I just read on Tim Ferriss’s blog that his home is for sale. You can see a tour of it here.
This is what the burgers look like here. Click here to see what the steak looks like in Argentina.
Click to enlarge:
Since the Salahis’ White House exploits generated headlines seven months ago, they have been written about in more than 110 Post stories or columns. The coverage totals more than 2,200 column inches, the length of a novel. There have been scores of photos. All told, more than 30 reporters and researchers have contributed.
I hope my work is doing a little something to counter-balance the information junk food that’s coming out of the reputable news outlets.
This is Olivia‘s post-marathon meal:
This is my post-marathon meal:
My buddy Tim Burquin says that, after years of being a cop, when started marketing online he had to re-train himself to write. He spends a lot of time getting his headlines right.
If there is one thing over the past two years I’ve learned about email writing is that strong language wins every time. Weak words (I call them “loophole words” like “probably,” “might” and “usually” are death for email subject lines and should be avoided at all times.
Words such as “you will,” “always,” and “important” work well. Words like “shocking,” “disaster” and “disturbing” work too, but the trouble with those words is that they wear out your reader very quickly and when you use language like that all the time, it loses it’s punch.
If you click over to his blog, you’ll get the rest of the story — and you’ll find out which of these two headlines got him more viewers:
A) Your trading strategy on steroids
B) Steps to improve your trading by 25%