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Best Times for Everyday Activities Can Be Based on Body Rhythm

September 27, 2012
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The Wall Street Journal condensed several studies into one article about the best time to perform some everyday activities. The WSJ based the optimum time for napping, tweeting, getting emails read, working out and eating on the body clock's natural rhythms.

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last updated on 2015-02-26 at 6:31 pm EST

How to Find Your Purpose in Life

How to Find Your Purpose in Life

Howdini (Aug. 10, 2013) — Communication expert Alexa Fischer suggests getting objective to find your purpose! Changing your world can start with activities as simple as writing down a list of your likes and dislikes, or applying yourself to new activities!
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Bringing Extracurricular Activities Into the Classroom

Bringing Extracurricular Activities Into the Classroom (Nov. 3, 2011) — Bringing Extracurricular Activities into the Classroom Compass Summit - Terranea Resort THE FUTURE OF EDUCATION Educate to Innovate Jack Hidary, Founder and Chairman, National Lab Network Compass Summit, a forum for true interaction and exchange, examines some of today's most pressing problems through the lens of global citizenship, recognizing that human ingenuity is an unlimited resource. Guided by NPR's Ira Flatow, an intimate group of some of the of the world's best thinkers and doers convened along the rugged Palos Verdes coastline on Oct 23-26, 2011 at Terranea Resort to engage in meaningful conversation, ask questions, and challenge ideas -- we invite you to join in the conversation.
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How to Bond With Your Baby

How to Bond With Your Baby

Howdini (Mar. 22, 2013) — Building a lifetime bond with your newborn baby is one of the most beautiful and critical connections a parent can make. Establishing security and trust with your baby lays the groundwork for a healthy child to grow and reach their full potential, Take a moment to discover how most of bonding actually happens in those everyday moments like playtime, feeding or taking a bath.
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Mind Controlled Robot Arm Brings New Taste of Life for Paralysis Patient

Mind Controlled Robot Arm Brings New Taste of Life for Paralysis Patient

Reuters (Dec. 17, 2012) — A Pennsylvania woman who became a quadriplegic through a genetic disease has fed herself for the first time in nearly ten years, using a mind-controlled robotic arm. A research team at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine developed the device, an arm that can move in seven dimensions and perform many of the natural motions of a real arm in everyday life.
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