Quinspharmacy.co.nz Review:

Quins Gore Pharmacy - professional service, lower prices & free shipping in NZ! - Quins Unichem Gore Pharmacy for low priced products, great specials, professional pharmacy services and advice. Southland, New Zealand

Country: Oceania, NZ, New Zealand

City: Auckland, Auckland

  • John V. Deluca - Better than Water Pik

    Great Product! I have the waterpik and hydro floss so I can tell you first hand how they compair. The only advantage the water pik has is a more quiet motor, but thats because it only has half the power. The Hydro floss is more powerful at level 6 than the Water pik is at the highest setting (running the motor at a lower than max level will mean longer service life).

  • Alexandre Carneiro "Alexandre" - Huge step forward after my experience with Acer Iconia A500 and Ipad 2

    Just received it yesterday and with the ICS update, this table is incredible. I have always preferred the android tablets so I would not have to deal with itunes and other apple non-sense obligatory softwares, but this is the first time I can say that Android has finally a better machine. I won't go into details that were mentioned before, but I am trully impressed with the Transformer Prime speed and ICS.

  • JerseyGirl "Bookworm" - A mother's love

    Grace Monroe is a young English woman who is the daughter of an aristocratic family. She receives a mysterious letter from France that asks her to attend to a business matter there as she has been left an inheritance. Because she has recently been dealt some sad blows in her marriage, she leaves quickly for France to find out what is going on with the strange bequest that she has been left.

    Grace meets with the young attorney who has been retained to leave the inheritance to Grace. Her life changes from that moment. The story goes back in time to the life of another young woman, Eva D'Orsey, who leaves Grace the inheritance and recounts Eva's life working with a master perfumer.

    This is a masterfully woven tale of the lives of two young women, one who at a very young age had her innocence stolen and the other who is given a chance to live her life with choices. I loved it!

  • delane101 - One of our best purchases ever

    My husband and I purchased this for our daughter's 5th birthday. She loves it. We purchased extra games fro her. Mr. Pencil saves Doodleburg, is excellent in helping her with her handwriting skills. She no longer tries to snag my Kindle or my phone and she is actually learning. I would highly recommend this or any other Leap Frog product. This is a wonderful company and I have purchased several of their toys for all of my children over the years. I believe that this is their best product yet.

  • Meryl Runion "Wrote PowerPhrases, How to Use ... - Lean In to Patrimalarkey or create a new game

    I ordered "Lean In" because I wanted to know if Sandberg incorporates Lean Thinking from Lean Manufacturing, which is about eliminating waste and increasing flow. I didn't assume it did, and it doesn't.

    I also wondered how Sandberg uses the term "lean in." I didn't see a definition of what she means by it, and as an author myself, I wondered if the title was selected after the book was written. I think of leaning in as a different kind of power that doesn't confront directly unless absolutely necessary in order to create allies and avoid triggering enemies. This is the kind of power Psyche used in "The Myth of Psyche" when she took the fleece of the golden rams that had caught on the branches while the rams slept, rather than confronting them directly in their wakefulness. I see this kind of power as one women have an advantage using, and I wanted to see if Sandberg frames her use of the term lean in as using this kind of power. Well, some of that thinking did get "caught in the branches" but it wasn't defined directly (or I didn't find it if it was.)

    Like many others, it was clear to me at many points that Sandberg lives a very different life than I do. It was clear when her hubby moved the central operations of an entire company so he could work closer to their shared home. Yeah. We do that every day. But rather than being a reason not to like the book, it was part of what made it fascinating. I'm different from Sandberg - and yet so many things are still the same in our different worlds.

    I don't think much about how women are held to different standards and how women can undermine our own success with habits that men tend not to share, and I don't want to live inside that frame. But it's good to be reminded of how true that is, even at top levels. In my SpeakStrong work (Speak Strong: Say what you MEAN. MEAN what you say. Don't be MEAN when you say it.), I find women often over-explain and, as Sandberg notes, use self-doubt as self-defense. Sandberg details how that shows up at top levels. Since most people at top levels seem intent on cultivating a public persona of certainty and perfection, her admissions and observations give rare insight. I am grateful to her for breaking that silence.

    Sandberg offers some great communication advice, explaining that her recommendations come from the fact that women are held to a different/higher standard than men are. Her example of how she negotiated with Zuckerberg had some aspects of taking the fleece from the branches rather than direct confrontation. Sandberg prefaced her request with "of course you realize that you're hiring me to run your deal teams, so you want me to be a good negotiator. This is the only time you and I will ever be on opposite sides of the table." She created and ally as she looked out for herself.

    This worked, because it's true. Too often people - and more often women than men to my experience - speak this way when it isn't true. Then it's not communication skill, it's BS. Leaning In as I understand and use the term requires more skill than directness alone.

    I respect Sandberg for what she has done and for sharing with us how she does it. I am grateful to her for addressing gender issues despite it being a great way to put a target on her back. (The "whine and cheese" review title struck me as very uncalled for. Sandberg identifies a discrepancy without playing victim.) However, I also appreciate her defining how she makes it work, in part, because if I were to be jealous at all of her "privilege," seeing how consuming it is for her erases any of that.

    I agree with Sandberg that more women leaders would be a positive step forward. I also believe that change doesn't just come from the top. Now that there are more women in the workforce than men, I do believe and see that a more feminine style of being is infiltrating the workplace. So while learning and adopting from men an women who model masculine ways of doing things, it's becoming safer to be true to more feminine aspects of our natures. I'm talking about creativity and adaptability and inclusiveness to name a few aspects. I invite you to notice if the term "feminine" equates with weak in your mind. It doesn't in mine. It equates with balance for the over-dominance of masculine principles in our culture. I like to call that Patrimalarkey. (I don't advocate Matirmalarkey either.)

    I like the reviews that note that many women (and balanced men) create their own games rather than play the games men have created that suit unbalanced masculine natures to the exclusion of the more feminine values and approaches. I remember advice someone once gave me - it's not my job to beat my head against or tear down the structures around me. It's to create new structures that respect the people in them - including myself.

    The bottom line for me is the need for balance and the ability to be and communicate who we are. A world where we don't have to pretend we don't care when we do, where we don't have to pretend we don't know what we know, and where we don't have to pretend we want what we want. A world where women don't feel the need to be sword-wielding alpha males, and men don't feel a need to tiptoe around women who use doubt as self-defense. A world where the systems respect the people in them. My personal world is quite balanced, and this book will help me make some tweaks.

    There's a time to confront and wield the sword. There is a time to lean in. The skilled among us can do either, as the situation requires. The wise among us find or create worlds where we can live with and be ourselves with how much of either we are called to practice.

    Sandberg's world is too driven for my nature, but it works well for her, and I applaud that. Sandberg offers some great tips on how to navigate the work world as it is. She shares her humanity in ways few at her level do. It's a worthwhile read.