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url 2019-05-04 06:20
Benefits Of Getting A Best Personal Trainer - PDF

Andrew K Duffy is an experienced, knowledgeable trainer and coach who are working with different people since nine years. It would help you to feel better in every aspect. All that you need to do is take your personal trainer to be your friend and be open to him or her. You must not hide anything from them as they would help you to grow. This growth would help you to lead a better life and enjoy every moment of it.

Source: space.malangmalang.com/open?fileId=m:0:651848850&lang=en
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video 2019-04-23 11:57

Andrew is the best personal fitness trainer in San Francisco. Andrew' is the best health coach who really listens to you and empathizes you also with whom you can also have dynamic fun session, then fitness studio in SF. For more information about personal training from Jackson Square, SF visit at: https://www.akdpt.com/

Source: www.youtube.com/watch?v=6Sep7Z5s48M
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photo 2019-04-23 11:17
5 Reasons Why Working With a Personal Trainer is a Good Idea

Andrew is the best personal fitness trainer in San Francisco. Andrew' is the best health coach who really listens to you and empathizes you also with whom you can also have dynamic fun session, then fitness studio in SF. For more information about personal training from Jackson Square, SF visit at: https://www.akdpt.com/

Source: www.akdpt.com
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text 2019-04-22 19:54
And The Winner is....

The Poll has been open for 24 hours and we have a winner. It´s been a strong competition, but in the end it´s pretty clear which book you want me to read. And the winner is:



The Feather Thief


The Feather Thief: Beauty, Obsession, and the Natural History Heist of the Century - Kirk Wallace Johnson 




Thank you, guys :D

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text 2019-04-21 19:45
Snakes and Ladders Square 100: The Poll - non-fiction edition

I hope this is going to work. If it doesn´t, please tell me so. I haven´t gotten a clue if I have been successful in creating my first poll ever!


I decided to do a poll with exclusively non-fiction titles. I´m just really in the mood for  non-fiction at the moment. So, please choose for me. 


What book should I read next?
The Feather Thief
An Autobiography
The Invention of Nature
Created with QuizMaker

Agatha Christie: An Autobiography


Over the three decades since her death on 12 January 1976, many of Agatha Christie's readers and reviewers have maintained that her most compelling book is probably still her least well-known. Her candid Autobiography, written mainly in the 1960s, modestly ignores the fact that Agatha had become the best-selling novelist in history and concentrates on her fascinating private life. From early childhood at the end of the 19th century, through two marriages and two World Wars, and her experiences both as a writer and on archaeological expeditions with her second husband, Max Mallowan, Agatha shares the details of her varied and sometimes complex life with real passion and openness.


Well, it´s Christie´s autobiography and I have only heard good things about this book. Do you think now is the time to dig into her life?


Andrea Wulf: The Invention of Nature


Alexander von Humboldt (1769-1859) is the great lost scientist - more things are named after him than anyone else. There are towns, rivers, mountain ranges, the ocean current that runs along the South American coast, there's a penguin, a giant squid - even the Mare Humboldtianum on the moon.

His colourful adventures read like something out of a Boy's Own story: Humboldt explored deep into the rainforest, climbed the world's highest volcanoes and inspired princes and presidents, scientists and poets alike. Napoleon was jealous of him; Simon Bolivar's revolution was fuelled by his ideas; Darwin set sail on the Beagle because of Humboldt; and Jules Verne's Captain Nemo owned all his many books. He simply was, as one contemporary put it, 'the greatest man since the Deluge'.

Taking us on a fantastic voyage in his footsteps - racing across anthrax-infected Russia or mapping tropical rivers alive with crocodiles - Andrea Wulf shows why his life and ideas remain so important today. Humboldt predicted human-induced climate change as early as 1800, and The Invention of Nature traces his ideas as they go on to revolutionize and shape science, conservation, nature writing, politics, art and the theory of evolution. He wanted to know and understand everything and his way of thinking was so far ahead of his time that it's only coming into its own now. Alexander von Humboldt really did invent the way we see nature.


I´m a complete failure at buddy reading non-fiction books (I really tried it, several times. Sorry!). And yes, I haven´t finished this book back then, even though I really liked it. So do you think I should pick this book up again and finally finish it?


Michael Palin: Erebus


Michael Palin - Monty Python star and television globetrotter - brings the remarkable Erebus back to life, following it from its launch in 1826 to the epic voyages of discovery that led to glory in the Antarctic and to ultimate catastrophe in the Arctic.

The ship was filled with fascinating people: the dashing and popular James Clark Ross, who charted much of the `Great Southern Barrier'; the troubled John Franklin, whose chequered career culminated in the Erebus's final, disastrous expedition; and the eager Joseph Dalton Hooker, a brilliant naturalist - when he wasn't shooting the local wildlife dead.

Vividly recounting the experiences of the men who first set foot on Antarctica's Victoria Land, and those who, just a few years later, froze to death one by one in the Arctic ice, beyond the reach of desperate rescue missions, Erebus is a wonderfully evocative account of a truly extraordinary adventure, brought to life by a master explorer and storyteller.


I´m a big fan of everything related to the Franklin expedition and arctic travel in general. Do you think I should dig into a book about one of the famous ships of the Franklin expedition?


Kirk Wallace Johnson: The Feather Thief


One summer evening in 2009, twenty-year-old musical prodigy Edwin Rist broke into theNatural History Museum at Tring, home to one of the largest ornithological collections in the world. Once inside, Rist grabbed as many rare bird specimens as he was able to carry before escaping into the darkness.

Kirk Wallace Johnson was waist-deep in a river in New Mexico when his fly-fishing guide first told him about the heist. But what would possess a person to steal dead birds? And had Rist paid for his crime? In search of answers, Johnson embarked upon a worldwide investigation, leading him into the fiercely secretive underground community obsessed with the Victorian art of salmon fly-tying.

Was Edwin Rist a genius or narcissist? Mastermind or pawn?


This sounds so wacky, but also so interesting. Do you think I should dive into the Victorian art of salmon fly-tying?


I´m eagerly anticipating your votes :D.


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