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“You feeling better?” Nate asks. “Much,” I lie, because what else can I say? I can’t tell him I’m pregnant, especially not in front of everyone. I haven’t had time to process that bombshell myself. Better to get through this family party first. “Daddy!” Ryan appears, running toward Justin. “Hey, buddy!” Justin says. Someone takes his plate, and Justin sweeps his child up into the air. “How you doing? Having fun?” “Yeah! Daddy, did you know that you can get a cross if you pee on a stick?” I suck air in hard as the world seems to tilt. Justin looks at his son, utterly bemused. “Uh… What exactly were you doing outside?” “No, not like that kind of stick. It’s white. Has a rectangle.” Vanessa walks up. “Is he talking about a pregnancy test?” “But I can’t do it,” Ryan continues, “even if I set my mind to it. But you said I can do anything I want if I work really hard.” Justin pulls his lips in, but his mouth is twitching. “Ah, okay. Well, you know, you can, uh, usually, although—” Ryan doesn’t want to hear about “although.” He turns a triumphant face toward me. “See? You’re wrong!” Oh my God. My mouth goes dry. “Wrong about what?” Barron booms, closing the door to the deck behind him. “She said I can’t pee on a stick and get a cross, like she did.” A scream gets tangled in my throat. I don’t think I can breathe. Or, at least, that’s how it feels from the roaring in my head and the tightness in my chest. “A cross…?” Nate’s gaze swings toward me. My heart racing, I stagger back a step, feeling like the world is collapsing on me. Barron also turns fully in my direction, and somebody gasps. I think it’s my mom. “She made a cross on her stick!” Ryan says accusingly. “But when I peed on mine, it didn’t work.” Why don’t you say it louder, so everyone in Los Angeles can hear you? Justin starts walking into another room with Ryan, who squirms around and maintains eye contact with me over his shoulder. “I can so do it!” he screams. “Oh my goodness, are you...?” Vanessa’s voice seems to come from someplace far away. I’m so not ready to deal with this. And I’m certainly not ready to talk about it in front of Nate’s family when I haven’t even told Nate. I try to tell them it isn’t the time for a group discussion, but my tongue isn’t doing such a great job of making words. My vision dims, and then everything goes black. ➤ Hot billionaire philanthropist. His sassy assistant. Bachelor auction. Vegas wedding and a surprise baby they don't remember making. Marrying My Billionaire Boss, now in Kindle Unlimited!
One Year No Beer | Transform Your Relationship With Alcohol
“We were your quintessential Irish party couple. Life was one long party and it was always shrouded with drink. We were always first to get the party started and the last to leave. Before the kids came along, we partied every weekend with copious amounts of alcohol, we didn’t worry about hangovers as we had no real responsibilities. We never argued or got into any serious trouble, a few close scrapes perhaps, we were just happy go lucky. It never really interfered with our work or life, we worked through the hangovers, had some very early Monday nights and went back to the gym on Tuesday. Our tails were tethered once the children came along and that’s when we started drinking at home. We couldn’t wait until Thursday night to crack open the beers and wine and top it all off with a nice G&T. Over the years we had limited our smoking to only when drinking so the tobacco was out every Thursday night also. We’d repeat this routine every Friday and Saturday and of course Sunday lunch was all about the aperitif and bottle of wine with the Sunday roast. When we did go out we really went for it, starting before we even left the house. As time went by the hangovers took longer to get over, we weren’t able to bounce back on a Tuesday anymore. We would feel guilty and anxious as we had lost another weekend with nothing achieved and for the bad example we were showing to our kids. Not to mention the coughing and feeling awful after smoking all weekend. We did a few dry January’s and white knuckled it through, looking to go back on the booze and fags in February. That last February was different however, we really berated ourselves for slipping back into old habits. We had heard about One Year No Beer, but it sent shivers down our spine. The thought of giving up alcohol for a whole year!! We followed from afar, listened to some podcasts and implemented a few of their tricks and tips. In May we went on a dry spell again for about 2 months and it felt fantastic. We drank on holiday but a lot more moderately than our normal session and the day we returned Andrew signed up. I thought he was mad and decided I would only drink on social occasions. I really missed my drinking buddy, but I could see the change in him, his determination, his newfound energy, creativeness and patience with the kids. He mentioned he had an amazing idea about creating an alcohol-free spirit, I scoffed, we were always conjuring up plans to start our own business that never materialised. I woke up one morning in the horrors after a very boozy night out and signed up that morning. The goal was never to give up for good or even a year, that was unthinkable. We just wanted to take a break for a while, reassess our relationship with alcohol and learn to drink in moderation. However, from the moment I posted my first post I realised there was a whole lot of people out there exactly like us. The support and stories from everyone really got us through the early days. The daily emails from One Year No Beer were invaluable and everyday we learnt something new about ourselves, for example, how much alcohol was holding us back. In fact, we found it surprisingly easy to abstain and really embraced our newfound alcohol-free life. When in doubt and that little voice in your head is telling you you’ve done great and a glass of wine would do no harm, you just reached out to the group and their support got you through. Andrew was determined to start his own business and the day he came home with a distiller I knew I had to get on board. We set about putting all our newfound energy into distilling and came up with the formula for Ireland’s first distilled non-alcoholic spirit, Silk Tree. I set about creating the brand and within a year of joining One Year No Beer we had completely reinvented ourselves as Entrepreneurs. Silk Tree was on the shelf and voted by BBC Good Food as the best tasting alcohol-free spirit on the market. I have learned so much throughout this experience, for example, I realised that drinking was only a habit, one we had built up over nearly 30 ye
Repeatable Biz
If you use the internet to drive traffic, get leads, and make sales—or you'd like to—I think you'll find this helpful. We get asked a lot, below our ads, if we'll teach copywriting; or, if our copywriter is for hire. As of right now? The answer's no. But maybe if I mansplain (LOL) our style, who knows, maybe you, too, can write copy that pops 'n' sizzles like hot bacon grease. So, first off... We use what's called "colloquial copy." Colloquial, meaning ordinary or familiar conversation. Copy, of course, is short for copywriting—the stuff you write to get people to take the action you want. Colloquial copy, therefore, means marketing that's laid back. Everyday. Easy breezy. Writing ads, emails, sales pages, video scripts, lead gen. websites, etc.—that sound like you're talking to a buddy over a cold one. Basically, the exact opposite of what you were taught in high school English class. So why do this? Right? Won't it look bad? Sloppy? Unprofessional? Perhaps. But you don't have to go as crazy as we do. You can dial it back to a level that's appropriate for YOUR business, alright? Bottom line though, yes, I DO think you should write informally—especially online—and here's why... A) It tightens up your copy. You say more with fewer words. B) It's more intimate. Readers feel like they know you. C) For personality! I mean... c'mon... it' fun, entertaining, and it prevents boredom, right? D) It'll bring your words to life. Enter: emotion, feelings, imagery. E) It'll build reading momentum that carries MORE readers FARTHER. F) It's less salesy. Like you're not even trying. See what I'm sayin'? So like, can we agree: that the more people who actually consume your marketing and enjoy it and like you and trust you… the more customers/clients you'll gain? I think we can. So how do you do it? Glad you asked. HERE ARE 13 TIPS: #1) Use small words. Watch your syllables. Aim for mostly one and two syllable words. (Nobody's judging you for clapping when you count 'em, either. Wink.) #2) Ditto sentences and paragraphs. The more long-winded you are, the less "sticky" your material is, the less effective it becomes. #3) Use contractions. (I'm, you're, won't, doesn't, shouldn't, can't, etc.) #4) Use abbreviations. (Pics, info, asap, BS, BYOB, congrats, LOL, etc.) #5) Use slang. (Gonna, wanna, this'll, whaddya, so sick, whatcha, and "amiright?" are just some of my favorites.) #6) Write like you're speaking to one person in person. (I, me, you, your… instead of… our company, we, Dear friend, valued customer, etc.) #7) Make smart transitions between paragraphs. (All in all, best of all, bottom line, case in point, for starters, I’ll get to the point, in a nutshell, mark my words, needless to say, no wonder, so there you have it, speaking of which, trouble is, etc.) #8) Pepper your copy with figures of speech. (As good as gold, bite the bullet, cut and dry, dirt-cheap, eat crow, fat chance, got spanked, hard to swallow, icing on the cake, jump the gun, king's ransom, lion's share, makes my blood boil, nothing to sneeze at, off and running, par for the course, right on the button, splitting hairs, throw the baby out with the bathwater, up the ante, when hell freezes over, you ain't seen nothin' yet, etc.) #9) Be curious. Worldly. Question everything. Research, read, explore. Take notes. The more you know about life, the more ammo you have for metaphors, analogies, smiles, and such. #10) Use alliteration. (Awesome ads, Mickey Mouse, double dose, spending spree, best buyers, proven process, colloquial copy, etc.) #11) Read it out loud. Are there any "choppy" parts? If so, edit those. Repeat until it's natural and effortless. #12) Spend 10 minutes a day on sites like TMZ and National Enquirer. I'm not kidding. Colloquial copy at its finest. Make a swipe file from those websites and reference it every time you sit down to write. #13) Last but not least, be real. Your customers aren't stupid, so stop treating 'em that way. Admit mistakes. Make damaging admissions. Point
Enjoy!
If you use the internet to drive traffic, get leads, and make sales—or you'd like to—I think you'll find this helpful. We get asked a lot, below our ads, if we'll teach copywriting; or, if our copywriter is for hire. As of right now? The answer's no. But maybe if I mansplain (LOL) our style, who knows, maybe you, too, can write copy that pops 'n' sizzles like hot bacon grease. So, first off... We use what's called "colloquial copy." Colloquial, meaning ordinary or familiar conversation. Copy, of course, is short for copywriting—the stuff you write to get people to take the action you want. Colloquial copy, therefore, means marketing that's laid back. Everyday. Easy breezy. Writing ads, emails, sales pages, video scripts, lead gen. websites, etc.—that sound like you're talking to a buddy over a cold one. Basically, the exact opposite of what you were taught in high school English class. So why do this? Right? Won't it look bad? Sloppy? Unprofessional? Perhaps. But you don't have to go as crazy as we do. You can dial it back to a level that's appropriate for YOUR business, alright? Bottom line though, yes, I DO think you should write informally—especially online—and here's why... A) It tightens up your copy. You say more with fewer words. B) It's more intimate. Readers feel like they know you. C) For personality! I mean... c'mon... it' fun, entertaining, prevents boredom, right? D) It'll bring your words to life. Enter: emotion, feelings, imagery. E) It'll build reading momentum that carries more readers farther. F) It's less salesy. Like you're not even trying. See what I'm sayin'? So like, can we agree: that the more people who actually consume your marketing and enjoy it and like you and trust you… the more customers/clients you'll gain? I think we can. So how do you do it? Glad you asked. HERE ARE 13 TIPS: #1) Use small words. Watch your syllables. Aim for mostly one and two syllable words. (Nobody's judging you for clapping when you count 'em, either. Wink.) #2) Ditto sentences and paragraphs. The more long-winded you are, the less "sticky" your material is, the less effective it becomes. #3) Use contractions. (I'm, you're, won't, doesn't, shouldn't, can't, etc.) #4) Use abbreviations. (Pics, info, asap, BS, BYOB, congrats, LOL, etc.) #5) Use slang. (Gonna, wanna, this'll, whaddya, so sick, whatcha, and "amiright?" are just some of my favorites.) #6) Write like you're speaking to one person in person. (I, me, you, your… instead of… our company, we, Dear friend, valued customer, etc.) #7) Make smart transitions between paragraphs. (All in all, best of all, bottom line, case in point, for starters, I’ll get to the point, in a nutshell, mark my words, needless to say, no wonder, so there you have it, speaking of which, trouble is, etc.) #8) Pepper your copy with figures of speech. (As good as gold, bite the bullet, cut and dry, dirt-cheap, eat crow, fat chance, got spanked, hard to swallow, icing on the cake, jump the gun, king's ransom, lion's share, makes my blood boil, nothing to sneeze at, off and running, par for the course, right on the button, splitting hairs, throw the baby out with the bathwater, up the ante, when hell freezes over, you ain't seen nothin' yet, etc.) #9) Be curious. Worldly. Question everything. Research, read, explore. Take notes. The more you know about life, the more ammo you have for metaphors, analogies, smiles, and such. #10) Use alliteration. (Awesome ads, Mickey Mouse, double dose, spending spree, best buyers, proven process, colloquial copy, etc.) #11) Read it out loud. Are there any "choppy" parts? If so, edit those. Repeat until it's natural and effortless. #12) Spend 10 minutes a day on sites like TMZ and National Enquirer. I'm not kidding. Colloquial copy at its finest. Make a swipe file from those websites and reference it every time you sit down to write. #13) Last but not least, be real. Your customers aren't stupid so stop treating 'em that way. Admit mistakes. Make damaging admissions. Point out wha
Amazon.com: Online Shopping for Electronics, Apparel, Computers, Books, DVDs & more
The second Willa Markson opened the door of her rental car, the blast of Texas heat and humidity threatened to melt her into a puddle. New York City could get hot, but there was nothing like a Texas summer. She slapped at a mosquito in irritation. I’m not going to be here long, she told herself for the thousandth time. I’ll just hand Bobby off, and then I can get back to civilization. Bobby Gunn, her two-year-old charge, was in the backseat babbling about cows the whole time Willa was unbuckling him. Willa smiled as Bobby pointed to the cows out in the pasture, his fat legs kicking her in his enthusiasm. “Yeah, those are cows, buddy,” she said. “And look, there are horses, too.” Bobby didn’t know the difference between the two animals, only knowing they were animals and they were smelly, both things the toddler loved with all of his boyish heart. As Willa walked up to the sprawling farmhouse, she wondered for a second if she’d gone to the wrong property, as there didn’t seem to be anyone—anyone human, at least—around. But the house number was right, so this had to be it. Although the yard was neatly trimmed and the house newly painted, even Willa could see that the house was old: one window had a crack in the corner, most likely from a hailstorm, while the porch steps squealed so ominously that Willa was afraid she’d fall through the step if she weren’t careful. She breathed a sigh of relief when the front door opened and a man stepped out. She blinked as she took in his wide shoulders, the cleft in his chin, the stubble on his cheeks. He was dangerously handsome. And his eyes were so blue that her heart stuttered as she gazed into them. Her heart continued to stutter when she saw the look on his face, and it wasn’t a pleasant one. He looked like she was a bug he’d found skittering across his kitchen counter. Well, this must be Daniel Gunn. And he looks thrilled to see me. Willa swallowed, her mouth dry as she stared up at the man. A blush climbed up her face when she realized that she was staring and hadn’t said a word. “You must be Miss Markson,” the man said in a heavy Texan drawl as he approached Willa. “I’m Daniel Gunn.” He held out his tanned hand and shook hers with a firm grip; Willa barely restrained a shiver at the feeling of his callused palm against her own. Daniel’s gaze went to Bobby. “And you must be my nephew. Howdy, cowboy.” Bobby’s babbling quieted as he stared at the strange man before he turned his face into Willa’s shoulder. “He’s shy around strangers,” she explained, then immediately felt bad for saying that Daniel was a stranger in the first place. Willa had heard a few bits of the story of Bobby’s family, mostly involving estranged brothers and uncles. Now that Bobby’s parents had died tragically in a car accident only a few weeks ago, Daniel Gunn was all that Bobby had left. Willa swallowed against the sadness rising inside her. Maybe she was only Bobby’s nanny, working as an au pair for his parents Robert and Stacey, but the couple had become her friends, not just her employers. Stacey especially had taken Willa under her wing and had introduced her to all of her favorite places in New York. Willa smiled sadly, remembering when Stacey had treated Willa to lunch at a hotdog stand near Times Square that served the biggest hotdogs Willa had ever seen. Along with Robert and Stacey, Willa had fallen for Bobby, hook, line, and sinker. Daniel gestured for her to follow him inside. “My uncle James was going to be here, but he had to run some errands. He’ll be here in a bit. You want some tea? It’s a hot one out there.” Having grown up in Texas, Willa knew that declining a glass of diabetes-inducing sweet tea was akin to treason, so she smiled and said she’d love a glass. Daniel returned with two glasses just as Willa set Bobby on the living room floor and began to give him some toys to play with to keep him occupied. “Thank you again for bringing him all this way,” said Daniel as he handed her a glass of sweet tea. He gestured for her to sit down, and she took a seat on the worn but well-maintained sued
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