When a 19 Cent Photo Ain't 19 Cents by Andrew Wohlberg
... and *free* photo calculator that will actually compare printing costs for 5 different online photo companies, and then show you the cheapest. Itís so simple to use, you just enter the number of 4x6, 5x7, or 8x10 prints. Then you select delivery type - standard, expedited (1-2 days) or overnight, click ďFind Best PriceĒ and *Voila* - youíll get a comparison chart with the winner in red. And the best part is, you can then just click on the company name and order your photos. Itís awesome
Six Sigma Training - Why and How by Gary Preston
... General Electric, one of the most successful companies to implement Six Sigma training, estimated that it has benefited the company a staggering $10 billion in the five years after implementation. And the Six Sigma Academy estimates that the approximate saving Black Belts give companies is $230,000 per project, of which between four and six can be completed per year. Organisations such as Motorola, who initiated Six Sigma training in 1987 and won the Malcolm Baldrige quality prize for it, ...
How To Get A Raise by Laura Browne
... They may want to give you a 10% raise, but the company standard is only 3%. Make sure you thank your boss for working with you to get you a raise and that you appreciate their help. Let them know that you want to work together with them on this and ask what information they need to support the request. 7. Be Persistent. If the answer is no, ask what is standing in your way. Let your boss know that you want specific feedback so you can get the raise in the future.
How Much Is A Great Business Logo Really Worth? by Curtis D. Tucker
... My conclusion is that a logo is much more valuable to a company than a
standard illustration so the price should reflect the added value. Many
professional graphic designers would be hard pressed to create a top
notch illustration for under $150 let alone a creative, well designed logo. So beware of logos priced under $150, you may get what you pay for. There's even more confusion about logo pricing. Some designers base
their logo rates on several of these factors: Logo Modifications - ...
Life Insurance Premiums Put the Squeeze on Fat People by Michael Challiner
... The typical insurance company considers a BMI of between 18.5 and 24.9 to be normal. Over 25 classifies you as overweight. Above 30 and they think you're obese. The BMI is calculated as follows. Got your calculator ready? Enter your weight in pounds and multiply it by 703. Divide the result by your height measured in inches Again divide the resulting number by your height in inches The result displayed is your Body Mass Index To give you a fix on what this means for you, here are the ...
Sir Witless and the Dragon - An Almost True Fairy Tale about the EPA by Jim Roe
... The dragon's diarrhea was paperwork: Notice of Violations, Federal Register publications, new standards, revised standards, permits, you name it, oceans of it. Volumous, almost without limits, like the pain of an abscessed tooth. The paperwork flowed down from The Hill, putting a good mudslide to shame. Without adequate pollution controls and pro-active works, companies would literally drown in the diarrhea. Stories abounded about businesses being buried in it.
What's the Difference Between Individual, Family, Group and Health Insurance? by Kurt Stammberger
... an employer, to decide whatís fair for your existing staff and attractive to prospective employees. If the employee chooses to include a dependent under the group coverage it is not compulsory for you to pay premium for the dependant. When you avail yourself of a Small Group Health Insurance, you are automatically entitled for yearly renewals. Employees pay a standard deductible before receiving insurance benefits paid by the employer. The deductibles usually range between $200 and $2,000.
The Surefire Way To Getting A Pay Raise by Dan Strakal
... With both of these pieces of data, the industry standard pay range and your companyís specific pay range; you are now armed with fact-based information to proceed with your strategy. Step 2: Review your past performance appraisals Be realistic. In looking over your past performance, do you really merit a raise? Have you exceeded expectations on the job or merely met them? What, if anything, have you done to set yourself apart from the other people in your department?