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Cosmic Controller?

Hans-Jurgen Hirschganger says he has telekinetic abilities that enable him to move stars.
He simply folds his hands behind his head, focuses on the stars, and enters a trance of deep concentration. He then asks that the stars move a little to the left, and then to the right, and according to a select group of people, the stars comply.

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The karate instructor from Frankfurt, Germany, said he selects dim stars because brighter stars are more difficult to manipulate.
“I tell him go left, and go right,” said Hirschganger, 49, who also says he can also move stars by request over the telephone.
According to Hirschganger’s translator Dirk Friedrich, the powerful man wills the stars “out of orbit” and moves them between 5 and 10 diameter lengths of the star, which is plainly visible from Earth.
“As the stars are in the orbit, they move like the earth and the sun in special positions,” said Friedrich. “He is able to move them outside of those positions.”
The alleged repositioning of the stars does not affect earth or the rest of the galaxy, according to Hirschganger, who merely performs the cosmic adjustments as a novelty.
“He wouldn’t do it if it had consequences,” said Friedrich. “When he says stop, they will go back to the old positions.”
Last Friday Hirschganger was given an opportunity to prove himself.
He traveled overseas to the James Randi Educational Foundation in South Florida to put his star-shifting abilities to the test.
The foundation, dedicated to providing reliable information about paranormal claims, offers one million dollars to anyone who can show evidence of any paranormal, supernatural, or occult power under observable conditions.
Founder James Randi, who travels the world giving lectures on paranormal claims, said he has tested hundreds of cases in the eight years the foundation has be open, but this was the first attempted star-moving.
Randi, 75, helps design the protocol for testing the supernatural powers, which must be acceptable to the applicant. Hirschganger’s test involved video taping a cluster of stars from the Buehler Planetarium at Broward Community College as he moved one prearranged star. Several independent observers then viewed the tapes on a giant screen and were asked to identify which, if any, of the stars moved.
After the completion of the test, Hirschganger was confident that the stars had moved, but the viewers thought differently.
“It failed completely, as expected,” said Randi, who called Hirschganger “exceedingly naïve, with no notion of how the world really works.”
But the man isn’t taking that as a final answer. Through the translator, he explained that 20 years ago he discovered his extraordinary abilities while training to be the world champion in karate.
He was running every day to get in shape, sometimes in the rain, and he noticed that he always came down with a cold on the days after he ran in the rain, said Friedrich.
Frustrated by this setback in his training, Hirschganger said he started concentrating on the clouds releasing the rain, and asked that they vacate the sky above his head. To his satisfaction, the rain stopped.
This made Hirschganger wonder what else he could relocate, and soon enough, he had harnessed his power to move celestial bodies, he said.
Insisting that the lens used to capture the movements of the star was too small, Hirschganger traveled back to the United States last week for another chance, but he’s not going to get it.
“This is one of the sillier claims that we’ve had,” said Randi. “I won’t entertain any further testing of him. We’ve got too many important things to do.”
The million-dollar prize has yet to be claimed.

Professor wants expanded FAU autism center, Community meeting tonight to focus on Boca facility

Residents of Palm Beach County who need treatment for autism may be getting short shrift compared to other residents of the state.
The Center for Autism and Related Disabilities operates six regional, non-residential resource centers in Florida. One is a satellite facility at Florida Atlantic University in Boca Raton.
Since the FAU site is a satellite office, it has a full-time staff of only two people to deal with 450 clients with autism.
The director of that office, Dr. Jack Scott, would like to see it upgraded to a full-fledged facility, with adequate funding from the legislature to handle the workload.
A community meeting to consider the proposal to establish the more expansive site at FAU will be held 7-9 p.m. today in Room 123 of the College of Education.
The intent of the effort, he said, is to establish a full-fledged center that will serve Palm Beach County and the Treasure Coast, using FAU as its framework. Among its campuses, the university has locations in Boca Raton and in Port St. Lucie.
FAU’s Boca and St. Lucie campuses could both act as centers for autism, because they are part of the same institution.
As part of that enlargement effort, Republican State Rep. Gayle Harrell will file a bill in the legislature during the 2003 session to have the center at FAU upgraded so it can deal with the expanding population of Palm Beach County and the Treasure Coast.
Scott said Democratic State Sen. Ron Klein of South County has also been instrumental in helping the center get $157,000 in seed money for its expansion.
“It has been difficult to get a CARD center for families in this area,” Klein said Monday.
He said he will meet with Harrell to hammer out the needed legislation. If it is required, he or another senator will file a companion bill in that chamber.
“We don’t want children to have to ride for an hour to get treatment,” Klein said. He said the FAU site “is small. It needs to be expanded.”
The number of people in Florida with autism is growing, emphasized Scott. So the need for services is also on the rise.
It was in response to these needs that six regional centers were established – at the University of Florida/ Gainesville, the University of Florida Health Science Center/ Jacksonville, the University of South Florida, the University of Miami, the University of Central Florida and at FAU.
The Boca campus site is a satellite of the UM center.
The treatment locations treat both children and adults of all levels of intellectual functioning who have autism, pervasive developmental disorders, autistic-like disabilities, dual sensory impairments or sensory impairments with other disabling conditions.
The primary focus, he said, is to provide individualized, direct assistance to these individuals and their families. Services include technical assistance and consultation, professional training programs and public education activities.
CARD services are designed to build on the capacities of state and local resources, not to duplicate or replace them. The centers are funded by the Florida Legislature through the Florida Department of Education, and all services are provided free.

If you go:
A community meeting to consider a proposal to expand the Center for Autism and Related Disabilities at Florida Atlantic University will be held 7-9 p.m. today in Room 123 of the College of Education on the Boca Raton campus, 777 Glades Road. The public is invited. Call Dr. Jack Scott, 775-0625.

Wayne Dyer will speak Nov. 21 at JCC

Dr. Wayne Dyer, a leader of the human potential movement and author of 20 books, including the best-selling “Your Erroneous Zones,” will discuss his new book, “10 Secrets For Success and Inner Peace,” when he comes to Zinman Hall at the Adolph and Rose Levis Jewish Community Center, 9801 Donna Klein Blvd., in suburban Boca Raton on Nov. 21.
The 90-minute lecture, designed to help audiences learn how to get more out of life, begins at 7:30 p.m.
Dyer, who has appeared on more than 5,000 television and radio programs, including “The Today Show” and “Oprah,” is considered one of the most widely read authors in the field of self-development.
“Wayne is one of the leading people in the country in the area of human potential,” said Carol Lerner, director of the Phyllis & Harvey Sandler Sageing Institute at the Levis JCC. “He deals with ongoing personal growth and development.”
In addition to lecturing, Dyer has taught many levels of education, from high school through graduate study at St. John’s University in New York. He received his doctorate in counseling and psychology at Wayne State University and the University of Michigan.
Along with “Your Erroneous Zones,” Dyer has written “Pulling Your Own Strings,” “Manifest Your Destiny – Nine Spiritual Principles of Getting Everything You Want” and “101 Ways to Transform Your Life.”
If you go
Ticket prices for Dr. Wayne Dyer’s Nov. 21 presentation at the Adolph and Rose Levis Jewish Community Center, 9801 Donna Klein Blvd., range from $18 to $30. A $75 patron ticket includes a private dessert reception and a copy of Dyer’s new book. Call 558-2520.

Make sure the wine complements your restaurant meal Don’t be afraid to reject offerings that are tainted or ‘cooked’

Published Friday, October, 4, 2002
by Sara and Monty Preiser

Reviewers’ note: It is rare for one food or wine writer to expressly disagree with another in print, but we were so unimpressed with the Sept. 22, 2002, Palm Beach Post reprint of a Wall Street Journal article on “Wine Country,” that we have to comment.

Dorothy Gaiter and John Brecher, with whom we often disagree, frequently write the Journal’s wine articles. However, as a rule, we respect the differences in the tastes of people, and so we say nothing. But this widely circulated wine country article, on the other hand, begs for a rebuttal. It is not only off base, but also in a different ballpark from an accurate analysis of certain wineries. To say, as the team does, that Freemark Abbey, Carneros Creek, Geyser Peak, Clos Pegas and Dry Creek are classified as the “Best Wineries in Napa and Sonoma” is simply ludicrous. While some of these wineries do in fact make some good products, we doubt any other wine writer believes they rank in the upper echelon, and we say that there are few, if any, wines made by these wineries that have received scores of 90 or above from any recognized rating entity. Facts are facts.

Wine Etiquette

Few people choose to dine at a restaurant that serves food they don’t like. Fewer still will order food without having some understanding of what they will be served.
And even fewer would accept a dish presented to them if it was not cooked properly, or was spoiled in some manner. To the above, we can all agree, can we not?
That is why we are so often amazed that those who profess to enjoy fine dining, or aspire to learn about it, may be found frequenting establishments that have poor wine lists and/or wine knowledge, choosing wines without any logical basis, and/or accepting a wine even if it is not as it was made to be.
We thought we would discuss how to best enjoy your wine experience in a restaurant, and at the same time, give you information that will make it more comfortable for you to deal with a restaurant – whether its staff is knowledgeable about wine or not.
Let us first take note of the obvious – this is a wine column. Thus, we assume our readers would prefer the option of enjoying a good wine with their meal.
In the same vein, we feel restaurants have an obligation to provide reasonable selections. Unfortunately, while there are an increasing number of restaurants with good wine lists, far too many spend very little time in creating an inventory of any distinction whatsoever.

Bringing your own

We recommend the diner seek out those restaurants with a good list and patronize them. Consult “The Wine Spectator,” use our dining and wine columns, call a restaurant for a fax of its wine list or talk to friends. But check out what the restaurant offers.
After some research, if you don’t like what the establishment where you want to dine offers, call and see if you can bring a bottle of your choosing for a reasonable corkage charge (between $10 and $20). In our area, almost all restaurants of note permit this. If we find one that does not, or charges more than $20, we simply don’t go because management does not understand the industry. It is people who care about wine that they should hope dine at their establishment, and if the restaurant cannot please them in this regard, then the establishment should let them please themselves.
A final two words on taking your own wine. If the restaurant in fact has a nice list and you still bring a special wine of your own, it is extremely bad form to bring one carried by the restaurant. Also, if you have more than two people and the list is reasonable, it is nice to buy one from the restaurant as well.
How can you best ensure you will choose a good bottle if you order at the restaurant? If you have your own ideas of what you want, require that your server show you the year and any other designations (i.e., vineyard) if this information is not on the wine list, no matter how long it takes and no matter how many bottles you have to see. This information should be included on lists, especially when they can easily be printed daily.
After ordering, be sure to check that the wine is exactly what you requested (same year and proper vineyard or appellations) before the bottle is opened. Many errors occur here because a restaurant or its servers may not know wine quality is vastly affected by the year in which, and the place where, the grapes are grown.

Matter of taste

After you taste the wine, if it tastes tainted (about 1 in 15 corks nowadays allow bacteria to seep into the wine) or “cooked” (when a wine is not stored or transported properly, allowing it to become too hot and, thus, taste affected), be sure to call it to the attention of whoever knows the most about wines in the restaurant (you may have to ask).
If you are sure there is a problem, stand your ground and refuse to accept the wine. If you aren’t sure, you may have to accede to the judgment of the restaurant’s expert. By the way, it is not snobbish to smell a cork. If it’s dank or otherwise bad, you needn’t bother to taste.
Once you have the wine you requested, don’t let the server over pour your glass. Some restaurants do this as policy so that you will drink faster and will have to order another bottle to accompany the end of your meal. Most often, there is no unethical purpose, and the uninformed and untrained simply think a glass should be filled.
Take charge and instruct your server how to do it properly if necessary. You don’t want more than a half-full glass so you can swirl and open the wine to the air.
Be sure you drink your wine at the right temperature (see earlier column).
Most importantly, you have to believe wine is like any other product you buy. If it isn’t right, you want it fixed. Forget the so-called “snob” label. You won’t eat a steak that isn’t fresh, and you shouldn’t drink a wine in the same condition. Be steadfast. You’ll enjoy it more.

‘Bad Boys 2’ filming keeps A1A closed Delray Beach section of beachside road most likely will be opened at midnight tonight

Filming of the big-budget action flick “Bad Boys 2” will continue today in Delray Beach, to the displeasure of some residents living near the South Ocean Boulevard mansion where the movie is being filmed.
Producers of the sequel to the 1995 blockbuster movie starring Will Smith and Martin Lawrence originally planned to wrap up filming Wednesday and then resume again Sept. 26 and 27.
But Delray Beach police said that State Road A1A from Linton Boulevard north to Casuarina Road near the Seagate Hotel would remain closed today and likely reopen at midnight.
“Things can change,” said Lt. Geoff Williams of the police department. “We’re not expecting it to be closed Friday, but if it is we’re ready for it.”
The movie’s publicist, Gabriela Gutentag, said it is almost certain the road will be opened to traffic Friday.
“Things happen when you do a shoot. Sometimes you get ahead and sometimes you fall behind,” said Gutentag, adding that the filming in Delray has gone smoothly in comparison to several mishaps in Miami Beach. The only difficulty cast and crew has faced, she said, has been reporters from the National Enquirer and Star magazine snooping around.
“It’s been great,” she said. “We’ve been lucky with the weather. Delray is such a beautiful area. We love it here.”
Today will mark the fifth day the stretch of road has been closed to through-traffic. Residents, their guests and those conducting business in the area were issued passes to enter the tightly guarded production zone – which has required the security efforts of 12 Delray Beach police officer augmented by private security guards. Coast Guard officers, meanwhile, are patrolling the shore.
Columbia Pictures will pay more than $30,000 for the police officers’ 1,000 hours of overtime.
Although cast and crew have apparently enjoyed their time in Delray since arriving in early August, city officials say they have heard a few complaints from neighboring residents of the unfinished 35,000-square-foot house at 1105 S. Ocean Blvd. In the film’s script, the $16 million home – formerly owned by Coca-Cola heir Michael Bird – gets blown apart, although most of the pyrotechnic effects will be added via computer after filming is finished.
But some neighboring residents haven’t been pleased with the way things were handled.
“We didn’t get ample notification,” said Ken Russell, who lives behind the Seagate Hotel.
Russell on Tuesday questioned commissioners on how the city would benefit from the movie.
Palm Beach County Film Commissioner Chuck Elderd and city officials have said the more than 300 crewmembers staying in local hotels, eating at local restaurants and spending at local shops will generate large revenues for Delray Beach.
City Commissioner Jeff Perlman said he has received a few calls from people complaining about being inconvenienced and wanting tickets to the July 2003 premiere of the film.
“’What’s in it for me? I’m not getting paid,’” said Perlman, recounting the complaint of one caller. “They want autographed pictures of the stars.”
“It’s an inconvenience, no question,” he added. “We’re sorry for the inconvenience, but this is something that is good for the whole community.”
Earlier this year, the three new owners of the more-than-two-acres of beachfront land had expressed an interest in having the mansion blown up during a movie production to help clear the land to make way for three new residences. They placed an ad in the entertainment journal Variety, which helped draw attention to the home.
The house is serving as the home of the villain, played by Jordi Molla, in the film. Crews spent more than a month constructing additions to the home using “breakaway” wood and glass that will be destroyed using pyrotechnics during production of the movie.
The mansion will be flattened later to make way for three smaller homes.


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  1. Create a blog:

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  1. Connect in social media:

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  1. Video tutorials:

YouTube provides a simple way to promote the business. The businessmen can offer the people a video tutorial about their business in an easy and understandable format. Video tutorials always help to learn about the business much simpler than manual tutorials.

  1. Collaboration with popular bloggers:

If we find a famous blogger who is advertising the same business products we are doing, we can collaborate with them to show off our products and develop our business growth with them. So, the persons who read the blogger’s post will be able to read about our business too. It really helps in the development.

  1. Provide free product to customers:

The customers will always expect some free products for trial. So, to promote our business, we can provide the customers some free products or service to use.

  1. Creating email signature:

The email id is must when we start a business online .The email signature should be very official and it should not be clumsy. This will create a good impression among the customers and they will reach us for getting their products.

  1. Price of products:

Initially, we should sell the products or services for a minimum price. This will make an attraction towards the products because the customers always look for the prices.


Thus conclude that Bitcoin Loophole is a legit system software  which can also be used for the promotion of many online businesses.

218 – SALES
228 – TRADES
253 – DAY CARE

Boca Raton News Columnists

Legally Speaking – David P. Slater

Travel – Andrew Doctor

Local Opinion – Bill Granick

Condo/HOA Living – Joel Messinger

Backyard Advisor – Gene Joyner

Politics & Gossip – Barry Epstein

Fishing – Jerry Gerardi

Fitness – Juan Carlos Santana
Eye on South Florida – Jose Lambiet

Ask The Vet – Paul Jaffe

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