Runescape gold



Hi, I’m going to the best way to make tons of Runescape Gold within Runescape and be letting you know about it. It’s really not difficult actually and I will be describing a few of the measures I require to acquire some gold.

I’ve discovered some means to earn money in Runescape one way-which I discovered was through the Slayer ability without a lot of effort,. The Slayer ability is excellent for advancing through the match and coaching your personality up. All you need to do is pick the falls up from every creature as you-go along you destroy, it actually is not that complex. Check these in the cost checker at the conclusion of each excursion, as you collect the goods that are fallen.

You’ll shortly start to realize quickly, and that money is being gained by you! Once your Slayer job has been completed by you, or a couple of Slayer jobs in a line, you promote your things and can proceed to the Grand Exchange. Trying to sell the things at the cheapest cost in the Great Trade, may let you still make lots of cash, even when the things are not selling well.

At 2 – 5M weekly every day, you happen to be seeking after also a week of instruction slayer for several hrs. As your Amount increases, you may start to get more difficult jobs which are more and more difficult. Things that are more precious lose, you are going to begin when you achieve Slayer degree to rake in the gold, 80. I’ve a private finest of over 2.5M per day, and you’ll be able to bring in much more, depending up on the project.

Runescape gold can be farmed by you in performing slayer jobs over and over, and due to the tremendous advantages for your fight numbers, it’s an excellent method impress friends and to enhance a big variety of statistics. You are going to begin to find your earnings increase faster if you love coaching your Slayer ability then. Many gamers in Runescape may teach slayer one or more times weekly, yet the authentic key to producing huge amounts of profit Runescape while Slaying, would get it done as often as feasible when feasible, do it constantly, you are going to find the gains instantly, following the very first destroy also.

Runescape gold

Runescape gold

So now you understand the best way to make use of the Slayer ability to create the maximum amount of runescape gold as you need, and constantly remember, the more time you teach that ability, the more rapid and more cash you’ll bring in to purchase these awesome points you desire in the sport, including: Celebration Caps, Monster gear, Lord gear etc.. All it requires is some coaching within the Slayer ability, your ability does not actually have to be large, you should just teach it as often as possible and establish your self targets, like, “I will finish 3 slayer jobs now” if you’re able to do more that’s amazing, if you just have enough time to do one or 2, you are going to make money, but it usually takes a tad longer.

More infomation:

You Heart Breaker

Covers of Moon River are ubiquitous. It seems the entire world loves this simple, beautiful song.

[Ed. note: YouTube removed this lovely tribute due to copyright infringement, so for this video I've switched to the French site Voila. High quality, so it may take a minute to load.]

But try finding a cover that does justice to the original, which was written byHenry Mancini and Johnny Mercer for Audrey Hepburn in the 1961 film Breakfast at Tiffany’s.

By her own admission, Hepburn could not carry a tune, so she performed “Moon River” in a breathy, conversational style. Even so, songwriter Mercer considered Hepburn’s version to be the definitive one amid dozens of hits by the biggest names in show business.

Many of the YouTube tributes to Hepburn, who died of cancer on January 20, 1993 at the age of 63, play “Moon River” over images from Breakfast at Tiffany’s. But in her personal life the actress had little in common with the troubled call girl created by novelist Truman Capote.
Hepburn’s lineage as a descendant of King Edward III of England — and her own classy persona — would seem to make the restless princess she plays in Roman Holiday a better fit.

An even closer fit might be her character in the compelling Fred Zinnemann film The Nun’s Story.

Hepburn plays the Belgian nun Sister Luke, who leaves her 17-year calling because she could not obey orders to remain neutral during World War II. In one devastating scene, Sister Luke learns that her physician father, attending to refugees, was gunned down by Nazis.

Hepburn’s own father was a Nazi sympathizer who abandoned the family in 1935. She moved to Holland in 1939 and studied ballet. Later she danced to raise money for the Dutch Resistance. “The best audience I ever had made not a single sound at the end of my performance,” she said.

Right in front of her, two of Hepburn’s relatives were shot for participating in the Resistance. During the desperate winter of 1944, Hepburn lived on tulip bulbs. In 1946 she read the galleys of Anne Frank’s diary. “I’ve never been the same again, it affected me so deeply,” she said.

Not exactly the life of a social butterfly in Manhattan.

Still, it’s the images from Breakfast at Tiffany’s no one can forget. While Hepburn’s sincerity, depth, warmth, compassion and humility made her an unlikely choice for the role of Holly Golightly, those same traits enshrined her forever in the hearts of the public.

Come January 20, won’t you raise a glass in memory of the one and only Audrey Hepburn? Or just sing a verse of “Moon River.”

Meet Me in Montauk

Singer/actor Tyler Hilton — who played the young, up-and-coming Elvis in the 2005 Johnny Cash biopic Walk the Line — performs Bob Dylan’s “Boots of Spanish Leather” with Alexa from the band Chic Gamine:

“Everybody’s Gotta Learn Sometime” by Beck from the best love story you’ve never seen, Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind starring Kate Winslet. Rent it and learn what “meet me in Montauk” means. (It’s not what you think.)

At the 2002 Olympics Michelle Kwan followed up her 1998 Olympic silver medal with a bronze. A disappointed Kwan concluded her 2002 Olympic appearance with a stunning exhibition skate to Eva Cassidy’s cover of Sting’s love song “Fields of Gold”.

Shoot Your Wig & Pop a Cap

I lost my hair during chemotherapy seven years ago. But I hated my wig, which mimicked the hairstyle of my repellent 50-something teacher from grade school. (”My name is Mrs. Green. Like paint! Ha ha ha ha!”)

beadsSo I decided I would stick to hats and caps. But I was addled and sad and scared when I went hat shopping, and I made some poor choices.

Learn from my mistakes. A few tips:

1) Your hair goes with whatever you wear. Hats do not. While the colorful prints are tempting (and it’s fun to have a few) keep in mind that most will clash with your clothes unless you stick to very neutral colors. I have brown hair, so I enjoyed my leopard-print beret. But most of the others collected dust.

2) There are lots of synthetic hats for sale, but most don’t breathe, and you can get too warm. Cotton knit is almost always the best choice of fabric.

3) Buy more than one hat. You know how your clothes smell after wearing them for a day? That’s how your hat will smell. So unless you’re planning to wash your hat in the sink every night (or get a few scarf pads, pictured below) buy a week’s worth. Fortunately, berets cost as little as $15.

4) Buy some sleep caps too, to keep you warm at night.

5) Your current point of reference for hats is something you wear outdoors in cold weather. You’ll be tempted to get one of those. But, unlike the olden days, once you’re inside, you probably won’t be removing your cap, and you’ll start to get hot. So those cozy-looking hats can be tempting to buy, but you’re better off with an indoors beret, and just wrap your head in a scarf when you go outside. For walks, buy a fleece cap. Warm, lightweight, easy to wash.

[Ed. note: I get no compensation whatsoever from these companies. I list them here for your convenience. For lots more choices, google "chemo cap." A flattering cotton-knit beret in black, taupe, yellow or pink can be purchased The bead cap above comes in six colors. For more info on any of the caps, click on the image. ]


These “no hair day” caps below are made from Head Huggers patterns. I’m not handy with a crochet needle, but I’m sure there’s a way to hire someone if you contact the company.

So much for granny wigs, eh?

Below is a scarf pad from Headcovers Unlimited. I didn’t know there was such a thing back when I was bald. I imagine they could save you money, if it means buying fewer hats.

A friend of mine has a lovely heather-gray baseball cap that covers her ears. I could not find one just like it online, but this cap from gives you the idea:

A Day to Remember


In honor of Barack Obama, in memory of his mother Ann Dunham, who died of ovarian cancer in 1995, and to all African Americans on this historic, long-awaited day, Julie Miller’s “By Way of Sorrow” performed by Cry Cry Cry (Lucy Kaplansky, Dar Williams, Richard Shindell):

By Way of Sorrow on YouTube.

Twelve Tips for Cancer Patients

1) You are sick. You have an incurable disease. You are in the fight of your life. All the happy images of cancer you’ve seen on TV? Forget them.

2) You will be tired. You will be sad. You will be irritable. You will feel guilty for being a lousy parent/friend/coworker.

3) You will feel lazy and unfocused. You will find that your old interests now seem like chores.

4) You will hear lots and lots of advice on how to beat cancer. Unless that advice is coming from an oncologist, ignore it.

5) You will make people nervous. You will lose some friends. You will miss them.

6) You will miss yourself. You will miss the life you had before cancer.

7) You will make new friends. You may not love them the way you loved your old friends. You may not even like them very much. But you will find comfort in the way they look you in the eyes.

8) You will wonder why “support” doesn’t feel very supportive.

9) You will be afraid — really afraid — perhaps for the first time in your life. You will feel like you’re sleepwalking in a nightmare.

10) You will read about the five stages of grief, but you will reject them. You will conclude that grief is not linear, but circular.

11) You will dig in your heels. You will entertain the notion that you can stand your ground against cancer. But after you’ve seen a few friends die, you will begin to understand what our ancestors knew all too well: We have little control over the forces of nature.

12) You might get lucky. I did. But no matter what happens, you will find peace. Not acceptance, because nothing about cancer is acceptable. Peace, because you still have life, and where there’s life, there’s love.

Could be one more mile, or just one step back
In a lover’s smile, down a darkened path
Friends will take our side, enemies will curse us
But to be alive is to know your purpose
It’s your place in the world
Your place in the world
Your place in the world


Sarajevo 1984: A Matador on Ice

Twenty-five years ago the Winter Olympics were held in Sarajevo. The world was a different place. The Soviet Union and East Germany, neither of which exist anymore, won 25 and 24 medals respectively. Finland came in third with 13.

Great Britain didn’t even make the top ten. However, two skaters from Nottingham made Olympic history with the highest score of all time: 12 perfect sixes for their Bolero free dance. Jayne Torvill and Christopher Dean won gold, of course, and their record remains unbroken to this day.

But it wasn’t their Bolero routine that caught my eye in 1984, but rather their set pattern dance to Paso Doble in which Dean is a matador and Torvill his cape. Artistry the world may never see again.

Footage above is from the 1984 Worlds Competition. Footage below is from the 1984 Europeans. Both are offered in “high quality” if viewers click through to YouTube.

[Ed. note: The video quality of Olympic footage of "Paso Doble" is poor, but it's available here.]

Cancer Is a Killer, Not a Lifestyle

Does cancer make you uncomfortable? Of course it does!

Disfiguring surgery. Treatments that make patients bald, pale and weak. Teeth falling out or turning brown. Missing fingernails. A large elastic bandage worn on the arm forever. Chronic pain. And on top of all that—for way too many—a death sentence.

Hey, what’s not to like?

It’s human nature to try to put aside what makes us uncomfortable. One way to do that is to assign blame.

Won’t happen to me because I did not perform in smoky nightclubs.

Won’t happen to me because I have a four-leaf clover.

Or—worse—won’t happen to me because I am [stage whisper] a good person, unlike him.

People may not even be aware they are having such thoughts, but behavior provides a clue. Cancer patients usually let it go without comment. But their radar is finely tuned, and they feel the rejection.

Twenty years ago Washington Monthly journalist Paul Glastris wrote an essay,The Case for Denial; What the Handicapped Movement Can Learn From a Totally Normal Guy, about the pitfalls of having one arm. He lost the other one at the age of 14 when he touched a live electric wire.

At first he resented the stares, but then in college he took a science class and began to understand that people could not help themselves. Long before Glastris was born, natural selection reinforced the scrutiny of outsiders. If an approaching figure looks different from you, he may be an enemy.

Good for Glastris that he was able to move past his irritation. But he had an advantage: He was young and thriving. Those adjectives do not apply to most cancer survivors.

To anyone who has a friend with cancer, this could be your friend speaking to you:

I did not apply for cancer. I did not major in cancer. I did not come to a fork in the road and choose cancer.

I never wanted it. I still don’t want it. Cancer appalls and terrifies me as much as it does you.

I’m fighting it. My doctors and nurses are fighting it. My family suffers with me. We all hate cancer. We are all living our worst nightmare. We would love to put cancer aside, to find a quick, easy fix. To escape.

Some days I wake up and just cry. Some days I literally don’t know how to proceed—as though I’ve forgotten how to get out of bed, walk forward, open the blinds, say good morning to my family.

Some days I feel like writing a final love letter and buying a one-way ticket to the Netherlands.

I am sorry I can not help you create a ‘positive feedback loop.’

Every now and then I feel selfless and cheerful, and then I make it easy for you to be kind. Please understand that most days I just can’t manage it.

I don’t want to scare you. But I know I do.

And because I’m frightened myself, and exhausted to boot, I don’t have the strength to help you overcome your own natural aversion to this blight on humanity.

So, to hijack JFK’s memorable quote:

Ask not what your friend can do to make you more comfortable with the idea and the reality of cancer. Ask what you can do to alleviate—if only temporarily—the crushing burden your friend carries every day.