Cuma kaedah tarikh Masihi lebih digunakan kerana mudah untuk kita buat kiraan tidak perlu tukar kepada Hijriah. Tarikh di sebelah adalah 2 Mac 1975 bersamaan 30 Muharram 1395H.
Jika anda berkesempatan untuk pelajari pernomboran lebih mendalam, bolehlah pelajari kedua-dua aspek ini lebih mendalam.
Individu ini adalah dalam kategori tahap kewangan ke 12 iaitu tahap "bahaya" kerana tiada angka 6 di petak statik. Tiada angka 6 BUKAN semestinya bermaksud TIDAK AKAN kaya tetapi lebih kepada masalah sumber kewangan, menjana kekayaan dan mengumpul kekayaan.
Peserta kursus Pola 6 Potensi Kekayaan pada 21 Julai lalu telah diberitahu tentang 4 komponen utama dalam perihal kekayaan dan beberapa strategi seperti kitaran tahunan dsbnya. Dengan kata lain, walaupun seseorang itu tiada angka 6 tetapi jika dibetulkan beberapa strategi, maka boleh sahaja menjadi kaya. Terdapat 2 individu yang mana tiada angka 6 dan tersangat kurang tahap kekayaan, tetapi mereka adalah usahawan-usahawan berjaya. Salah seorangnya adalah pelajar kaedah pernomboran yang telah dibetulkan arah, strategi dsbnya.
Jika anda bertanya dengan pakar-pakar atau individu/ kawan yang mahir tarikh lahir dan jika mereka mengatakan hidup anda miskin, hidup anda bercerai berai, hidup anda susah dsbnya, mereka itu hanya "membacakan" tafsiran semata-mata; sepatutnya mereka berikan anda banyak maklumat stategi untuk betulkan situasi ... tentu ada "pengerasnya" :) yang penting hidup anda mesti perlu diperbetulkan dengan strategi yang sewajarnya.
Memang terdapat banyak kaedah berkaitan tarikh lahir ini yang mencadangkan anda itu ini, tetapi kaedah sebegitu adalah tahap ke-3 iaitu "menyusun semula" energi kehidupan, berbanding dengan kaedah pernomboran versi di sini adalah tahap ke-2 iaitu "membetulkan semula" energi kehidupan. Untuk dapatkan tahap ke-1 adalah mustahil dari logik namun anda perlu berdoa kepada-Nya untuk diizinkan anda "dilahirkan semula" dengan energi kehidupan yang lebih baik - itupun kita ikhtiar guna tahap 2 hingga tahap 5, tetapi tahap 2 (pernomboran) digunakan dengan lebih banyak.
Di atas meja cikgu A-D sekarang ini ada satu sampul plastik yang mengandungi sejumlah wang. Berapa jumlah wang tersebut?
Jawapan ada di bawah - foto Sungai Muar.
Menulis sendiri ucapan hari raya di botol Coca-Cola untuk dijadikan sebagai hadiah dan seumpamanya. Ini jelas menunjukkan bahawa sesuatu produk itu tidak perlu stereotaip atau statik, tetapi kreatif serta berinovatif untuk memastikan produk sentiasa relevan kepada pelanggan sepanjang zaman.
By Andrea N. Browne | Kiplinger
Becoming wealthy and staying that way takes a certain level of discipline. Sure, an occasional splurge won't put you in the poor house, but frequent frivolous spending on things that aren't necessities can quickly put a serious dent in your wallet. The frugal habits necessary to achieve financial success and maintain it are often lessons learned early on.
As Knight Kiplinger wrote in his classic column The Invisible Rich, "the biggest barrier to becoming rich is living like you're rich before you are."
Learn more about the cost-cutting moves that help make these successful millionaires and billionaires who they are.
David Cheriton. Estimated net worth: $1.3 billion
How he struck it rich: An early private investor in Google
Frugal habit: When having dinner at a nice restaurant, he saves half of his meal for the next day.
In addition to knowing how to make a good meal last, the Stanford University professor -- who played an integral role in the founding of Google -- has also been cutting his own hair for the past 15 years and drives a 1986 Volkswagen Vanagon.
Cheriton's been pinching pennies his whole life. "Many of my frugal habits come from my parents, who grew up during the Depression and passed along the same careful habits," he told Kiplinger. "My rule is never spend in a way that I can't explain to my parents without apology or embarrassment. It's kind of a personal version of 'never do anything you don't want to see presented on 60 Minutes.'"
Hilary Swank. Estimated net worth: $40 million
How she struck it rich: An award-winning actress
Frugal habit: Clips coupons
Swank comes from humble beginnings, having grown up in a trailer park in Bellingham, Wash. In 1990, at age 16, she moved with her mother to Los Angeles to pursue her acting career. During that time, they lived out of a car to help make ends meet. Her Oscar-winning performance in the 1999 film Boys Don't Cry is what took Swank from an actress on the rise to a star who garners top dollar for movie roles.
Despite her success, Swank hasn't fallen victim to the trappings of sudden wealth. She still has many frugal habits engrained since childhood, including buying toothpaste and toilet paper in bulk. While making an appearance on the daytime talk show Live! With Regis & Kelly in 2010, the actress admitted that she still clips coupons. During that interview Swank said, "When you open up the paper and you see those coupons, it looks like dollar bills staring you in the face. . . . It’s how I grew up. Why not?"
T. Boone Pickens. Estimated net worth: $1.4 billion
How he struck it rich: Oil!
Frugal habit: Buys new business clothes once every five years
Pickens has 55 years’ worth of professional achievements, including growing his first company, Mesa Petroleum, into a $2 billion business and an infamous 1985 Time magazine cover. But these days, Pickens is almost as well known for his low-budget lifestyle as he is for his high-profile financial success. "People are always surprised that I don't have a closet full of suits," Pickens told Kiplinger. "I buy three suits every five or so years and only own ten total. That's all I need."
Pickens credits his grandmother with having taught him money lessons that still resonate: "She'd always tell me, 'Don't ever go any place with money in your pocket looking for something to buy.'" Even today,
Pickens says that whenever he visits a store he first makes a list of what he needs, and he carries only the exact amount of money he plans to spend.
Michelle Obama. Estimated net worth: The Obamas' assets are valued between $2.6 and $8.3 million.
How she struck it rich: Combined wealth with her husband and author, President Barack Obama
Frugal habit: Shops at Target
The First Lady is thrifty, too. She was spotted shopping at a Target store in the Washington, D.C., area last summer... In addition to finding ways to save on everyday household items, the First Lady is also known to cut costs when it comes to fashion. Despite having access to practically any high-end designer line she wants, Mrs. Obama sometimes chooses to wear clothing from discount stores, such as H&M. She appeared on the Today show last year wearing a $35 dress from the retailer.
Warren Buffett. Estimated net worth: $44 billion
How he struck it rich: Founded Berkshire Hathaway, the noted investment holding company
Frugal habit: Has lived in the same modest home for 54 years.
Buffett could easily afford to live in a mansion much bigger than his 6,000-square-foot, five-bedroom stucco house in Omaha, which he purchased for $31,500 back in 1958. Yet, the multi-billionaire prefers the simple life in small-town America.
In his annual letter to Berkshire Hathaway shareholders last year, Buffett discussed the housing recovery and said, "The third best investment I ever made was the purchase of my home." (The first two: wedding rings he bought for his first and second wives.) Buffett added, "For the $31,500 I paid for our house, my family and I gained 52 years of terrific memories, with more to come." Today, the average price of a five-bedroom home for sale in Omaha is $391,983, according to Trulia.com. That's more than 12 times the amount Buffett paid.
Bethenny Frankel. Estimated net worth: $100 million
How she struck it rich: Created the Skinnygirl cocktail brand
Frugal habit: Never pays retail prices for clothing or shoes and bargain hunts on eBay
Frankel doesn't take her newfound wealth (she sold Skinnygirl to Beam Global for a reported $100 million last year) for granted. Just a few years ago, the reality TV star and entrepreneur couldn't even pay her rent, as she revealed in a 2011 interview with ABC's Nightline. Her guilty pleasure is fashion, so when it comes to spending money on clothes, Frankel is adamant about not buying anything that isn’t on sale. To help avoid making impulse purchases, she shops mostly online and regularly at discount sites, such as eBay.com and net-a-porter.com.
Estimated net worth: Ranges between $190 and $250 million
How he struck it rich: Comes from a wealthy family and co-founded the private equity firm Bain Capital
Frugal habit: Buys golf clubs at Kmart
The GOP presidential candidate has quite a few surprising, budget-conscious spending habits -- several of which were revealed in a New York Times article last year. They include using JetBlue to snag cheap airfare, tackling home renovations himself and buying his golf equipment at Kmart. You heard it right. Romney, who is worth about a quarter-billion dollars, is always on the hunt for "blue light specials." A family friend was quoted in the same article saying that one of Romney's mantras is, "Just because you can
afford something doesn't mean you should buy it."
By Geoffrey James | Inc
I'm utterly convinced that the key to lifelong success is the regular exercise of a single emotional muscle: gratitude. People who approach life with a sense of gratitude are constantly aware of what's wonderful in their life. Because they enjoy the fruits of their successes, they seek out more success. And when things don't go as planned, people who are grateful can put failure into perspective.
By contrast, people who lack gratitude are never truly happy. If they succeed at a task, they don't enjoy it. For them, a string of successes is like trying to fill a bucket with a huge leak in the bottom. And failure invariably makes them bitter, angry, and discouraged.
Therefore, if you want to be successful, you need to feel more gratitude. Fortunately, gratitude, like most emotions, is like a muscle: The more you use it, the stronger and more resilient it becomes.
The best time to exercise gratitude is just before bed. Take out your tablet (electronic or otherwise) and record the events of the day that created positive emotions, either in you or in those around you.
Did you help somebody solve a problem? Write it down. Did you connect with a colleague or friend? Write it down. Did you make somebody smile? Write it down. What you're doing is "programming your brain" to view your day more positively. You're throwing mental focus on what worked well, and shrugging off
what didn't. As a result, you'll sleep better, and you'll wake up more refreshed.
Reprogramming Your Brain
More important, you're also programming your brain to notice even more reasons to feel gratitude. You'll quickly discover that even a "bad day" is full of moments that are worthy of gratitude. Success becomes sweeter; failure, less sour.
The more regularly you practice this exercise, the stronger its effects. Over time, your "gratitude muscle" will become so strong that you'll attract more success into your life, not to mention greater numbers of successful (i.e., grateful) people. You'll also find yourself thanking people more often. That's good for you and for them, too.
By Christopher Wanjek | LiveScience.com
You are what you eat, the saying goes. And, according to two new genetic studies, you are what your mother, father, grandparents and great-grandparents ate, too... Diet, be it poor or healthy, can so alter the nature of one's DNA that those changes can be passed on to the progeny. While this much has been speculated for years, researchers in two independent studies have found ways in which this likely is happening. The findings, which involve epigenetics, may help explain the increased genetic risk that children face compared to their parents for diseases such as obesity and diabetes. The punch line is that your poor dietary habits may be dooming your progeny, despite how healthy they will try to eat.
Passive smoking can damage the DNA of sperm, study in mice suggests
Alok Jha | Guardian.co.uk
Passive smoking may cause mutations in the DNA of sperm, according to a study in mice. The finding suggests that men exposed to second-hand smoke could pass on any resulting genetic abnormalities to their children. Men who smoke are known to be at higher risk of developing abnormalities in their sperm, including reduced motility and increased DNA damage. "Recently, the International Agency for Research on Cancer concluded that there is enough evidence to link paternal smoking in humans with increased risk of childhood cancer, suggesting that tobacco smoking causes heritable germ cell mutation in humans," wrote Francesco Marchetti of the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory in California, who led the new research, in a paper in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. Allan Pacey, a fertility expert at the University of Sheffield, said: "What we don't know, and what we overlook, is the influence of passive smoking. I guess it's no surprise that passive smoking causes the same kind of damage, because you're just inhaling the same stuff, albeit at different levels."
Pass It On: Children Can Inherit Herpes via Parental DNA
New research indicates parents may pass on the infection to their kids in their genetic material
By Barbara Juncosa | Scientific American
A chip off the old block, a kid inherits a multitude of his or her parents' traits, such as eye and hair color. But new evidence suggests that parents may also pass on a common virus to their offspring hereditarily. Researchers estimate that one of every 116 newborns may have human herpesvirus 6 (HHV-6) infections that originated when the virus inserted its genetic material into that of their parents' DNA.
Stressed parents passing on damaging DNA to children
STRESSED-OUT parents to be could be passing on damaged DNA to their children and increasing their risk of dying at an earlier age, researchers suspect.... It is known that stress can damage telomeres, shortening their length and leading to an increased susceptibility to the diseases of ageing, such as cancers and heart problems. The research team is trying to find out if damaged telomeres passed on by parents to children could also shorten their lifespan.
Parents could pass Alzheimer’s to kids
A study on 111 families in which both parents were diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease, found that about 42 per cent of the children developed the disease
WASHINGTON: If both your parents have Alzheimer’s disease, you probably are more much likely than other people to get it, researchers said yesterday.
By John Cloud
... Can epigenetic changes be permanent? Possibly, but it's important to remember that epigenetics isn't evolution. It doesn't change DNA. Epigenetic changes represent a biological response to an environmental stressor. That response can be inherited through many generations via epigenetic marks, but if you remove the environmental pressure, the epigenetic marks will eventually fade, and the DNA code will — over time — begin to revert to its original programming. ... And yet even if epigenetic inheritance doesn't last forever, it can be hugely powerful. In February 2009, the Journal of Neuroscience published a paper showing that even memory — a wildly complex biological and psychological process — can be improved from one generation to the next via epigenetics.
How You Can Change Your Genes
Dr. Lars Olov Bygren's research helps explain how a father's diet might affect certain traits he passes to his son.