Obama, aides and critics campaign on Iran deal
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Eyes of your Home
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By S.BS. Surendran

Doors and windows in a building are the main channels for allowing energy to flow in to the building. It has been found that most energy flow is through windows and door openings, and a smaller percentage through energy transfer by the walls.

This energy is quintessential for the occupants hence the quality of the energy and the feel within the building is predominantly decided by the energy flow. To ensure unhindered flow and also to create the right balance window drapes, curtains and door positioning have to be taken into account. The fundamental of Feng Shui is that energy flows through in any space and anything that impedes the flow could create stagnation.  If the space is too open, then energy passes through the room too quickly.  If it is too constricted, the energy becomes stagnant.

In the science of Feng Shui, windows are referred to as the eyes of the home. It’s important that your windows are kept clean and clear, allowing for plenty of light during day and providing protection keeping good privacy after dark. Feng Shui has some simple yet useful advice and solutions, in order to let the Energy (chi) to flow smoothly around the house. Curtains and windows are the most prominent features of our homes. Fabrics, color, material, window arrangement, yes, all the…………… continues on The Bali Times

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Performance Improvement

While organizations differ from each other, they are also alike in many ways. Regardless of whether they are large or small, not-for-profit or profit driven, these organizations usually face similar challenges, problems, and opportunities pertaining to performance. Based on the experiences of over 300 organizations, Performance Improvement: Making it Happen, Second Edition details an effective step-by-step approach toward improving organizational performance. It combines state-of-the-art knowledge and techniques in organizational development with many actual cases and experiences. The book is organized into three parts that are targeted at gaining the most from organizational performance: Getting It Started, Taking Action, and Making It Permanent. This second edition features real-world examples dealing with issues representative of those found in a variety of industries and the concepts and methods of improvement used. The final part provides readers with a plan for integrating many of the performance improvement interventions and programs previously discussed into an overall approach for making improvements successful and continuous. This final section also features three very different organizations that have used many of the performance improvement programs discussed in the book. Their measured progress in performance is highlighted.
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