NiceGift from NiceThings: FREE Fascination Advantage Rapid Report

Ever wonder how you become so enamored with certain brands and not with others even if, say, they bore the same inherent qualities? Why certain people are instantly likable and others not so much?

That’s where fascination comes in.

In Sally Hogshead’s fascinating book,’Fascinate’, she discusses the seven triggers that inspire fascination: Lust, Alarm, Vice, Prestige, Trust, Mystique, and Power.

fascinate sally hogshead

Whether you’re a brand or an individual, it pays to know how you are using these triggers and how you can maximize your own potential for fascination and captivation.

So, I’m sharing this FREE code so you can find out how you fascinate people: JOY-NiceGiftFromNiceThings

To take the test, simply follow these steps:

  1. Go to http://HowToFascinate.com/YOU
  2. Enter the code above + your information
  3. Click START NOW!

I hope you take advantage of this free test. At the very least, it’s entertaining. The code is good up to January 15 only. Hurry!

Please do share your results below. I’ll make sure to share mine if you do. 🙂

 

 

Advertisements

Go Set A Watchman: When Harper Lee Broke My Heart

Like the rest of “To Kill A Mockingbird” fans around the world, I’ve been excitedly waiting for the release of “Go Set A Watchman”. I was blessed enough to get a copy as a gift on the first day. So, you can expect that I sunk my teeth into it as soon as I could. It took me two days to read a 278-page book. I had to put it down for half a day. It took me a while to chew on Chapter 8.

Go Set A Watchman

My BFF surprised me with a copy of Harper Lee’s Go Set A Watchman on its release day.

I worshipped Atticus Finch. That’s my failing. Much like Scout, I looked up to Atticus as close to infallibility as any man can get, second only, possibly, to Christ. I can forgive the poor editing, the inaccuracies in reference to “To Kill A Mockingbird” since “Go Set A Watchman” was written before it, but it just wrenched my heart right out when it painted Atticus like a man.

For me, he’s always been more than that. His moral compass always pointed North. He always knew right from wrong. Never a doubt in his mind about how to treat a person, regardless of the color of their skin. Yet there he was helping Calpurnia’s grandson as a strategy to block black lawyers from getting to him first. Calpurnia. The very same Calpurnia who raised his children as her own. The same Calpurnia to whom he entrusted his entire household no matter what his insufferable sister Alexandra said.

On an intellectual level, I understand where Atticus is coming from. You cannot expect babies, spiritual or intellectual, to make sensible adult decisions. But oppression is oppression. No matter the motive.

It takes some getting used to to see the flawed man behind the perfect father, principled lawyer, loyal friend. Atticus, after all, is a man. No more, no less.