There is a very easy way to change all of that. Without having to work your whole life – working & depending on someone else.
You need some new materials . YOU – yes you cannot possibly fail if you do these simple steps – daily!!
CATALOG_OF_IDEAS THANK YOU !! Michelle!!
read & learn how simple all of this is – and you will advance quickly and become very successful. This is 100% guaranteed – IF.. .. .. you spend time & do the simple work!
The rest is up to YOU! – I’ve taken the time & effort to provide you with hundreds of detailed photographs w/ text and numerous video’s to enhance your learning experience and provide you with almost everything you need.
There is only one thing I cannot possibly provide you with – “ambition”!
Open the book – Save the page to your desktop!
“Proof Positive” that it is mathematically IMPOSSIBLE – for men to have been the Authors of the Bible.
The SECRET is OUT !
This “living” book was written outside of our time realm
Genesis 1:1 = Pi to 4 exacting precise decimal points! = 3.1416
John 1:1 = Log e to 4 exacting precise decimal points! = 2.7183
The odds of those two verses equaling the precise two numbers used in advanced math is 10 to the 55th power – Which is totally absurd!
Now you can ask questions & receive answers in a very short time. If you are looking for something special I will locate it for you. Thanks for taking the time and the continued interest in our web site!
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Here is our newest bracelet design. NO ONE in the entire state of Alaska has the skills to duplicate this design with insets that show no gaps. Each piece is perfect.
Majik Imaje went live on line in 2000. Our Fine Art Gallery opened in June of 2002. The response from the tourists and the local people was far greater than anything I had ever expected to witness. Tourists from more than 33 countries purchased Posters, Large framed prints – post-cards & Note-cards from us. Each of the boys took turns working in the store. Isaiah was the only one who was being personally trained by Allan Lane in how to make Ivory Bracelets with insets. Isaiah was the first to learn in Anchorage in 2002. He was fascinated by the new skills he was learning how to acquire; I’ve never seen him so happy as when he handed me his very first bracelet. WoW!!
Jesse was the ‘star’ of the Gallery with all the tourists; his personality was so delightful to listen to and so knowlegeable about any question that was asked; he would point to the appropriate photograph and explain everything in precise detail of that which had learned from growing up surrounded by these same images at home. Too many tourists would come out of that gallery in complete amazement at the professional manner in which Jesse presented. That’s your son ?? People would exclaim ? How old is he ?? Fifteen years young!! He got a lot of real world experience which is not taught in high school that summer when he was just a freshman! It was only because of that one years worth of experience that the Mayor of the City of Barrow handed a store over to Jesse and his brothers in Barrow. The City had a small store for a few Barrow type tourist products, the typical stuff. Now our photographs were added to that store. We volunteered our time and efforts for free. Inturn we got the store rent free, provided we make $$ for the city selling their products. Every day for two years; all tourists in Barrow were brought to the store in Barrow which we managed. The city was amazed at the revenue we turned in to them daily. They had other people try in the past to manage this store. But it was always the same story. The money was never turned in.
We left Barrow on May 1st of 2010. We are waiting to re-open Majik Imaje on a much bigger scale very soon !!
Our World Famous
This is the image, that gave us the inspiration to create our world famous BLOG OF ICE. Jesse is sitting atop a huge block of ice. The ice on the other side of the lead was connected to this land fast ice, when the strong winds cracked it and sent it over to the other side of the lead.
We are busy upgrading our site with lots of new interactive features you will not find on other web sites you visit. Majik Imaje is going to present the very best of photographs of the North Slope Borough villages of Point Hope & Barrow. Point Hope is the oldest of all villages in Alaska; Most villages in Alaska were founded by the people(s) of Point Hope, this also includes the largest of all Inupiaq Villages – Barrow.
6 BOYS AND 13 HANDS – A Must Read
Each year I am hired to go to Washington, DC, with the eighth grade class from Clinton, WI where I grew up, to videotape their trip. I greatly enjoy visiting our nation’s capitol, and each year I take some special memories back with me. This fall’s trip was especially memorable.
On the last night of our trip, we stopped at the Iwo Jima memorial. This memorial is the largest bronze statue in the world and depicts one of the most famous photographs in history — that of the six brave soldiers raising the American Flag at the top of a rocky hill on the island of Iwo Jima, Japan, during WW II.
Over one hundred students and chaperones piled off the buses and headed towards the memorial. I noticed a solitary figure at the base of the statue, and as I got closer he asked, ‘Where are you guys from?’
I told him that we were from Wisconsin . ‘Hey, I’m a cheese head, too! Come gather around, Cheese heads, and I will tell you a story.’
(It was James Bradley who just happened to be in Washington, DC, to speak at the memorial the following day. He was there that night to say good night to his dad, who had passed away. He was just about to leave when he saw the buses pull up. I videotaped him as he spoke to us, and received his permission to share what he said from my videotape. It is one thing to tour the incredible monuments filled with history in Washington, DC, but it is quite another to get the kind of insight we received that night.)
When all had gathered around, he reverently began to speak. (Here are his words that night.)
‘My name is James Bradley and I’m from Antigo, Wisconsin My dad is on that statue, and I wrote a book called ‘Flags of Our Fathers’. It is the story of the six boys you see behind me.
‘Six boys raised the flag. The first guy putting the pole in the ground is Harlon Block. Harlon was an all-state football player. He enlisted in the Marine Corps with all the senior members of his football team. They were off to play another type of game. A game called ‘War.’ But it didn’t turn out to be a game. Harlon, at the age of 21, died with his intestines in his hands. I don’t say that to gross you out, I say that because there are people who stand in front of this statue and talk about the glory of war. You guys need to know that most of the boys in Iwo Jima were 17, 18, and 19 years old – and it was so hard that the ones who did make it home never even would talk to their families about it.
(He pointed to the statue) ‘You see this next guy? That’s Rene Gagnon from New Hampshire If you took Rene’s helmet off at the moment this photo was taken and looked in the webbing of that helmet, you would find a photograph…a photograph of his girlfriend Rene put that in there for protection because he was scared. He was 18 years old. It was just boys who won the battle of Iwo Jima. Boys. Not old men.
‘The next guy here, the third guy in this tableau, was Sergeant Mike Strank. Mike is my hero. He was the hero of all these guys. They called him the ‘old man’ because he was so old. He was already 24. When Mike would motivate his boys in training camp, he didn’t say, ‘Let’s go kill some Japanese’ or ‘Let’s die for our country’ He knew he was talking to little boys. Instead he would say, ‘You do what I say, and I’ll get you home to your mothers.’
‘The last guy on this side of the statue is Ira Hayes, a Pima Indian from Arizona. Ira Hayes was one of them who lived to walk off Iwo Jima. He went into the White House with my dad. President Truman told him, ‘You’re a hero’ He told reporters, ‘How can I feel like a hero when 250 of my buddies hit the island with me and only 27 of us walked off alive?’
So you take your class at school, 250 of you spending a year together having fun, doing everything together. Then all 250 of you hit the beach, but only 27 of your classmates walk off alive. That was Ira Hayes. He had images of horror in his mind. Ira Hayes carried the pain home with him and eventually died dead drunk, face down, drowned in a very shallow puddle, at the age of 32 (ten years after this picture was taken).
‘The next guy, going around the statue, is Franklin Sousley from Hilltop, Kentucky. A fun-lovin’ hillbilly boy. His best friend, who is now 70, told me, ‘Yeah, you know, we took two cows up on the porch of the Hilltop General Store. Then we strung wire across the stairs so the cows couldn’t get down. Then we fed them Epsom salts. Those cows crapped all night.’ Yes, he was a fun-lovin’ hillbilly boy. Franklin died on Iwo Jima at the age of 19. When the telegram came to tell his mother that he was dead, it went to the Hilltop General Store. A barefoot boy ran that telegram up to his mother’s farm. The neighbors could hear her scream all night and into the morning. Those neighbors lived a quarter of a mile away.
‘The next guy, as we continue to go around the statue, is my dad, John Bradley, from Antigo, Wisconsin, where I was raised. My dad lived until 1994, but he would never give interviews. When Walter Cronkite’s producers or the New York Times would call, we were trained as little kids to say ‘No, I’m sorry, sir, my dad’s not here. He is in Canada fishing. No, there is no phone there, sir. No, we don’t know when he is coming back.’ My dad never fished or even went to Canada. Usually, he was sitting there right at the table eating his Campbell’s soup. But we had to tell the press that he was out fishing. He didn’t want to talk to the press.
‘You see, like Ira Hayes, my dad didn’t see himself as a hero. Everyone thinks these guys are heroes, ’cause they are in a photo and on a monument. My dad knew better. He was a medic. John Bradley from Wisconsin was a combat caregiver. On Iwo Jima he probably held over 200 boys as they died. And when boys died on Iwo Jima , they writhed and screamed, without any medication or help with the pain.
‘When I was a little boy, my third grade teacher told me that my dad was a hero. When I went home and told my dad that, he looked at me and said, ‘I want you always to remember that the heroes of Iwo Jima are the guys who did not come back. Did NOT come back.’
‘So that’s the story about six nice young boys.. Three died on Iwo Jima, and three came back as national heroes. Overall, 7,000 boys died on Iwo Jima in the worst battle in the history of the Marine Corps. My voice is giving out, so I will end here. Thank you for your time.’
Suddenly, the monument wasn’t just a big old piece of metal with a flag sticking out of the top. It came to life before our eyes with the heartfelt words of a son who did indeed have a father who was a hero. Maybe not a hero for the reasons most people would believe, but a hero nonetheless.
One thing I learned while on tour with my 8th grade students in DC that is not mentioned here is.. that if you look at the statue very closely and count the number of ‘hands’ raising the flag, there are 13. When the man who made the statue was asked why there were 13, he simply said the 13th hand was the hand of God.
Great story – worth your time – worth every American’s time. Please pass it on.