HOUSE CLEANING WA. CLEANING CLOTH DOLLS.
House Cleaning Wa
- Housekeeping or housecleaning is the systematic process of making a home neat and clean in approximately that order. This may be applied more broadly than just to an individual home, or as a metaphor for a similar "clean up" process applied elsewhere such as a procedural reform.
- The Mon-Khmer language of this people
- Washington: a state in northwestern United States on the Pacific
- WWF With Authority was an online wrestling game created by Genetic Anomalies in conjunction with World Wrestling Federation as it was known at the time, and THQ.
- Wa is the capital of the Upper West Region of Ghana and is the main city of the Wala people. The majority of the inhabitants are Muslim. It is the seat of the Wa-Na, the Paramount Chief of the Wala traditional area.
- A member of a hill people living on the border between China and Burma (Myanmar)
Making the Best of Basics: Family Preparedness Handbook
Close your eyes for a moment and imagine what would happen if you became ill and couldn't work, or if an earthquake or hurricane or bomb left your community devastated. It happens all the time. When unexpected disasters happen, people who are even a little prepared are much better off than those who have taken their dependence on outside resources for granted. When you imagine the security of not having to
worry about going to
the store for even a few weeks, a comprehensive storage system begins to make sense.
Now in its 11th edition, is one of the best-known preparedness bibles around. Stevens lays out a yearlong storage program of 15 food and nonfood categories, six of which (wa
ter, wheat and grains, dairy products, sweeteners, "cooking catalysts" like salt and oil, and sprouting seeds) are capable of sustaining life indefinitely in a no-frills diet. The other 9 categories are designated "Building Blocks," and improve upon the basic diet and support a more routine, less Spartan existence while relying on stored supplies
Never mind all the year 2000-type scare scenarios. Just close your eyes for a moment and imagine what would happen if you became ill and couldn't work, or if an earthquake or hurricane or bomb left your community devastated. It happens all the time. When unexpected disasters happen, people who are even a little prepared are much better off than those who have taken their dependence on outside resources for granted. When you imagine the security of not having to worry about going to the store for even a few weeks, a comprehensive storage system begins to make sense.
James Talmage Stevens's Making the Best of Basics, now in its 10th edition, is one of the best-known preparedness bibles around. Stevens lays out a yearlong storage program of 15 food and nonfood categories, six of which (water, wheat and grains, dairy products, sweeteners, "cooking catalysts" like salt and oil, and sprouting seeds) are capable of sustaining life indefinitely in a no-frills diet. The other 9 categories are designated "Building Blocks," and improve upon the basic diet and support a more routine, less Spartan existence while relying on stored supplies. (Some of them, such as medical supplies and fuel, will seem as essential to some readers as the first six.) The book's main messages--store what you eat, eat what you store, use it or lose it--are at the core of its calm advice and simple, nutritious recipes. The 10th edition has been updated with a yellow pages section that lists current preparedness resources throughout the U.S. and Canada, including Web resources.
Oh yes, Mexico's beautiful piramids should be cleaned from time to time
Teotihuacan is an enormous archaeological site in the Basin of Mexico, containing some of the largest pyramidal structures built in the pre-Columbian Americas. Apart from the pyramidal structures, Teotihuacan is also known for its large residential complexes, the so-called "Avenue of the Dead", and numerous colorful, well-preserved murals.
At its zenith in the first half of the 1st millennium CE, Teotihuacan was the largest city in the pre-Columbian Americas. At this time it may have had more than 100,000 inhabitants, placing it among the largest cities of the world in this period. The civilization and cultural complex associated with the site is also referred to as Teotihuacan or Teotihuacano.
Although it is a subject of debate whether Teotihuacan was the center of a state empire, its influence throughout Mesoamerica is well documented; evidence of Teotihuacano presence, if not outright political and eco
nomic control, can be seen at numerous sites in Veracruz and the Maya region. The ethnicity of the inhabitants of Teotihuacan is also a subject of debate. Possible candidates are the Nahua, Otomi or Totonac ethnic groups. Scholars have also suggested that Teotihuacan was a multiethnic state.
The city and the archaeological site were located in what is now the San Juan Teotihuacan municipality in the State of Mexico, Mexico, approximately 40 kilometres (25 mi) northeast of Mexico City. The site covers a total surface area of 83km? and was designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1987. It is one of the most visited archaeological sites in Mexico.
The name Teotihuacan was given by the Nahuatl-speaking Aztec centuries after the fall of the city. The term has been glossed as "birthplace of the gods", reflecting Nahua creation myths that were said to occur in Teotihuacan. Thelma Sullivan interprets the name as "place of those who have the road of the gods." The name is pronounced [te.o?ti??waka?n] in Nahuatl, with the accent on the syllable wa. By normal Nahuatl orthographic conventions, a written accent would not appear in that position. Both this pronunciation and Spanish [te.otiwa?kan] are used, and both spellings appear in this article.
The original name of the city is unknown, but it appears in hieroglyphic texts from the Maya region as puh, or "Place of Reeds". This suggests that the Maya of the Classic period understood Teotihuacan as a Place of Reeds similar to other Postclassic Central Mexican settlements that took the name Tollan, such as Tula-Hidalgo and Cholula.
This naming convention led to much confusion in the early 20th century, as scholars debated whether Teotihuacan or Tula-Hidalgo was the Tollan described by 16th–century chronicles. It now seems clear that Tollan may be understood as a generic Maya term applied to any large settlement. In the Mesoamerican concept of urbanism, Tollan and other language equivalents serve as a metaphor, linking the bundles of reeds and rushes that formed part of the lacustrine environment of the Valley of Mexico and the large gathering of people in a city.
The early history of Teotihuacan is quite mysterious, and the origin of its founders is debated. For many years, archaeologists believed it was built by the Toltec. This belief was based on colonial period texts, such as the Florentine Codex, which attributed the site to the Toltecs. However, the Nahuatl word "Toltec" generally means "craftsman of the highest level" and may not always refer to the Toltec civilization centered at Tula, Hidalgo. Since Toltec civilization flourished centuries after Teotihuacan, the people could not have been the city's founders.
In the Late Formative period, a number of urban centers arose in central Mexico. The most prominent of these appears to have been Cuicuilco, on the southern shore of Lake Texcoco. Scholars have speculated that the eruption of the Xitle volcano may have prompted a mass emigration out of the central valley and into the Teotihuacan valley. These settlers may have founded and/or accelerated the growth of Teotihuacan.
Other scholars have put forth the Totonac people as the founders of Teotihuacan. There is evidence that at least some of the people living in Teotihuacan came from areas influenced by the Teotihuacano civilization, including the Zapotec, Mixtec and Maya peoples. The culture and architecture of Teotihuacan was influenced by the Olmec people, who are considered to be the "mother civilization" of Mesoamerica.
The earliest buildings at Teotihuacan date to about 200 BCE. The largest pyramid, the Pyramid of the Sun, was completed by 100 CE.
The city reached its zenith between 150 and 450 CE, when it was the center of a powerful culture whose influence extended through much of the Mesoamerican region. At its peak, the city covered over 30 km? (over 11? square miles), and probably house
d a population of over 150,000 people, possibly as many as 250,000. Various districts in the city
Happy Birthday Mom!!!! (Born 1913, died 2003). AND 30 Years since Mt.St. Helens blew!
Nina Black, born May 18, 1913 as Nina Stevens, in Mt. Carmel, Utah.... moved with my dad Claude Elias Black to White Salmon in 1950. After several years following migrant and then road construction jobs around the west side of this country with the first 5 kids being born all in different states and towns, they finally settled here in Husum and White Salmon, WA. It was not until the youngest was 14 that suddenly they were blessed (or cursed??? LOL ) with me, late in life. Mom was 45 and Dad was 50 when i came along to run them ragged.
Mom often did odd jobs to help with the family income, usually something like custodian for our church and for the Masonic Temple in town.. in younger years on the road she took in laundry or did house cleaning
. Dad was a mechanic. We never had much but we never felt poor... we just headed for the hills often and stayed long! Never had to worry about fads and name brand anything... just enjoyed the wilderness!
Nearly every time we drove to town she went past this view, and it was one of Mom's favorites... sometimes Mt. Hood had a cute little hat on and she would comment on that... or the blossoms on the orchards would always get notice...
So this seemed to be the post of choice today to celebrate our Mother's memory... there are 5 of us 6 kids still alive, and oodles and bunches of grandkids and great grand kids... many of who may see this post. I love all you guys! SO did GRANDMA BLACK.... well, I should say she DOES love you still and looks forward to seeing you all again in the spirit world... she told me so.
ALSO to all of you whose mom's have left this planet... here is a big hurrah for those mothers!!!!!!!
AND today is 30 years since Mt. St. Helens blew up on mom's birthday...my then hubby and I were heading up in the hills for the day above Trout Lake and saw the plume... found a place to see it more clearly ... hubby and I had been watching the north face of the volcano bulging out a little more every day and knew the blast was coming, We then drove quickly back down to La Center to our trailer and packed up and headed to the SW part of the mountain, sneaking in past the blockades with covers over our headlights.... driving all the old logging roads to end up on a ridge overlooking the mountain. We spent the night there watching that plume rise and blow the opposite direction away from us, feeling the ground shake and pyroclastic flows heading down the south face into the rivers. The cliff dropped away below us, a lake at the bottom of the cliff... and then the slope up the mountain...we were close! Red Tailed hawks and Eagles circled over us on the cliff.... it was pretty exciting! We were sure the weather would continue to blow the plume NE and E so we were safe from the ash...
crazy kids, huh? Mom got a big old kick out of the story... she wished she was with us!
house cleaning wa
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