We have been exploring the Six Dos characteristics of the best mindset for a successful business owner.
I recently launched a project to cut unnecessary, overly burdensome rules from the Code of Federal Regulations, or CFR, and I need your help.
But in order to change behavior, we also need to a find a way to motivate our emotional self — actually get excited about making the change.
The current Code of Federal Regulations is more than 75,000 pages long and full of ridiculous regulations, as well as regulations that are unnecessary and continue to stunt economic growth across our nation.
There are many places we can turn to find lessons in life and faith, including the sport of basketball. Yes, basketball. As the coach of the Hayden Boys Basketball team, I see many teaching opportunities every day. There are plenty of legitimate and cliché lessons in basketball like adversity, hard work and sacrifice. But one of the most important lessons we learn is humility.
“I call to order the meeting of the Committee of the Department of Commerce. The purpose of the agenda today is to assess the importance of agriculture in the state. Our job is to determine which businesses should be included as part of agriculture. Let’s start,” said the chairman.
Recently, I reviewed “Winter Barn,” a children’s picture book, written and illustrated by Peter Parnall. It is a nonfiction book about a barn that serves as a refuge for a variety of animals, both domesticated and wild. One thought leads to another so thinking about the makeshift homes animals choose in winter made me wonder — if animals could make wish lists for the Christmas season, what would they include? Just for fun consider the following, keeping in mind both domesticated and wild animals.
By the time you read this column, it will be just eight days until Christmas. Unbelievable! I’m busy; you’re busy, and that’s all that’s left to say—except that this week’s column features two more cookie recipes that you can bake for Christmas. Both recipes are taken from my old cookbook that has lost its cover and some other pages, too. Enjoy the cookies!
Environmentalists are losing sleep as Donald Trump’s supporters rejoice over the president-elect’s recent cabinet nominations and their potential effects on energy.
The Christmas homes of my childhood and adolescence were never the glossy homes of Christmas advertising: imposing structures lit by evenly-spaced lights filled with artistically decorated rooms inhabited by smiling families with color-coordinated clothing and perfect teeth.
“Santa Kid” is a picture book, written by James Patterson and illustrated by Michael Garland, and it has a very “different” plot, indeed.
When we think of discipline, we often think, “Aaaargh! My child is acting so spoiled and out of control. I’d better get a handle on this with some strong discipline!” Then, we try to figure out the appropriate punishment or consequences to help our child get with the program.
On January 6, 1931, all of Moffat County was shocked by the double homicide of long-time resident and prominent cattle rancher Joseph Jones, and his employee Earl Hopkins at the hands of EJ Farmer, just two miles north of Axial Basin. By March of 1932, a scant 15 months after the murder, Farmer would be one of the last men in Colorado to swing from the gallows at the hands of the state.
Since I’ve gotten to be an adult, I’ve tried to “bring up” the same wonderful feeling of anticipation that I used to have when we kids got ready for the Christmas program at the Morapos School. That was the country school that we community kids attended through grade eight. And the feeling of anticipation? Well, I can’t quite seem to bring it back to mind; that’s what happens when we grow up, I guess.
If you live in a rural community, you can probably name many examples of a multi-generational family that operates a ranch or farm. Their lives are built around the animals or crops they raise. Last August I spent a couple days gathering and branding calves for a local rancher.