By Jane Wenham-Jones
100 important and hilarious suggestions for struggling with the flab and searching your most sensible from Jane Wenham-Jones, best-selling writer and columnist.
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This Sunday occasions Bestseller is a miscellany of hilarious and weird book shop moments:
'Can books behavior electrical energy? '
'My young ones are only hiking your bookshelves: that's okay. .. isn't it? '
A John Cleese Twitter query ['What is your puppy peeve? '], first sparked the 'Weird issues clients Say in Bookshops' web publication, which grew over 3 years into one bookseller's choice of ridiculous conversations at the store flooring.
From 'Did Beatrix Potter ever write a publication approximately dinosaurs? ' to the search for a paperback which can forecast the following year's climate; and from 'I've forgotten my glasses, please learn me the 1st chapter' to'Excuse me. .. is that this ebook suitable for eating? '
This full-length assortment illustrated via the Brothers McLeod additionally comprises most sensible 'Weird Things' from bookshops round the world.
The sequel, 'More bizarre issues buyers Say in Bookshops' is additionally to be had <a target="_blank" href="https://www. goodreads. com/book/show/16174631-more-weird-things-customers-say-in-bookshops#other_reviews">http://www. goodreads. com/book/show/16. .. </a>;
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Additional info for 100 Ways to Fight the Flab: The Wannabe Guide to a Better Bottom
Fourth sentence makes no sense. Transitions need work. ” I make him do his rewrites at a desk outside the Jobs Pod, so I can watch him through the glass wall and bombard him with suggestions via iChat and email. Makes him nuts, but that’s how people get creative. You’ve got to get them a little bit crazy. After five drafts over three hours I sit back in my chair and read the whole thing, very slowly. Then roll it up into a ball and tell him I liked the first one best, so go with that. He laughs his ass off and says, “Oh, Steve, you know what?
Once we’ve got the ad campaign, then we start work on the product. But we don’t start with the technology. We start with design. Again, different. Lars Aki will bring me fifteen iPhone prototypes. I take them into my meditation room and I go into a trance. Here’s the key part: I don’t think about them. I don’t think about anything. Not so easy to do, to think about nothing. But after years of practice I can empty my head and get into this non-thinking state in just a few minutes. I’ll sit for hours, non-thinking about the fifteen prototypes.
I mean literally cry and scream and roll around on the floor like a three-year-old, slapping your hands and kicking your feet. This is great when someone won’t let you have your way. It works because it freaks people out to see a grown man crying and screaming. They’ll do anything to make it stop. Brilliant. Another tactic involves a verbal technique based on neurolinguistic programming. In the middle of a meeting, when someone else is talking, I’ll sit there nodding my head, as if I’m agreeing with everything they say.
100 Ways to Fight the Flab: The Wannabe Guide to a Better Bottom by Jane Wenham-Jones