What do teenage girls like to read about? Girls 15 to 18 please?
I am writting a book (don’t laugh) and i want the opinion of my future readers >.0
Suggestion by Emy G
Personally, being a 15 year old girl, I like to read about science fiction, fantasy, and love stories that show how love doesn’t always work out in the way you want it to…I’m also a bit of a romanticist…so I might not be much help. Good luck though!! Maybe I’ll read your book in the future!!
Suggestion by anime_lover
i read romantic/comedy manga (graphic novel,read it backwards)
Suggestion by cher
real life situations” what peoplereally go through so they wouldnt dare”
What constitutes an “accurate” Palm Reading? Can they predict the future?
I’m somewhat worried; when my boyfriend was 17, he and some friends went to a palm reader at a fair. The reader told the first two that they would live long lives with a lot of children and money, then told my boyfriend “You will die on or before your 28th birthday.” Can palmstrists DO that? I have a friend who does palm-reading, and my stepmother who reads tarot, and both say they don’t predict the future, they just assess your life at it’s current state. But now he’s 25 and I’m starting to worry about the next three years….I’ve had two dreams about him dying, of various causes, in the past 6 months (stress related, i’m not premonitive)…..can someone more spiritually knowledgable fill me in?
Suggestion by fireball226
no dont trust them….its satanic
i do believe in the compatability stuff
Suggestion by stmichaeldet
No divination is ever that reliable, and any palm, card, or tea leaf reader who predicts a specific death date for someone is a fool. Even if a given reading strongly suggests “death,” the concept has so many non-literal, symbolic meanings that a literal interpretation is the last thing I would expect.
If this so-called palm reader was doing anything more than blowing smoke, I might anticipate major changes in his life around that year (doubly so because 28 is the Saturn Return, which also predicts major life changes), but I would give no credence to any prediction of doom.
Suggestion by DB’s mom
They are all phony & just out to get your money
good and unique names for a fantasy story?
I love to write fantasy storys, I love them alot yet with so many stories and so many character that u don’t want to repeat over and over again u start running out of kewl names for them!!! I need something not too plain but something easily pronounced by future readers. i’m running out and I end up asking my friends the first name that comes to there head that isn’t mine or there own!!! I have already used Serena, Cory, and Jaliad too many times in my stories. Jenna is already a special character to one of my most famous stories I’ve given my friends, and jet, Keith, jake, Jacob, Hope, Anna, and many more I’m not going to go through them all!!!! plz help me!!! and u could be a great help to a perhaps later published book in later years!!!!
Suggestion by Kimberly
Writers; not hacks pretending to be writers, strive for their own ideas and creations, not those of others. I suggest if you ever want to get a book published you learn to formulate your own ideas, learn to spell, and learn to write a sentence properly.
Writing is very competitive and if you can’t show you have what it takes even in an informal forum such as this, you’re probably not cut out for it.
Suggestion by jrh330
Suggestion by Camille
I look for names online. For example, if the story takes place in Ireland, I look up names of gods and goddesses in their traditional folktales. Or, I go and find the Latin (or any other language) word for a quality they are going to have (or one that is completely opposite of them). Then I twist that word into something that sounds like a name.
From one writer to another.
Is this really the future of airport security in the United States?
What do you think of these ideas that could “shape the future of airline security”?? (According to Associated Press)
The aim of one company that blends high technology and behavioral psychology is hinted at in its name, WeCU â€” as in “We See You.”
The system that Israeli-based WeCU Technologies has devised and is testing in Israel projects images onto airport screens, such as symbols associated with a certain terrorist group or some other image only a would-be terrorist would recognize, said company CEO Ehud Givon.
The logic is that people can’t help reacting, even if only subtly, to familiar images that suddenly appear in unfamiliar places. If you strolled through an airport and saw a picture of your mother, Givon explained, you couldn’t help but respond…………
One system being studied by Homeland Security is called the Future Attribute Screening Technology, or FAST, and works like a souped-up polygraph.
It would subject people pulled aside for additional screening to a battery of tests, including scans of facial movements and pupil dilation, for signs of deception. Small platforms similar to the balancing boards used in the Nintendo Wii would help detect fidgeting. …………………
THE ISRAELI MODEL
Some say the U.S. should take a page from Israel’s book on security.
At Israeli airports, widely considered the most secure in the world, travelers are subjected to probing personal questions as screeners look them straight in the eye for signs of deception. Searches are meticulous, with screeners often scrutinizing every item in a bag, unfolding socks, squeezing toothpaste and flipping through books. …………………
Some argue that policies against profiling undermine security.
Baum, who is also managing director of Green Light Limited, a London-based aviation security company, agrees profiling based on race and religion is counterproductive and should be avoided. But he argues that a reluctance to distinguish travelers on other grounds â€” such as their general appearance or their mannerisms â€” is not only foolhardy but dangerous. …………………..
What if security were left to somebody other than the federal government?
Jim Harper, director of information policy studies at the Washington-based Cato Institute, a free-market-oriented think tank, says airlines should be allowed take charge of security at airports.
Especially since 9/11, the trend has been toward standardizing security procedures to ensure all airports follow the best practices. But Harper argues that decentralizing the responsibility would result in a mix of approaches â€” thereby making it harder for terrorists to use a single template in planning attacks. ………………………….
Suggestion by labowu
If we continue to esteem our well being above our freedom then yes. There are some things more important than our lives. We seem to have forgotten that.
Suggestion by Liberal Asskicker