Thursday, November 24, 2011

DR.Elly visits Barbro Johansson

Today 24th of November, Dr Elly frm America visited Barbro Johansson Model Girls secondary school and shared with us the five important moral standards of life..after a few days i am gonna write in brief about what he talked about..but first lets see some snaps of this interesting seminar...

From this snap,we can see Mr Murathi the social master of barbro Johansson..connecting some music and microphone..before the arrival of the guest..

Dr elly empphasizing on efftects of friendships and relatives including ideas in shaping our morals.

As you can see from the snaps the Barbro girls were very attentive to whatever was going on with secretaries, Mgeni Kabisama and Lisa Baraba jotting down the points.

Dr Elly never came alone as u can see from the snaps the guy sitting beside him is a friend and a brother.After lunch the students had another enjoyable session of Questions and answers..which was so interesting..we were educated a lot about how to choose good values,how to have wisdom,and how to make  good was really an enjoyable session..on my next atricle i am gonna explain in deep about what the doctor talked about..but then one thing we discovered bout him is that,he can sing!!!!..he sang 4 us one countly song with a very lovly voice...i wish u were there...i know one day we gonna be living his dreams!!..yes you can!! be blessed!

Saturday, November 19, 2011


Daily Mitikasi: MAMA SALMA KIKWETE KATIKA MAADHIMISHO YA MIAKA II...: Mke wa Rais, Mama Salma Kikwete akimpongeza Mwenyekiti Muanzilishi wa JOHA TRUST, Prof. AnnaTibaijuka wakati wa wakati wa mahali ya tisa ...

Monday, November 14, 2011


Apply for MY Camp 2012

For the third time, Technology Academy Finland and National LUMA Centre are looking for 30 motivated and talented 16 to 19-year-old (born in 1993–1996) young people to participate in a week-long journey into science and technology. The first phase of the application process for Millennium Youth Camp 2012 opened on 19th october and its goin on till 18th december.

The application process for MY Camp 2012 has two phases. First, all applicants fill out information about themselves, their background, achievements, and motivation to attend the camp on an online form. Based on the applications, 100 applicants will be chosen for the second round of the application process that starts 1 February. These applicants have four weeks to prepare a project plan according to which the final decision on 30 2012 MY Campers will be made.
Like during the previous years, the Campers will be divided into multinational groups according to MY Camp’s themes: Climate Change, Renewable Natural Resources and Energy, Water, ICT and Digitalisation, and Applied Mathematics.

Each group will work on an project before and during the Camp and present it to their peers and guests at MY Camp Gala.

MY Camp is completely free of charge for the participants (including travel expenses). To apply for MY Camp, you have to be born between 1993 and 1996.

The first phase of the application process (link to application form) started 19 October and will continue until 18 December. The names of the hundred applicants, who are chosen for the second round of the application process will be published 1 February, 2012, and the final decision on 2012 MY Campers will be announced 15 March, 2012. The week-long MY Camp will start 9 June 2012.

To aply for MY CAMP 2O12 fill the application form at:

Come on young innovators..dont hesitate to try your lack!! remember you all  can!! .!!! yes you can!
Regards, Elder Philbert.

Friday, November 11, 2011



Wednesday, November 9, 2011

The Basics Every Entrepreneur Should Know

The story goes that in ancient times (B.C. – and I don’t mean before computers) women of ill repute would have a symbol carved on the sole of their sandals. As they walked through the dirt and mud of the streets, the symbol would be impressed on the road, and men could follow the trail to their “business” location. This makes advertising the second oldest profession in the world.

If you have a business, of course you want the world to beat a path to your door, or at least the right customers coming to buy. Advertising has long been the route businesses would take. Smart businesspeople knew that this included signage, any publicity you could get and word-of-mouth as well as the traditional paid print, radio and television ads.

Well, now the marketplace has moved off the street, and tools such as marks on the bottom of a sandal or the biggest sign and best location, while still serving a purpose, have made way to finding a way onto that first page of Google when people search for your product or services. It’s all about SEO – Search Engine Optimization. You may have heard about it and even have a basic understanding of what it is and how it works, but are you prepared to focus your website to use SEO to your best advantage?

Here are some basic tools and ideas you can use to start paying at least some attention to optimizing your website for Google and any other search engines your customers may be using.

Pay for it: You can ensure that your website has a premium position by paying for it, as either pay-per-click or as an ad on the side when your search appears. However, this can get expensive with no guarantee of impact and savvy searchers often skip the paid sites when looking for resources.

Register: Most search engines provide opportunities to register your site, but this is a long slow process with much less impact on your search position than the engine’s own search algorithms. In other words, they’d prefer to find you on their own, so help them out with tool number three below.

Make your website spider-friendly: Spiders are the automatic search programs that wander through the Internet and look for sites that should be included in a search. These spiders look for certain items and including them gets their attention.

Position commonly-searched keywords in your page titles: take a moment to determine what words or phrases people might use to search for your services. For example, if you sell tacos in your community, be sure your titles mention tacos, your community’s name, Mexican food, tostadas, and any other word that people may use to search for a restaurant like yours.
Add content regularly: it’s good to have something new on your site at least once a week, and three times a week is optimal. This can be blogs about anything related to your site. For example, you might talk about how to make any bagged tortilla chip taste fresh (put them in you toaster-oven to get them warm just before eating) or what’s special about your salsa. It can also include something as simple as weekly specials and up-coming events.
Make your content rich and readable: yes, you want to make sure your keywords are used regularly, but if your copy reads like a vocabulary list of Mexican food items, the spiders will see this as spam and boom, you go to the back of the line.
Keep keywords in text form: If they are part of a picture, flash or java script, the spiders won’t be able to read them.
Revel in rich links: Is there a Hispanic culture website in your community? Provide a link to them and see if they will link to you. Your community’s chamber of commerce, any restaurant associations and any other non-competing organizations. Quality is more important than quantity.
Caption your photos. Those spiders can’t read your jpegs, but they can read captions. This is another good place to position some keywords and phrases.

Finally, do a before and after check. See where your search position is before you make any changes, and then see if your changes affect your position. This is not a fast process, but it can reap serious rewards in better search placement and more customers at your door.

Adam Toren is an Award Winning Author, Serial Entrepreneur and Investor. He Co-Founded along with his brother Matthew. Adam is co-author of the newly released book: Small Business, Big Vision: “Lessons on How to Dominate Your Market from Self-Made Entrepreneurs Who Did it Right” and also co-author of Kidpreneurs.

you all can!!

says elder!

visit the young enterpreneur page for more info..

Tuesday, November 8, 2011


Monday, July 25, 2011


From Scott Allen, former Guide

Have you ever attended a networking event, collected a bunch of business cards, and when you go through them the next day, you can't remember who many of them are? Or try to think of someone you met and had a conversation with, but you can't remember their name or their business to look them up?

Well, you certainly don't want to be one of those that other people can't remember, do you? It's all well and good to pass out business cards, but if people don't remember you well, they probably won't be calling you to follow up, and they certainly won't keep you in mind for their future needs or possible referrals.
Here are five tips on how to make yourself memorable (in a good way) when meeting other people face-to-face:
1. Be distinctive.
A brightly-colored, hand-painted tie, an unusual necklace or other jewelry, a good (but not overpowering) cologne, even just impeccable grooming can all help you stand out in a good way. It's not that you want to be remembered and identified for that, but anything that helps people separate you from the crowd helps them remember the rest of you. You don't have to be outlandish -- although some people work that quite well -- just don't blend in completely with the crowd.
2. Be fully present.
Be fully engaged and fully aware of the people you interact with. You can break this down into smaller, somewhat mechanical pieces -- listen well, respond promptly, maintain eye contact, etc. -- but if you are truly present in the moment, those things will happen naturally. Many people only seem to be "half there", so being fully engaged helps you stand out.
3. Ask thought-provoking questions.
Networking expert Bob Burg has some good suggested questions in his book Endless Referrals: Network Your Everyday Contacts into Sales, such as "How did you get started?" or "What do you enjoy most about what you do?" But the very best questions can't be communicated in a book because they're specific to the person you're interacting with and will arise in response to your initial conversation. Do #2 and this will flow naturally. As Dale Carnegie suggested, you must "take a genuine interest in other people".
4. Reinforce your keywords.
People aren't going to remember long descriptions of what you do, or likely even that 15-second intro that many experts teach you to make. People will at best remember a few key things about you:
  • Your name
  • Your company name
  • Your business/industry (in three words or less)
  • Your product
  • Your location
What you want to do is find ways to unobtrusively increase the occurrence of these things in your conversation. For example, is there some kind of story behind your name? Have it ready to use if there's an opportunity. Does your business have an unusual name? What's the story behind it - what does it mean? Refer to your place of business when telling an incident that occurred ("I was driving down 17th Street leaving my store, when..."). Anything you say that reinforces one of the five items above helps make you more memorable. And if they can remember just three of them -- "Joe the barber from Soho" or "Maria the translator who wrote 'Spanish in Six Weeks'" -- you're doing great.
5. Contribute to the group conversation.
Don't hog it, and don't say just anything in order to say something publicly, but saying one really smart thing at your table or in front of the whole group will make you much more memorable than half an hour of semi-conscious small talk. Create value for others and you create value for yourself.
When we look at brand strategy in marketing, one of the most important concepts is that a brand is not just a memorable name or logo -- it's an experience. A great brand communicates values and emotions that get called to mind whenever someone thinks of the name or logo.
Here we're talking about your personal brand. Remember that you are your business. The impression that you make on people is the impression they will have of your business, so make it good and make it memorable.

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Friday, July 22, 2011


7 Keys for Kicking Fear’s Butt and                  Starting a Business Now

Entrepreneurship is risky, right? That’s what we’re told. We’re told that a lot of people (most, by some estimates) fail at being a business owner and some lose everything. That’s pretty scary. But it’s the rest of the story that keeps entrepreneurs going and keeps us focused on business ownership over getting a job. The rest of the story is that most highly successful entrepreneurs did fail at one time, but they got back up and kept trying until their hard work and perseverance paid off. As with any great accomplishment, failure comes with the territory; however, it’s that failure that makes us better and stronger in the long run.
Still, for a lot of entrepreneurs, especially those considering starting their first business, fear of failure is very real. It’s easy enough to say that failure is a great learning tool, but that doesn’t make it easy to face. It’s that fear of failure that will keep a lot of people from even trying to live their entrepreneurial dreams – and that’s sad.
So what if there was a way to lesson your chances of failing at entrepreneurship? There are never any guarantees – no sure things – but are there steps you can take to increase your chances for success, thereby making the prospect of starting a business less scary? Definitely. If your fear is keeping you from taking the entrepreneurial plunge, follow these seven keys for getting past fear and taking action!
1. Follow your passion. People who build a business around something they’re passionate about are far less likely to let fear stand in the way. Passion can fuel your creativity and problem solving abilities, and it can make problems appear a lot smaller. If you’re doing what you love, there’s nothing to fear. Even if the business doesn’t succeed, the journey will add to your happiness, so you win either way.
2. Determine a need. One way to increase your chances for success is to make sure there is a need for the product or service you plan to offer. It might sound like a great idea in theory, but if there isn’t a market for it, you won’t make it. Doing proper research and determining that there is in fact a need for what you’re offering – and for a company like the one you’re building to offer it – will help ease your fears, because you’ll know you have a greater chance of making it.
3. Surround yourself with positive people. When you’re considering a new business, you probably have some doubts swimming around in your head, and being around the wrong people can fuel those doubts. Additionally, you might be thinking that you don’t have what it takes to succeed as a business owner. Through networking events or other business gatherings, get around other entrepreneurs who have made it. This will help you see that you don’t have to be someone special to be a successful entrepreneur, and it’s also great for making connections and getting advice that can help you in your business. More than anything, getting some positive feedback and encouragement from people who have been there can help to squash any fears or doubts you have.
4. Have a plan. Before you sit down and make a plan for your business (whether it’s a formal business plan or a one-page plan), you’ve got a million ideas, what-if scenarios, and to-do items rushing around your brain. That can be overwhelming for anyone, and it can lead to a fear that it’s too much for you to handle. Getting it all down on paper in the form of a plan of action will organize your thoughts and help you put them into a manageable form. It will also free your mind to imagine the possibilities rather than worry about what might happen.
5. Get an education. No, we’re not talking about going to college. Whether you have a university degree or not, it’s important to recognize that the most successful entrepreneurs never stop learning. Having knowledge about your industry and business in general will give you more confidence; and the more confident you are, the less fearful you are. So read everything you can get your hands on, attend workshops and seminars, and, again, get around others who can guide and mentor you. This is one of the best ways to replace fear with determination.
6. Immerse yourself. Get involved in your industry in every way you can. Join industry trade groups, subscribe to trade publications, and read every useful blog post you find. This is part of the ‘Get an education’ piece, but it’s more than that. In addition to learning about your business, you want to become your business. There’s a lot of talk about work-life balance, and that’s an important factor, but the fact is, most successful startups were launched by people who were a little (or a lot) obsessed with working on making their business thrive. And when you have that kind of focus, there’s not room for fear.
7. Keep your self-talk in check. For many of us, our own mind is our worst enemy. If you’re the type of person to fear the unknown or worry about failure scenarios, work on ways to turn those thoughts around. Give yourself a pep-talk a couple of times a day. Post positive messages on your bathroom mirror and around your home and office. Read inspiring books. Fill your mind with so much positive energy that there’s no room for anything else. One common characteristic of successful business owners is that they had an unwavering belief that they could (and would) succeed. Get into that frame of mind and stay there as often as possible, and you’ll deliver a huge blow to fear!

Oh yes you can!! Stay blessed!!

Wednesday, July 20, 2011


We bring dreams to reality.....welcome dears!!!

Elder Philbert launched this blog which will help many youth transform their dreams to reality..