal Court of The Mistress Contract, the new play from film and TV scribe Abi Morgan (Shame, The Iron Lady), starring Saskia Reeves and Danny Webb. March is very busy in London as several high-profile actors take the stage. This month’s offerings include the return of Angela Lansbury to the West End after four (!) decades away, Robert Lindsay in a Dirty Rotten debut, Kristin Davis and a Fatal bunny and Martha Plimpton’s extreme family issues in the U.K. premiere of Other Desert Cities. MARCH 10-16 Bunny Boiler: It wasn’t long ago that hit movies became musicals but now they get to be plays as well, as the just-opened Full Monty and the forthcoming West End Shakespeare in Love prove. To that list we can add Trevor Nunn’s stage premiere of Fatal Attraction, the 1987 film that forever changed the face of adultery. Natasha McElhone plays the vengeful Alex Forrest, the woman who has a famously willful way with fluffy animals. Mark Bazeley and Sex and the City’s Kristin Davis are the couple whose lives Alex exists to ruin. Previews start March 11 at the Haymarket. MARCH 17-23 Tony Traveler: Angela Lansbury hasn’t appeared on a London stage in almost 40 years, since which time she has accumulated five Tonys and become a Dame. Now 88, the Broadway legend is reprising her beloved New York turn as Madame Arcati in Blithe Spirit, opening March 18 at the Gielgud with Michael Blakemore (Copenhagen, City of Angels) again directing. The ace ensemble includes two-time Olivier Award-winner Janie Dee, Downton Abbey’s Charles Edwards and Jemima Rooper in her first stage role since One Man, Two Guvnors.center_img ALSO: Via a strange quirk of timing, March 29 sees the final performances of both From Here to Eternity and Stephen Ward, the latest musicals from onetime collaborators Tim Rice and Andrew Lloyd Webber, respectively; both shows are closing earlier than planned. Performances start March 27 at the Royal Court’s Theatre Upstairs of Vivienne Franzmann’s Pests, featuring Ellie Kendrick and Sinead Matthews. ALSO: A busy week for musicals sees the start of previews March 10 at the Savoy of Dirty Rotten Scoundrels, with Robert Lindsay and Rufus Hound taking the roles originated Stateside by John Lithgow and Norbert Leo Butz. Urinetown, with Jenna Russell and Richard Fleeshman, opens March 11 at the St. James Theatre while Tony winner John Lloyd Young crosses the Atlantic to lead the London company of Jersey Boys into its new home at the Piccadilly from March 15. View Comments MARCH 24-30 Broadway-to-Blighty: March 24 sees the opening night at the Old Vic of Other Desert Cities, Jon Robin Baitz’s Tony-nominated play about parental conflict in Palm Springs, California. Lindsay Posner—recently represented on Broadway by The Winslow Boy—directs an impressive cast that includes Martha Plimpton in her London stage debut alongside Sinead Cusack and Clare Higgins as the sisters (acted on Broadway by Stockard Channing and Judith Light); Peter Egan inherits Stacy Keach’s New York role.last_img read more

Sam Allardyce issues challenge to Duncan Watmore

first_img The 21-year-old striker, who was awarded a first-class honours degree in Economics and Business Management earlier this year, was handed a first senior start for the Black Cats against Southampton in the Barclays Premier League on November 7 and has made a series of eye-catching contributions as a substitute in recent weeks. Allardyce admits that Watmore, who was released by Manchester United as a youngster and rebuilt his career in non-league football with Altrincham as he combined football with his studies, still has a lot to learn, but is hopeful there is more to come. Sunderland boss Sam Allardyce has challenged rising star Duncan Watmore to earn his Masters degree on the pitch after graduating with honours off it. The 61-year-old, who visibly shuddered at team-mate Jermain Defoe’s comparison with a young Gareth Bale earlier this week, said: “He’s obviously just starting his resurrection, if you like. “He’s been a footballer at Manchester United; he got released. He went to Altrincham, did his degree and Sunderland picked him up, and his whole academic and football education has blossomed, so he is back in the Premier League. “He’s finished his degree, so he doesn’t have to worry too much about studying, and now he can focus on his football 100 per cent trying to achieve a Masters degree in the Premier League because if you play in the Premier League, it equates to a Masters degree in terms of academic qualification. “You play in the Premier League because of your football intelligence more than anything else.” Watmore, who has made seven appearances so far this season – all but one of them as a substitute – and scored two goals, will hope for further involvement when in-form Stoke head for the Stadium of Light on Saturday. He made headlines at international level earlier this month when he came off the bench with England Under-21s trailing 1-0 to Switzerland and provided two assists and a goal of his own to pave the way for a 3-1 victory. His fledgling efforts for his club too have not gone unnoticed by fans who have eagerly awaited his introduction to the first team, although Allardyce is adopting a cautious approach. He said: “There is too much talk about Duncan Watmore at the minute. He is an exciting prospect – he’s not the finished article, but I certainly hope he makes a big impact this season and continues to learn and progress as quickly as his physical and technical stats seem to suggest he is capable of. “If he can get that brain engaged in terms of football knowledge and then use those abilities with football knowledge, he will make a big impact, perhaps this season, on the team. “Can he provide the end product he provides in the under-21s for England and the under-21s for us? Can he provide that end product in the Premier League? If he can start doing that, then he starts playing regularly.” center_img Press Associationlast_img read more

Advice From an Infant Sleep Consultant: Is Melatonin Safe for Kids?

first_imgFacebook6Tweet0Pin0Submitted by Ericka Cooley for Cooley SleepBack when I was a kid, there was an ad that ran pretty frequently on daytime television for a book called, “The Doctors Book of Home Remedies,” and even as a child, I have to admit, I was fascinated.Try rubbing aspirin on a bee sting!Quiet a colicky baby by running the vacuum cleaner!Swallow a teaspoon of sugar to cure your hiccups!I’m not sure what it is that I found so fascinating about curing ailments with common objects they had lying around the house, but obviously I wasn’t the only one. The book has sold something like 16 million copies and is still available on Amazon today.One of the big selling points of cures like these is that they’re “natural.” We’re not taking some lab-designed chemical to solve the problem. We’re using something that’s readily available in nature.You know. Like aspirin.I should stipulate here that I’m not anti-homeopathy, nor am I anti-pharmaceutical. I feel that health decisions are something that should be carefully considered by the individual with the advice of their doctor. If probiotics will improve your gut health, I say go for it. If you need serious medication to lower your cholesterol, then you should probably take that too.But anything your going to put in your body, and every bit as importantly, your child’s body, should be evaluated for its efficacy and possible side effects, which is why I think we should have a quick talk about melatonin. Melatonin has been touted by a lot of homeopathic experts as a safe, natural way of helping people get to sleep, and in a lot of ways, that actually very true, but there’s a whole lot more to understand about it before you take it yourself or give it to your child.So what is it, exactly? Well, melatonin is a hormone that’s secreted from the pineal gland that helps to settle your body and mind wind down when it’s time to sleep. How exactly it does that is a very complicated process and involves more biology that I can possibly hope to understand, much less explain. So in the simplest terms, melatonin is your brain’s way of drawing the curtains for the night. Cortisol is its counterpart, which opens them back up, and the two together make up a large part of what we call our “body clock,” but more on that later.An important point here is that melatonin is not a traditional sleep aid. As Dr. Luis Buenaver, a sleep expert from Johns Hopkins explains it, “Your body produces melatonin naturally. It doesn’t make you sleep, but as melatonin levels rise in the evening it puts you into a state of quiet wakefulness that helps promote sleep.”How does our body know when to start producing melatonin? Quite naturally, actually. When it starts to get dark, the body recognizes the onset of night, and gets the melatonin pumps up and running. That worked like a charm for a couple of hundred thousand years, until we invented the light bulb. And the television. And the smart phone. And the laptop. Nowadays our eyes are flooded with so much artificial light that it can be difficult for our brains to determine when night is actually coming on, and it can interfere with melatonin production. That can mess up our body clocks and contribute to insomnia. Now, in some cases, jet-lag and shift work being the biggest two, a melatonin supplement can help reset our body clocks if they’ve been thrown out of whack, but it’s not a solution to sleep issues. My first piece of advice to people who are having trouble sleeping is to turn off their screens a couple of hours before bed, turn down the house lights, and come up with a bedtime routine. Let your body know that it’s time to sleep, and it’ll do almost all of the leg work for you.Side note: This is not the case for insomniacs. People with psychological or physical conditions thatinhibit their sleep should definitely consult with their physicians.Now, when it comes to kids, all of this information still applies. Newborns are something of an exception, as they don’t start producing melatonin and cortisol until they’re about two months old. Until then, they’re kind of flying by the seat of their pants, sleep-wise, as I’m sure you probably already know if you have any of your own. But past the two month mark, they start to establish a 24-hour light-dark sleep cycle, which is the standard sleep cycle that we follow throughout our lives.So now we get to the big question… “Will giving my child melatonin help them sleep through the night?” And the answer is, “No, it will not.”It might help them get to sleep at night, but it will not help them stay asleep. This isn’t just my opinion, by the way. This is the general consensus of sleep specialist, researchers, and doctors worldwide. The National Sleep Foundation has found that, “…when scientists conduct tests to compare melatonin as a ‘sleeping pill’ to a placebo (sugar pill) most studies show no benefit of melatonin.”I do think being fully informed is important, of course. Melatonin is a hormone and can have serious side effects. There have also been studies that showed early sexual development in animal subjects given melatonin, but the link in human children hasn’t been established.Again, I am not in any way against homeopathic or naturopathic medicine. Even in cases where the effects are psychological, and for some people, melatonin does indeed get them to sleep quicker and help them sleep through the night. If it’s just a placebo effect for some of them, no biggie. They’re getting the sleep they need and that’s vitally important in its own right. But when it comes to young kids, I feel that it’s essential for us as parents to teach them the skills they need to fall asleep and stay asleep on their own.And here’s the good news. Kids and sleep go together like biscuits and gravy. They need a lot of sleep, and for a short period in their lives, everything in their bodies is tuned to help ensure they get it. All they need from us is a little guidance and a determination to step out of the way sometimes so they can develop the ability to get to sleep and stay asleep on their own. You can check out some of my other blog posts for tips on how to teach independent sleep skills, since this is already getting a little wordy, but giving them any kind of sleep aid is definitely not the answer, whether it’s melatonin or Benadryl. Just like learning any other skill, it takes practice and time. There’s no supplement that can teach you how to play an instrument, teach you long division, or sharpen your golf game. Sleep is, in essence, exactly the same thing. It’s a skill that needs to be developed, and once it is, it comes easily and naturally, so before you reach for the pills, try establishing a predictable, consistent bedtime routine, shutting down the TVs and tablets a couple of hours before bed, and encouraging your child to fall asleep without feeding, rocking, or other forms of outside help. I promise you, the results will be better than anything you’ll get from a pill, and they’ll last them a lifetime.Ericka Cooley is a certified sleep consultant in Olympia, specializing in helping parents and children ​develop healthy sleep patterns. Ericka is currently offering free sleep advice to tired families looking to get their questions answered in a Facebook advice group. ​Take the free online assessment to see if we can help you and your family sleep ​like a baby (actually better).Ready. Set.​Catch some Zzzzs!last_img read more

More Local Police Outfitted With Body-Worn Cameras

first_imgBy John Burton |ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — Police Chief Jerry Vasto told a story about a traffic stop he had while on duty a couple of years ago. It was routine, he said, and he wound up giving the young male driver a simple warning. But what made it interesting to Vasto, was that the young woman sitting in the front passenger seat had slipped out her cell phone and video recorded the interchange. When he was done, after giving the driver a little lecture on safe driving, Vasto told the driver if he had any questions he could review his girlfriend’s video. And that surprised and flustered the girl who didn’t realize the officer had noticed.“Now, no surprises,” Vasto said, as officers inform the public during all stops that they’re now subject to being video recorded.Atlantic Highlands is the latest department in Monmouth County to adopt body worn cameras for patrol officers. Thanks to a matching grant made available from the state Office of the Attorney General, funds were made available to county prosecutors for local law enforcement camera purchases. The state funds were used by way of the Criminal Forfeiture Fund, with the state allocating $2.5 million for local departmentsThe Atlantic Highlands department with its $3,500 and matching $3,500 was able to purchase seven cameras and accompanying equipment. The department has been using them for about two weeks at this point. “So, it’s a little new yet, so not much to report,” Vasto acknowledged. “But I’m really curious to see how it pans out.”According to the Monmouth County Prosecutor’s Office, there are more than 400 body worn cameras being used, or being prepared to used, by law enforcement in the county. Along with the county Sheriff’s Office, departments that have begun using them or in the process of establishing a program are: Asbury Park, Atlantic Highlands, Bradley Beach, Englishtown, Highlands, Howell, Long Branch, Manalapan, Marlboro, Middletown, Monmouth Beach, Neptune City, Ocean, Sea Bright, Sea Girt, Spring Lake Heights, Union Beach and Wall.The cameras themselves are about the size of the average smartphone and can be attached to the officer’s uniform. Typically they are located in the chest or shoulder area to give the best point of view.When it was first announced that the department would begin using them, “There was a little resistance, like anything new,” from some of the 13-officer department, Vasto acknowledged. But, Vasto, who has been with the department for 40 years, recalled that was the case when the department first instituted in-vehicle cameras in the 1990s (back when they used VHS cassettes). “But as time goes on they realize it’s part of the job to have something like this.”“Across the country, we’ve seen what happens when distrust and distance between police and their communities result in situations that can quickly spiral out of control,” said Gov. Chris Christie in a released statement when announcing the grant program in 2015, referencing the long stream of citizen-made videos of confrontations between law enforcement and the public. “In New Jersey we’re doing things differently and showing how engagement and relationship-building by officers in their communities make our neighborhoods safer and our law enforcement efforts more effective.A close-up of the video camera.Departments using the equipment have to adhere to the attorney general’s protocol established two years ago. That directive lays out the parameters for using the body worn cameras for traffic stops and other calls, plus interrogations, witness interviews, deadly force incidents and on-scene investigations. But the guidelines also allow for times when the cameras can be deactivated, such as when police enter schools, houses of worship, hospitals, private homes, unless on an emergency or crime call, or are dealing with an uncover officer or confidential informant. The directive includes provisions to protect children and crime victims.Police have to inform the public they are being recorded; officers can turn it off at their discretion but it has to be documented and officers can’t make the suggestion that it be deactivated, explained Atlantic Highlands Police Sgt. Harry B. Murtha III.The camera offers protection to department members as well as the public, police officials believe. “In a sense, it probably backs up the officer more, depending on whatever occurs,” Vasto said.“Basically, what you’re getting is you can recall the entire (police) call,” to get a more accurate sense of the incident, said Atlantic Highlands David Rossbach, a 32-year veteran with the department.“It makes people realize they were on video so they were acting better,” contributed Monmouth Beach Police Chief Thomas Walsh. “On both sides.”“I’m all for them,” Walsh said, planning on instituting a pilot program for his small department for the summer. “It serves its purpose to give a clear account of what happened but also protecting victims of crime,“It’s a tightrope act,” to maintain that balance, he offered. “But I’m sure it can be done successfully.”The side of the camera has a function that allows the officer to categorize the video content.There are issues with adopting this program, however, law enforcement conceded: namely the logistics of operating new technical equipment, especially away from the patrol scenario.“The backend issues will be the big challenge,” observed Middletown Deputy Police Chief Robert Stefanski. By “backend” he means the administrative end, especially data storage. Middletown has a 112-member department. “That’s a lot of data to store,” Stefanski admitted, explaining using cloud storage or outsourcing the responsibility to a private sector company can be expensive.Middletown has the equipment, which it too obtained with the state grant, and is in the process of establishing the program. which Stefanski predicts the program could be in place within the next six months to a year, depending on working out some administrative details.“It’s not a cure-all,” Stefanski said. “But it gives the public a little bit more insight into what officers are looking at.”However, there still remains issues of public access and logistics of redacting non-public information and local law enforcement is still working to get a grip on those parameters.“It’s still a grey area,” Murtha acknowledged.This article was first published in the May 4-11, 2017 print edition of The Two River Times.last_img read more

Wire to wire win at Western Canadians for Julien Locke — brother Peter fifth

first_imgBy Bruce FuhrThe Nelson Daily SportsJulien Locke led from wire to wire to claim the top prize at the Western Canadian Championships Sunday at the Nordic Ski Trails near Kelowna.The 17-year-old Nelsonite, a member of Rossland’s Black Jack Ski club, finished first overall following the three-stage race.“I had a good race,” said Locke, competing against twin brother Peter.“I started with the lead and was able to put more time on the others, posting the fastest individual time by 10 seconds,” Locke added. “Colin Ferrie from Kimberley (who started and finished second) and I were practically even the entire way — the closest he ever got was 35 seconds behind. “I came into the stadium with a 50 second lead over second.”The Western competition was a “tour” race. The first stage Friday was a skate sprint. Saturday was prologue race, a 3.5-kilometer classic individual start where the skier sprints for the duration of the race.Sunday was a 15-kilometer pursuit where racers are seeded according to times and bonus seconds from the first two days of racing. The whole idea of tour races has been around for a long time in other sports but it’s quite new to cross country skiing.Locke won the Friday sprint skate qualifier by two seconds and the heat final by a wide margin.Brother Peter struggled in the qualifier placing 24th and 15th in the heat and did not advance.“Peter had bad seeding because of his poor qualifier and got stuck in a tough quarter final where he finished third in his heat and did not move on,” Julien explained.Julien Locke increased his lead after the 3.5km Classic Prologue by overcoming tricky slippery and icy conditions.Julien started 15 seconds behind Peter but managed to catch up after one kilometer.The pair skied together until the finish, catching the leader with all three entering the stadium together.Julien cruised to the title with a 15 second margin over Peter Locke, who finished second, and a 25 second margin over the third place skier.Sunday, Julien kept up his dominance on the field to capture the overall title. Brother Peter was able to climb the leader board to finish fifth.Younger sister Robyn Locke, battling the flu all weekend, did not have a good race, as fatigue was too much to overcome.The skiers head back to the training trails in preparation for the Canadian Nordic Ski Championships March 12-19 in Canmore, [email protected]last_img read more

Tax incentive aims to boost R&D innovation

first_img25 April 2014A tax incentive aimed at encouraging businesses to invest in science and technology research and development in South Africa was announced by the Department of Science and Technology on Thursday.Companies undertaking scientific and technological research and development (R&D) in South Africa can qualify for a 150% tax deduction for operational R&D expenditure in terms of section 11D of the Income Tax Act, the department said.The incentive is available to businesses of all sizes and in all sectors of the economy, as long as they are registered in South Africa. To qualify for the deduction, the R&D activities against which the expenditure is incurred must be approved by the Minister of Science and Technology.“The incentive is aimed at encouraging businesses to invest in R&D in South Africa while helping companies build capabilities and innovations by creating new products, processes, devices and techniques, and/or significantly improving existing ones.“It is part of a package of measures that the government has introduced to support R&D-led innovation, industrial development and employment creation,” the department said.Application processTaxation laws have been amended to clarify the intentions of the incentive and to introduce a pre-approval process for R&D activities undertaken after 1 October 2012.To access the incentive, a company must complete an application form and submit it to the Department of Science and Technology, which is responsible for the administration of the process. Application must be made before the R&D is undertaken.Find the form here: www.dst.gov.za/r-dSAinfo reporter and the Department of Science and Technologylast_img read more

Minority Report In Your Living Room: Gestural Interface Computers “Five Years” Away

first_imgRelated Posts 8 Best WordPress Hosting Solutions on the Market mike melanson Top Reasons to Go With Managed WordPress Hosting g-speak overview 1828121108 from john underkoffler on Vimeo. A Web Developer’s New Best Friend is the AI Wai… Tags:#design#New Media#news#Real World#Visualization#web Why Tech Companies Need Simpler Terms of Servic… If you never saw Minority Report, then we can just tell you – when Tom Cruise uses a “computer” he looks more like a conductor of an orchestra, or maybe a DJ, than your average typist. As he browses through files, he swoops his arm dramatically in the air. He forcefully pushes useless information out of the way and manipulates video with swoops and twists of invisible dials.If you’re anything like us, all you thought was “I can’t wait to play with that.” Well, your time is coming soon. The New York Times’ Bits Blog reports that John Underkoffler, a science consultant for Minority Report, has worked for the last decade with his company, Oblong Industries, to take the gesture-activated interface from the screen to, well, the screen. Underkoffler unveiled the interface, called the g-speak Spatial Operating Environment, at Friday’s annual TED conference.The interface has been tested for a number of applications, from virtual pottery-making at RISD, where you watch a user create a digital wire-frame pot as if using a spinning wheel, to the more intangible Tangible Media Group at MIT, where the g-stalt interface allows the user to “manipulate complex data sets with the hands”. “Starting today,” reads the Oblong website, “g-speak will fundamentally change the way people use machines at work, in the living room, in conference rooms, in vehicles.”According to the article in the Times, this type of interface has already been in use in Fortune 50 companies, government agencies and universities, and it quotes Underkoffler as saying that “in five years’ time, when you buy a computer, you’ll get this”.Several computer, PC and console makers are already getting ready to release gesture-based interfaces and consumers should start seeing them sometime within the next year, according to the Times. last_img read more

The Hustler’s Playbook: Hustle By Intention

first_imgThe hustler knows that success is no accident. They know that living the life that they want for themselves isn’t going to happen by accident. So the hustler very intentionally designs the life that she wants for herself.Ask any hustler what is the most important thing in their life, and they will invariably say their family. They know that their most important relationships don’t grow, develop, and remain strong by accident. The hustler’s primary investment of emotional energy is intentionally directed towards these relationships. They’re too precious to leave to chance.Ask the hustler why they focus on money and wealth creation, and you will discover that they what they seek isn’t the ability to buy “things.” The hustler seeks economic freedom above all else. Economic freedom provides choices, options, the ability to say yes to what brings meaning, and no to what doesn’t.Intentionality is a mindset. The hustler deliberately pursues the exact life that they want. Luck loves a hustler, but only because the hustler is always pursuing the things that they envision. Hustlers hustle by intention.While the non-hustler hopes, the hustler hustles.While the non-hustler wishes, the hustler works.While the non-hustler waits, the hustler takes massive action.While the non-hustler plays, the hustler produces.While the non-hustler looks on with envy, the hustler is inspired.The non-hustler allows events to control his life while the hustler controls their response to events.While the non-hustler regrets, the hustler proudly reflects.Success is the result of intentionally designing the life you want for yourself and taking massive action to bring that vision to life. Hustle to build that life. Essential Reading! Get my 2nd book: The Lost Art of Closing “In The Lost Art of Closing, Anthony proves that the final commitment can actually be one of the easiest parts of the sales process—if you’ve set it up properly with other commitments that have to happen long before the close. The key is to lead customers through a series of necessary steps designed to prevent a purchase stall.” Buy Nowlast_img read more

Dentist booked for giving instant triple talaq

first_imgA case has been registered here against a dentist for allegedly giving instant triple talaq to his wife over dowry, police said on Friday.Saira Bano, a resident of Mustafabad village in Muzaffarnagar area, was given instant triple talaq by her husband in April 16 after the dowry demands were not met, according to a complaint.A case was registered against Tahir Hasan under the Muslim Women (Protection of Rights on Marriage) Act at the New Mandi police station on Thursday, the police said.The couple, who got married in December 2015, are dentists and have a clinic in Deoband town of Uttar Pradesh’s Saharanpur district.last_img