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Mindconnection eNL, 2023-09-03


In this issue:
Good News | Product Highlight | Brainpower | Finances | Security | Health/Fitness | Factoid | Thought 4 the Day

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1. Good News: Where the Intel is Good

Defending Against Socialism/Communism

Socialism is an ideology under which everyone is equally miserable and dirt poor. Except those who run the system (they become filthy rich). "Woke" is a tool used by pro-socialists to spread stupidity. "Woke" is short for, "My bwain is bwoke." Anybody who is "woke" clearly has a bwoken bwain. Communism is the same as socialism, but without property rights.

  1. Here's a video showing what socialists think of our First Amendment (and all the others): They talk about inclusion and diversity, but suppress the truth when it conflicts with their warped world view (which is all the time). They are the opposite of inclusive and they demand uniformity rather than diversity. Not uniformity of thought per se, as they don't actually think.
  2. The communist corporation known as "Dick's Sporting Goods" suffered a libtard-induced setback. This is another company that deserves to die, and their own zombies have inflicted wounds that may prove mortal. Read more on this leftwing "news" source (I used a leftwing source to avoid the heavy censorship that afflicts this newsletter):
  3. The International Powerlifting Federation has taken a big step toward honoring Title IX and recognizing the female athletes deserve some respect. Their new policy states that "transgender" athletes must declare their gender identity before competing and provide a valid passport indicating that gender (e.g., a man who says he's a woman must have Female on his official passport). Once the declaration is made, it cannot be changed for a minimum of four years.
  4. Brainless booed in Lake Tahoe: Nobody should give that America-hating moron any respect. He has earned quite the opposite.


The Headless State

The coup against President Trump resulted in our nation's not having a Chief Executive for the first time in its history. We have, instead, a mentally retarded pedophile who behaves like a cross between a puppet and a zombie. No actual President would be caught doing this:

In other ways, this retard has failed to be any sort of leader except to lead us into high inflation and a culture war. He does the bidding of his puppeteers, in those increasingly rare moments when he is cognitively capable of following their orders.


The Ongoing Covid Scam: Tidbits

  • The Centers for Disinformation and Censorship responded to queries about looming mask mandates by idiotically saying those are tied to hospital admissions. As if there is any connection whatsoever between the wearing of dust masks and protection against a virus. The CDC budget for 2023, which should have been zero, was about $11 billion. We could outsource the CDC functions to a call center in India for only a few thousand dollars a year and get the same stupid statements. What a shame our tax dollars are treated with such disregard.
  • Turbo Cancers (47:31). Watch 3:40 through 4:40 to hear about the persecution of Dr. Charles Hoffe in B.C. Canada. Also watch whole video, of course.
  • "The official median infection fatality rate of Covid is a mere 0.23%. In other words, all of these constitutional violations were attempted over a virus that 99.8% of people would inevitably catch and easily survive."
    -- Brandon Smith, in his article From Covid To Climate Change: Vehicles For Global Authoritarianism which was published on alt-market dot com.
  • From Smith's article, these poll statistics:
    55% of Democrats wanted fines for unvaxxed Americans. Ex
    59% of Democrats wanted the unvaccinated forcefully confined to their homes.
    48% of Democrats wanted prison time for anyone that questioned the vaccines.
    47% of Democrats were in favor of government tracking of the unvaxxed.
    29% of Democrats were in favor or taking children away from the unvaxxed.
  • Only a truly dedicated moron would believe that an N95 mask can somehow magically provide any sort of barrier to a virus. With the "election" coming up, the socialists started in with the mask nonsense again. But guess what? Most people who previously went along with this stupidity have since done their homework. Only a very tiny percentage of the population are mask morons, much less truly dedicated mask morons. This means the vast majority of people are not going to comply. In fact, people are loudly protesting any such "mandates" because they are both stupid and illegal. And the people are being heard. Example one: Kaiser Permanente in Santa Rosa, California, on Aug. 24 reversed a recent policy that would require masks in its hospital after it reinstated the mandate days before. Example two: A Hollywood studio also said it would do away with its mandate.

    Lesson: If you are subjected to a mask mandate, get some buzz going and get people to contact whatever moron(s) inflicted the mandate. There's no science to it, the whole idea is stupid. Point that out. And also point out the company, municipality, whatever, will be facing of mass non-compliance and probably civil litigation. Do not give one inch. If you do, they will take a yard. And then another yard.


2. Product Highlight

The Rocket Pen is a life-changer for students and adults with reading difficulties. Scan words or lines from any screen (e.g., tablet, smart phone, computer) or printed material, and it not only reads to you but provides word definitions, word breakdown, and more to teach you to read (by "you" we mean the person you buy this for). The Rocket Pen Reader gives the reading-challenged their independence.

Buy the Rocket Pen on Amazon | eBay | Walmart

Watch this demo video:

These features were added with the latest release:

  • Has dictionary lockout and ExamRead feature, so it doubles as an exam pen.
  • Left-hand user mode.
  • Scan left to right mode.
  • Fast shutdown.
  • Selectable voices for playback of scanned text.
  • Selectable UI language: English (default) or Spanish.

Other features and benefits:

  • Allows students or adults with reading difficulties to gain independence and reading fluency without stigma.
  • Reading tutor functions include spelling, syllabication (how the word is "built"), and one word displayed in big font.
  • Syllables break for each word.
  • Direct lookup of phrasal verbs and idiomatic expressions (for example, get ahead, get along, keep on, keep off, look forward to).
  • Uses colors for the different fields, to improve the understanding of the dictionary definition.
  • You scan, it reads to you.
  • Scans lines of text or individual words from almost any surface, not just paper. It can read the text on a computer, tablet, or phone.
  • Hear individual words or even multiple lines of text read aloud in natural voice.
  • Completely self-contained, no computer or Wi-Fi required.
  • Comes ready to use, no setup process (but customization can easily be done).
  • Full 1.9 inch color touch screen, and simple physical buttons for screenless scan and read.
  • Multiple built-in dictionaries to search definitions including the New Oxford American Dictionary (over twice the size of what the cPen uses) with Oxford Thesaurus of English (Americanized), Oxford American Children’s Dictionary with Oxford American Children’s Thesaurus, and English to Spanish dictionary.
  • Built-in speaker automatically mutes when earbuds are used, automatically unmutes when they aren't.
  • Meets FCC, ROHS, and CE standards.
  • Package includes ReaderPen, USB charging cable, Quick Start Guide, and earphones.

Rocket Pen

The Rocket Pen Reader is an affordable, powerful reading assistant and reading tutor that erases the barriers created by dyslexia and other reading problems. It can be used privately in the classroom, avoiding stigma, thanks to the earbuds included in the kit (it can alternatively be used without earbuds).

How it teaches reading

Before the early 1980s, public schools relied on phonics to teach reading. This allowed any student to "sound out" a new, unfamiliar word and also recognize its root and thereby often grasp its meaning even without a dictionary. Then schools switched to the "Look See" method, which treated words as individual pictograms to memorize. The results were dismal, plummeting the USA from the top of the literacy ranks to the bottom among industrialized countries.

The Rocket Pen puts phonics back in.

It also adds a context-driven dictionary and a context-driven thesaurus, both powerful tools for improving reading skills. See the reading tutor functions in the chart below.

It is the answer

The Rocket Pen Reader is the answer for helping the reading-challenged in the classroom, special needs classes, home-schooling, and adult education. Because of its mobile-friendly design, you can carry it with you and use it anywhere. Not only does it read to you, it helps you learn to read (for example, by showing you the syllable breakdown and the definition). It is super easy to use, no need to watch a dozen videos to figure out what to do.

Based on the highly successful ReadingPen 2 and vastly superior to the cPen Reader Pen, the RocketPen is the latest generation in a reading tutor scanning pen. It is a quantum leap or two beyond anything else on the market. This amazing device retails for $499, sells for $399 on Amazon and, but is on sale now for a limited time only via our eBay store at only $379!

It beats the competition

Compare the Rocket Pen to the competition. The winner here is obvious:

Rocket Pen cPen Reader Orcam Read
Amazon Price 399 285 1990
Color touchscreen Yes No No
Words appear in large font Yes No No
Scans phones, tablets, etc. Yes No Yes
Scans blocks of text No No Yes
Color-coded dictionary Yes No No
Simple physical buttons Yes Yes Yes
Ergonomic for kids Yes No No
English and Spanish Yes Yes Yes
Verbal commands No No Yes
Auto trigger upon contact Yes Yes No
Easy menu navigation Yes No No
Manufacturer experience, yrs 30 8 5
Product age Latest generation! 8 5




Reading Tutor Functions


Dictionary 1 New Oxford American Oxford Primary n/a
Dictionary 2 Oxford American Children’s n/a n/a
Thesaurus 1 New Oxford American Oxford Primary n/a
Thesaurus 2 Oxford American Children’s n/a n/a
Syllablication / word breakdown Yes No No
Hear word spelled out Yes No No
See word spelled out Yes No No
Part of speech Yes Yes No
Headword Yes Yes No
Pronunciation guide Yes No No
Idioms Yes No No
Quick Define feature Yes No No


3. Brainpower tip


We all have a limited amount of intelligence. How we allocate it really matters.

Some of us solve problems quickly, others not so much. Often, the difference between a quick, elegant solution and a drawn-out process that produces a suboptimal solution is the ability (or decision) to pick asperity points. If you look at a razor blade under a microscope, you'll see that cutting edge is actually jagged. It has peaks and valleys. The peaks are what come into contact with the material to be cut, and they are what do the work. They are called asperity points.

The asperity points in problem-solving are the "issues that matter most". Identify these, and you can ignore other issues. Now instead of diluting your brain power across 38 separate issues, you apply it to the three or four that matter most.

As an example, let's suppose someone sets out to convert our sham elections into democratic ones where the voting actually determines the outcome. There are hundreds of problems to tackle here. But which few have the most effect?

  • We know from the 2020 Presidential "election" that mail-in votes in the battleground states overturned the election in Arizona, Georgia, Wisconsin, Nevada, and Pennsylvania. And we know this because 91% of those ballots that were for Joe Biden and the "win" was very narrow in those states. So putting restrictions on mail-in voting would be an asperity point.
  • We also know that many dead people voted, sometimes twice. So forcing counties to cleanse their voter registration rolls well ahead of the election (and enforce registration deadlines) would be an asperity point.

Now we have only two problems to solve. These are much easier to solve than are problems like suing legacy media for their disinformation spreading, arresting "too rich to convict" Mark Zuckerberg for his illegal election rigging activities, educating voters on basic civics, and dozens of other contributing factors.

The other day, I had a conversation with an early Kung Fu instructor of mine (from decades ago). We were talking about, of course, martial arts. I told him the reason I haven't joined a school since moving here in 1996 is I don't like to dance and that's what schools do because they need money to operate and dancing means they can sell belts and dance classes. But dancing doesn't work in a fight. He said correct, it doesn't work. And he reminded me that he never taught me anything about dancing. I told him I probably got my attitude from him, and it saved me many times when my work took me into dangerous areas. I got into a lot of fights, and all of them ended with a a single attacking technique. Over in a flash. I never got hit and never got hurt. The other guy couldn't say that. This is an example of going for the asperity point rather than diffusing energy over many points.

This same instructor has been watching my climbing videos for a while. He doesn't climb. But from his comments, you'd think he climbs all the time. He's watching the asperity points. Before I ever told him anything about the fact I dialed down my Kung Fu practice to allow for climbing, he knew this. His first comment on my climbing was, "That puts a lot of stress on your hips." Not the usual, "That must take a lot of upper body strength". And he followed with, "You must have cut back on your practice, especially high kicks."

Many people believe that to advance in their career they must stay busy all the time and never refuse an assignment. That is wrong. If you use the asperity point approach, you see that identifying what is most important to your boss and then being the "go to guy" for that is how you get those A+ performance appraisals. Usually while working fewer hours than your "keep busy" coworker. If you want to advance in a dramatic way, you find out what the boss two or three levels up loses sleep over. Then develop a solution, discuss it with that boss, and offer to make it a reality if that big boss will give you input along the way. By asking for "input along the way" from this boss, you are actually asking to be promoted such that you are working directly for this big boss rather than the three levels down where you are now. If it's important enough and your solution is promising enough, you'll get the promotion.

4. Finance tip

I've looked at medical insurance many times over the years. I've never found that the math works in my favor. Paying for medical insurance when you don't live the disease lifestyle makes no financial sense. It's not actually insurance, either. Insurance is something that pools risk among many people unlikely to incur the trigger event. Medical insurance covers things that are of a routine nature. For example, getting a colonoscopy even though it's not indicated by any symptoms (e.g., rectal bleeding, abdominal pain, etc.) and the "insured" eats colon cancer killing eggplant regularly but doesn't eat colon cancer causing hydrogenated oil.

I have a lipoma or something on my abdomen. It's been there for almost a year. So I decided to have it looked at. Going "uninsured", I get a much lower rate. Instead of a $200 office  visit with a $100 copay, I paid $95. The PA who examined me is a tri-athlete and her employer is an independent medical practice (e.g., not part of a big hospital system where dispensing unnecessary drugs and ordering unnecessary tests is the main goal). I didn't prompt her at all, but waited for her conclusion. She said it's probably a lipoma, but would need to order an ultrasound to know for sure. This is exactly the outcome I had wanted, an ultrasound.

There are two rates for the ultrasound. The insurance one was $151 (and there's the standard $500 deductible for such tests, usually). Paying without insurance was only $85.

This has me rethinking my eye care insurance, which I thought was a good idea when I first signed on three years ago. So far, I have been to three examinations and not one has been any good.

  • The first one required me to diaper my face such that air was blowing on my eyes and distorting my vision. I got a prescription for eyeglasses, and it cost me $600 out of pocket for the copay. The glasses were worthless.
  • I went back a year later to get another exam and discuss the glasses to see if they would help make things right. That time, the doctor was busy running a side hustle injecting people with the clot shot. After waiting an hour, I walked out.
  • I called the insurance company to ensure that "doctor" did not get paid for my visit. They recommended another practice, and I went there a couple of weeks later. Even though my county had lifted the face diaper mandate months earlier, these people insisted I wear a face diaper. I said there was no medical reason for such a thing and I object to it. Besides, I don't have one. They said it was mandatory, and offered a stinky Chinese diaper, which made my eyes water. I wore it. Why? Because I didn't want to be on the hook for the insurance payment. If I had walked out, they would have charged the insurance company which would have charged me for not keeping the appointment. On a cash basis, no issue I could have just walked out. They wrote me a glasses prescription, which I threw away.

The medical insurance industry peddles its bad deal policies with scare tactics, always pointing to something catastrophic for which you would not be on the hook for anyhow and which is almost certainly not going to happen.

If you pay $850 a month for standard medical insurance, that's $10,200 per year or over $100K per decade. In this past decade, I have paid $180 out of pocket to get a confirmation on what I am sure is a lipoma. I have saved over $100K. Even if surgery is required, how much would it cost? Probably under $5K. I didn't include my eye care fiasco costs in there, nor did I include my 2X/yr dental exams; use whatever numbers apply to you and do your own calculations.

Another factor to consider about insurance is it comes with many stupid rules designed to make you sick or even dead. Stories are legion of people with a lung lump who can't get insurance approval for surgery until six months later, by which time it is Stage IV and death is a near certainty. By not paying the premiums in the first place, you can get preferred rates and the necessary treatment to attack the problem while it is still minor. Then there's the fact they will insist on injecting your newborn with a vaccine for Hepatitis B along with a couple dozen other illnesses that kids just don't get even though newborns lack the immune system to a vaccine with the anti-pathogens. In other words, medical insurance treats babies like ATMs for Big Pharma with zero benefit to the baby.

If you look at the costs of home and auto insurance and then compare them to the costs of medical insurance, you also get a huge red flag something isn't right with medical insurance. I just gave some food for thought there. Please think about it.

5. Security tip

The masktards are back. The whole Covid scam is making an encore appearance. The point of it is to ensure that mail-in voting can be used. You may recall that when the polls closed in 2020, President Trump had won the election by a landslide. But then absentee ballots started flooding in and 91% of them were for Joe Biden. And thus, the duly elected President was replaced with a duly stupid imposter.

We cannot let this happen again. We cannot let the shutdowns happen again. Make a list of the harmful things we endured, and we cannot let it happen again.

So how do we stop it?

  1. Lobby your county board and state governor. Insist that they refuse to comply. The CDC has no credibility, and they proved that handily the last time. Nothing they said made any sense. Anyone who believes anything from the CDC simply is not rational. You can prove this without much effort.
  2. Lobby your federal Congressional rep and your two state senators. Same message.
  3. If mask mandates come out, refuse to comply. Wear a Lone Ranger mask. Wear a mask helmet style. Or refuse to cover yourself at all. Organize some people to stage a protest. Order a mask that says, "This mask is as useless as Joe Biden" and wear it in defiance of that commie.
  4. Your employer can't withstand another shutdown (unless it was declared "essential") and is now saddled with debt from the first one. Talk with an exec at your company, just barge into his or her office and ask for an appointment to discuss  this issue. If enough businesses refuse to comply, the unconstitutional rule will not be enforced. Maybe they can find a way to pretend to be closed, who would really know?

It's one thing to be in a regime that does not permit a democratic process (that's where we are). It's another to be in a regime where people fearfully comply with absolutely stupid requirements. The Covid requirements had zero to do with public health, they had everything to do with "lick my boots".

The good news is that millions of people know what happened, even though at the time they did not. Our numbers have grown to the point where we are a force to be reckoned with. Let's make them reckon with us. Let's make them the ones licking the boots.


6. Health tip/Fitness tips

Lose weight, be strong, burn fat, gain muscle

Lose weight, be strong, burn fat, gain muscle

Lose weight, be strong, burn fat, gain muscle

The photos tell you something important about my credibility in this area.

Statistics when these photos were taken, 2 days past my 62nd birthday:

  • Height: 6'0"

  • Wingspan: 6'1"

  • Weight: 148.8lbs (a bit more than the Age 60 shoot, and I am leaner for this one)

  • Bodyfat: Unknown, but well below what the Tanita scale says is 5%

  • Waist: 29

  • Chest: 48

  • Arms: 15

  • Quads: 20.5 (an increase of half an inch since the Age 60 shoot)

  • Max bench press: Unknown, but I do 4 sets of 10 reps with 150 lbs to warm up on chest day

  • Max squat: Unknown, but I do 4 sets of 8 reps of front squats with 90lbs to start Leg Day

  • Cholesterol: In normal range, on low side

  • Testosterone: Above the upper limit of the normal range

  • Last illness: 1971

  • Last workout missed: Spring of 1977

  • Training days per week: 6

  • Type of training: Split routine, heavy on supersets

  • Meals per day: 7 on training days, 6 on rest day

  • Percent of diet that is processed food: 0

  • Amount of meat, wheat, corn, or soy eaten annually: 0

  • Number of eggs eaten per day: Between 8 and 10

Some cool climbing  videos:

See all of my climbing videos here:

Due to some kind of anomaly on my abdomen (it's probably a lipoma, but may be a hematoma or hernia), I wanted to have a "Primary Care" physician so I could get a proper diagnosis and probably imaging. I did a search for "independent physicians" to avoid wasting time with a "captive" Big Pharma hospital system. I found a place that gave me a really good feeling about their competence. They assigned me to a Physician's Assistant who has a Doctorate and who is also a Tri-Athlete. Ah, someone who not only understands extreme athletes but is one!

She wasn't confident in a non-imaging diagnosis for several sound reasons, so she ordered an ultrasound. It's funny, I had thought of these same reasons before going and was going to use them to justify getting referred for an ultrasound.

To become a patient, I of course had to answer many questions posed in a standard questionnaire. This part was done by a medical assistant, prior to my visit with the PA. Two questions in particular are the genesis of this column. I didn't discuss them with the PA, I could tell she would not have asked such questions herself:

  1. How often do you exercise? Once a week, twice a week, three times or more a week?
  2. How much time on average do you spend exercising? This was just open-ended.

So what were my answers during the interview? To the first question, I said I train six days per week plus I climb and practice martial arts. To the second question, I asked if she could humor me. No need to write anything down just yet. Then I went on to explain.

The typical gym rat does a low to moderate intensity session that barely, if ever, stimulates an adaptive response. They spend an hour at the gym, much of that time simply resting or walking around with a water bottle. My workouts are extremely high intensity, and I do a lot of supersetting which means no rest between sets. I do a set of one exercise and then immediately to a set of another. I sometimes do have to rest maybe 15 or 20 seconds because the cardio load is off the charts. You can think of supersetting as folding an omelet. It might still be a 10-inch three egg omelet, but now it takes up only half the pan.

So when you ask how many minutes, what does that really mean? If I complete a 60 minute session in 30 minutes, which number do I provide? The 30 minute session is far more productive than the 60 minute one. And because I'm not resting for 5 minutes between exercises and because I am doing 4 or 5 sets per exercise, it's comparable to a 360 minute workout by a typical gym rat. There's a reason that sprint races are short and jogging trails are long.

This concept of "minutes of exercise" came out of the CDC, a political organization that is captive to Big Pharma and that gives horribly unscientific advice. The CDC should be defunded and disbanded. I don't know of anything the CDC has gotten right in the past 50 years, but their list of "high impact" errors is long.

Volume vs. intensity

When doing individual exercises, there has always been a trade-off between intensity and volume. Traditionally, you increased the weight to get closer to your 1 rep max (1RM) and increase the intensity. But to do more volume, you would reduce the weight. So 4 reps to failure and you're really up there on the intensity scale while 12 reps to failure means you're up on the volume scale.

  • Using heavy weights brings problems such as strain on joints, ligaments, and tendons. Plus it's hard to maintain good form, which means you can actually lose intensity while increasing the risk of injury. Maybe even serious injury. You also reduce time under tension, thus retarding hypertrophy.
  • Using light weights means you have to do a ridiculous amount of total reps to get the necessary muscular damage or metabolic stress. Your time investment is much larger and your use of time is less efficient.

Volume and intensity

Now, here's the thing. Your muscles have no idea how much weight you are lifting. What your body senses is how much glycogen you are depleting, how much oxygen it is burning, and how many fibers have to be recruited to complete the desired motion against whatever resistance is imposed. Techniques like pre-exhaustion, super-setting, and creating mechanical disadvantage will give you the same muscular work with much less weight. So you simulate the use of heavy weights, thus getting your intensity where it needs to be even though the weights are light. You do back to back sets, and your metabolic stress pegs the needle and accumulates through the whole session.

Training this way has its downsides. For recovery, you need to consume L-Glutamine and either an amino complex or a protein within an hour or two. And even if you do, you will likely feel drained. I sometimes have to take a nap (10 minutes is usually all I need). To push this hard, you need creatine in your system and you need carbs (rice, sweet potatoes, and fruit) in your system. You need to make sure you make every rep count by using good form and every set count by not resting long between them (30 seconds is pushing it). You need a consistently clean diet.

So why would anybody train this way, versus choosing either volume or intensity? Or just doing X minutes of "exercise" a few minutes per week "to stay toned"? Because you are training your whole body. The adaptive  response tunes your endocrine system, strengthens your bones, and of course strengthens your muscles and tendons. The recovery process is like having a drill sergeant for your liver, your immune system, and your colon. In short, you are putting your health on a far higher level than is possible any other way.


At, you'll find plenty of informative, authoritative articles on maintaining a lean, strong physique. It has nothing to do with long workouts or impossible to maintain diets. In fact:
  • The best workouts are short and intense.
  • A good diet contains far more flavors and satisfaction than the typical American diet.

7. Factoid

A stopped clock is right twice a day. During the Covid mania, Mr. Fauci was right only once (when he said masks don't work to block a virus). He later "corrected" himself, returning his score to absolutely zero times being right. He is, by any definition, an misinformation super spreader. Yet, the legacy media claimed he was a source and that people like Steve Kirsch (whose views are data-driven and factual) are misinformation super spreaders.


8. Thought for the Day

O'Shea Jackson (Ice Cube) said people lie all the time and get away with it, but if you tell the truth "they come after you." See the Factoid for an example of this.




Please forward this eNL to others.


The purpose of this publication is to inform and empower its readers (and save you money!). The views expressed in this e-newsletter are generally not shared by socialists or other brainwashed individuals. That's because those fools live in an alternate reality and have not bothered to learn the basics of how life works. They cannot do basic math, cannot apply logic, and cannot be bothered to learn the basic facts relevant to any topic that they are passionate about.

Except where noted, this e-newsletter is entirely the work of Mark Lamendola. Anything presented as fact can be independently verified. Where sources are not given, they are readily available to anyone who makes the effort. Mark provides information from either research or his own areas of established expertise. Sometimes, what appears to be a personal opinion is the only possibility when applying sound logic--reason it out before judging! (That said, some personal opinions do appear on occasion).

Personal note from Mark: I value each and every one of you, and I hope that shows in the diligent effort I put into writing this e-newsletter. It is an act of service, almost no money is generated for me through this effort. Thank you for being a faithful reader. Please pass this newsletter along to others.

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