Where this brotherhood was, or even if it really existed, has never been conclusively proven. Nor do we have any clear picture of his companions in this search. did his best to cover his tracks; to a large extent he succeeded. The first conclusive evidence we have of his whereabouts is in Moscow around 1914, where he began to teach the System (like the Work, it is usually capitalized) for which he would become renowned.5Pellentesque id justo mi. Nulla sit amet finibus eros, fringilla tempor ex.
In addition, the advantage of starting a niche business is the ease of identifying your potential customer base, since you are targeting only certain buyers. In fact, niche ventures have a 25 percent better chance of surviving over 10 years than more general types of companies, says Jennifer Sander, a small-business consultant in Granite Bay, California, and co-author of Niche and Get Curabitur eleifend nisl id ultrices vulputate. Sed venenatis convallis egestas.
Wiener also began writing columns for and advertising in local publications, churches and synagogues to promote her skills. The mother of two boys, ages 14 and 9, discovered through her research and marketing that there was an unfulfilled need in her community for an interior decorator who under-stood the needs of clients with kids running amok through their homes. This niche business, which projects more than $2 million in sales this year and has four design consultants, was born in 2001 in Wiener's home.
We recently asked a set of 9th and 10th graders what kind of people can be scientists. The interviews were conducted in schools currently implementing a program designed to teach students about the value of effort and persistence for learning science. Almost all of the students responded in ways that would garner approval from teachers and researchers: “A scientist can be any person who has a spark of curiosity in himself or herself,” “Any- one who seems interested in the field of science,” and “People who can work hard.” These egalitarian responses, however, did not seem to translate into students’ views of themselves.
For example, when asked whether they could become scientists, many students had trouble imagining their roles in that field, admitting, “Well, if I’m being honest, science is a field I have not thought much about because I am not good in it,” and “I won’t, because I don’t get the best grades in science class right now. Even if I work hard, I will not do well.” Our interviews suggest that even if students parrot the belief that everyone has the potential to be successful in science, these beliefs may not translate into beliefs about their own abilities in science.