Learning all about having a baby is difficult. There’s a lot involved from the first moment you learn that you’re pregnant until your baby is born. And then there’s even more to know about from the time the baby is born until they leave your home, all grown up. Of course, we won’t even presume to be able to tell you absolutely everything you need to know about carrying, having and raising a child all the way until they move out. This book is about your process of getting started. We’re going to talk about some of the big things that you may not know about being pregnant and about having your baby. We’re even going to talk a little about things you should keep in mind for those first few months. Inside You Will Learn: • What To Do When You First Learn the News • The Most Important Things Every New Mom Should Know • The Important Things No One Else Will Tell You • What It’s Really Like to Carry a Baby • What It’s Really Like to Bring Your New Baby Home • And Much More Having a baby is one of the most difficult experiences you will ever go through, but it’s also one of the most rewarding. You don’t want to go into it empty-handed. Make sure you have all the tools possible at your disposal.
This book is going to be one of those tools. Don’t Delay. Download This Book Now.
To give your class practice in applying the basic legal precepts and operative rules of payment systems, be sure to require or recommend PAYMENT SYSTEMS, EXAMPLES AND EXPLANATIONS, Second Edition.
From the beginning, American culture was steeped in the language of theology. The arts, in particular, were inextricably linked with religion. As author Gene Edward Veith shows in Painters of Faith, belief in the spiritual power of art provided the basis for America’s first major artistic movement, the Hudson River School. The personal faith of Thomas Cole, Asher B. Durand, Jasper Cropsey, Frederic Church, and the other Hudson River School painters inspired their transcendent landscapes. In this fascinating and beautifully illustrated work, Veith explores that faith and the crucial role it played in their artistic creations. Aesthetics, he shows, could not be separated from theology. In reconstructing the worldview of the artists as well as of much of the American public in the nineteenth century, Veith delves into the writings of Martin Luther, John Calvin, and the American Puritan preacher Jonathan Edwards to find the roots of a Protestant aesthetic. While Protestantism is not ordinarily associated with a strong artistic tradition, Veith reveals how Protestant Christianity in nineteenth-century America was indeed a catalyst for the arts. In fact, the clergy were among the most ardent promoters of the arts in the new republic, and theological journals continually carried on discussions about art. The Hudson River School artists, in particular, expressed ambitious themes, employing narrative, symbolism, and allegory to convey moral and spiritual truths. Complete with forty-two full-color illustrations, Painters of Faith is an in-depth examination of the artistic and theological context in which these painters worked—and a gripping look at the cultural development of early America.
You think it would be perfect if dreams came true? Maya would disagree. Dancers are dying all over the world, and Maya Rao must find the killer before she ends up being the next victim. Maya must track down the killer & fight off zombies. Worst of all, she'd better watch her back because betrayal is in the air.
In this first book in the Step By Step trilogy, global catastrophe occurs as all plastic mysteriously liquefies. All the small components making many technologies possible―Navigation systems, communications, medical equipment―fail. In Sycamore River, citizens find their lives disrupted as everything they've depended on melts around them, with sometimes fatal results. All they can rely upon is themselves. And this is only the beginning . . .