Tuesday, July 17, 2012

Make Money Online with Internet Marketing... Finally

Friday, June 29, 2012

A Few Simple Questions

1.Provided it meets your core values and standards, would you put $175 per month into a Company IF you could make $5,000, four months from now, or your money back? Guaranteed. No risk?
2.What if, to get on track of this income, you only had to accomplish two very simple activities that anyone could accomplish in their spare time?
3.What if you trusted that the Company behind this initiative had the ability and the integrity to honor this money back guarantee so that in four months from now, you could get your money back in full if you wanted to. Guaranteed. No risk? Would you be interested?

Friday, June 22, 2012

NO selling, NO recruiting, NO home parties,& we build the downline for you! Ask to join our group & to check us out.

NO selling, NO recruiting, NO home parties,& we build the downline for you!
Ask to join our group & to check us out.

Friday, June 8, 2012

Thursday, June 7, 2012

SUCCESS starts with an idea!
Patti Vaillant, Kerry Andres, and Alyson MacLeod had an International idea!

It is new, different and VERY SUCCESSFUL!
NO selling, NO recruiting,
NO home parties, NO explaining comp plans,
NO convincing friends & family to try your product & we build the downline for you!  

MLM Heaven!
no matter what other programs you are in –

Ask to join our group & to check us out

Friday, May 25, 2012

Struggling with your MLM or online company? 
Tired of trying to build that downline? 

Take a look at what the Women's Power Network is doing. They are focusing on the build. The product is great, bonuses are great and it is one of the best products on the market, but if you don't have that deep team - those long legs needed in a binary build - you are just like everyone else in Network Marketing - fishing for the next bite. 

This team is focused on a deep downline. Deep downlines equate to bonuses and commissions for all! 13 $200 bonuses given out in 1 week- and that is not including commissions! Commissions float up to the top- and we have just begun! Stop going WIDE and start thinking DEEP!

check us out for free - https://www.facebook.com/groups/womenspowernetwork/

Thursday, May 10, 2012

Women's Power Network (WPN)
The Million Women March To Financial Freedom

Every now an than you meet people on the Internet that you just know you where in the right place at the right time.  

Everyone knows how hard it is to make money in an MLM with a binary build.  There are those that can grab 300 and those that can't even get 1.
It is frustrating as hell for those, and irritating when your upline wants to sell you their e-book on how to build a downline.  How much money have you spent  trying to learn how to build a downline.  Again, frustrating and Irritating.  

Meet Patti Vaillant, Kerry Andres, and Alyson MacLeod.  All 3 women are from Canada, and came up with a way to layer the downline.  Their  motto "We leave no one behind".  

They than went to work.  FaceBook, Twitter, LinkedIn, IBOToolbox, APSense, etc...

One by One - women were coming in to see what they were all about.  They are filling out a form from 'MailChimp' and getting a time stamp.  If they decide to stay - they are placed in the downline in the order they came in, One right under each other.  Forming a huge downline of eager participants all willing and eager to help out.  

Don't advertise the product - advertise the FACEBOOK PAGE.  
HUNDREDS OF WOMEN (and some men) WORKING AS 1.  Forming one huge downline, all getting their spot.  FABULOUS!

If they get it - they will stay!  

Let's be real - if I know I am getting a downline - I am in.  They could be selling 'pet rocks' - wouldn't matter to me - because I have my time stamp and I have my 2.  That's all I need.  Now my 2 will get their 2, and their 2 will each get 2 - right on down the line. And that means the commissions will be flowing up.

These women have given a new face to MLM's.  If you can follow their directions - and you are willing to advertise their FaceBook page - there is no reason not to join in on the fun.

If you can get 300 all by yourself - this may not be for you.  You have to share your 300 with everyone in the group.  The group works as 1 entity.  Everybody shares - everybody wins.

How do I know that?  In just a week - there are  100's all signed up - and they are talking it up all over the internet.  More sign ups each and every day - which means a deeper downline.  That is music to any marketer's ears.  And they are all talking it up on the net.

In a day or two - maybe 3
WPN will be the new onlilne 'sizzle' - because it's all about a chance for success!

Click On SuperGirl - she will get you to the FaceBook Page - and don't leave without getting your time stamp.

Thursday, May 3, 2012


Rachel Maddow - America's Sad Cycle Of Drilling and Spilling

Maddow: Investment in Energy Infrastructure Still Popular at Local Level Despite Anti-Spending Rhetoric at National Level


Invest in Your Future

I was recently contacted by Allen Miller, who directed to me to the following blog: http://www.electricityproviders.net/blog/.  Take the time to read the information on this blog - it is very well written and extremely informative.
He directed me to the following post:

10 Reasons Non-Deregulated Electricity Companies Raise Prices

On May 2, 2012, in Electricity, by admin

As most consumers know by now, electricity rates fluctuate all the time, usually in an upward direction.
We’re given all manner of explanations for the price hikes, but what’s really behind the higher rates? It turns out there are a number of reasons. Here’s a list of ten reasons that non-deregulated electricity companies raise their prices:
  1. If the cost of the fuel source for the electricity goes up, the cost of the electricity itself will follow suit. For instance, electricity generated from coal will be priced according to the price and availability of coal supplies.
  2. Consumption also dictates the cost of electricity. If there is a demand high enough to max out the electric grids, some utilities are forced to buy additional energy from surrounding sources. Alternately, low demand due to a mild winter such as this past season can force electricity companies to charge more per kW to offset the reduced revenues.
  3. Operating costs can force any business to raise its rates, including the utilities. As their expenses rise, they pass the expense on to the consumer in the form of higher prices for the electricity they buy.
  4. Gas prices affect everyone, and when the fleets of electricity companies are running on fuel that costs $4.00 per gallon, then the higher fuel costs are going to be reflected in your electricity bill.
  5. EPA legislation requires utilities to augment or upgrade their equipment and facilities in order to comply with greener standards. So the affected companies once again pass along the additional expenditures to the consumer, unless they receive incentives from the government for implementing the necessary changes.
  6. Transitioning from non-renewable to renewable energy sources also requires significant modernization to existing infrastructure. This cost has to be absorbed by the consumer ultimately, though the expense of the upgrade might eventually pay for itself in the form of cheaper energy down the road.
  7. Inflation has the overall effect of increasing prices across the board. When inflation hits, the dollar weakens, and the cost of living goes up. That includes the cost of energy along with housing, food and other utilities.
  8. Low rates of return on investment has been cited as another reason for rate hikes. When a company experiences a lower ROI per dollar spent, the price for their services is typically raised to offset that loss in revenue.
  9. The market for surplus electricity fluctuates. Energy companies make a considerable percentage of their profits from selling power wholesale to other energy companies for use in their grids. When the demand goes down, it dries up that revenue stream for electricity companies.
  10. Non-deregulated companies essentially operate as monopolies in their regions. Without competition, they have little to no incentive apart from federal regulations to refrain from implementing price hikes.

Tuesday, May 1, 2012

IEA / NRG - Taking a Dip

Spring Pricing Dip!

New Price Sheets

it’s more affordable than ever to gain your Independence!

They can Drill for the Oil.... But They Can't Clean  It Up When They Spill It Into Our Waters!

HOUSTON— Exxon Mobil said Monday it was cleaning up oil that spilled from a company pipeline in rural Louisiana.
An estimated 1,900 barrels of oil from the North Line crude pipeline were contained in the immediate vicinity of the spill, and there were no injuries reported, Exxon said. Also, air-quality monitoring detected "no danger to the public," although further checks are ongoing, the Irving, Texas, company said. The cleanup started Sunday, using vacuum trucks to collect the oil.
The cause of the spill was still being investigated, the company said. The pipeline was shut down after Exxon detected a loss of pressure on Saturday night.
The Louisiana spill comes nearly a year after an Exxon pipeline crossing the Yellowstone River in Montana broke, releasing crude into the waterway and resulting in a major cleanup effort.
"Exxon Mobil Pipeline Company regrets that this spill has occurred and we apologize for any disruption or inconvenience," said Karen Tyrone, an Exxon executive, in a press release. "Our crews will be on location until the cleanup has been completed. Fortunately the oil was contained in the immediate area which will enhance our recovery efforts."
The North Line originates in St. James, La., and transports oil to the northern part of the state.


NEW ORLEANS, May 1 (UPI) -- About 1,900 barrels of oil spilled from a 22-inch pipeline feeding parts of northern Louisiana, said Exxon Mobil.

Exxon said there were no injuries reported and air quality monitoring indicated no immediate threat to the public from an oil spill discovered last weekend.

The company said oil was discovered hear a "remote rural property" near Torbert, La. The company said the 22-inch North Line pipeline carries crude oil to northern Louisiana. It was closed following the spill discovery.

"Our crews will be on location until the cleanup has been completed," Karen Tyrone, southern operations manager for Exxon, said in a statement. "Fortunately the oil was contained in the immediate area which will enhance our recovery efforts."
Exxon said a loss of pressure was reported from the pipeline Saturday. Crews were on scene, the company said, with vacuum trucks to recover the oil.

Read more: http://www.upi.com/Business_News/Energy-Resources/2012/05/01/Exxon-cleaning-up-Louisiana-oil-spill/UPI-50721335866181/#ixzz1tcPz8eIP

Thousands in IL - NJ - NY - CT - PA & TX have made the Switch to 
Independence Energy / NRG Energy

Sunday, April 29, 2012

Green Technology+++

The United States faces three urgent challenges: economic recovery, global warming and reducing our dependence on foreign oil. We believe that new energy technologies will play a strong role in helping address all three.

Adopting new energy technologies will energize the economy by creating jobs, stimulating demand for new goods and services, and building the basis to compete in a more efficient 21st century global marketplace. Clean energy technologies will limit global warming by rapidly "decarbonizing" our economy. Finally, new energy technologies can help wean us from our dependence on imported oil, most directly through the adoption of electric vehicles.

Policy support will be needed to develop and finance most new energy technologies in the short-term, but the cost of those policies can be minimized by coupling them with competitive private sector investments. We believe a clean energy standard promoting all forms of low- and no-carbon technologies as well as sensible policies to support the adoption of electric vehicles are the right tools to drive this competitive private sector investment. More important than policy is the consumer. The American consumer is making an irreversible move to sustainability, and the choices to act sustainably are finally developing in the energy industry. Companies like NRG must commit to showing consumers that green products are affordable, fun and cool, getting rid of the old notion that green means expensive or out of the mainstream.

NRG's clean energy projects are already creating substantial engineering and construction jobs and will continue to do so over the next several years, all while jump-starting critical reductions in our country's carbon dioxide and other air emissions. And our work expanding electric vehicle charging infrastructure is directly reducing our nation's dependence on foreign oil while reducing pollution by switching cars to run on lower emission electricity.

Friday, April 27, 2012

I would like you to meet Katherine Tworsey.  
She contacted me not long ago.  
She has an interesting post that I would like to share with everyone.

Stop by her BLOG and tell her Nina sent you.  Thanks for the contact Katherine, and the heads up about your blog - fascinating read!!

Thursday, April 26, 2012

Benefits of Wind Energy
The wind cools us on a summer day, moves our sailboats, flies our kites and helps grow our gardens. It can also enhance our world’s security, help protect its beauty and improve the quality of air we breathe when used to power our homes and businesses.

Wind energy is clean. Electricity generated by wind turbines won’t dirty the air we breathe or emit pollutants like other energy sources—that means less smog, less acid rain and fewer greenhouse gas emissions. Power plants are the largest stationary source of air pollution in the United States, emitting millions of tons of sulfur dioxide, nitrous oxides and carbon dioxide each year. These pollutants are believed to be the cause of global warming. Running a single 1-MW wind turbine can displace 2,000 tons of carbon dioxide in one year (equivalent to planting one square mile of forest).

Wind energy is cost competitive to other fuel sources (like natural gas) and it is the least expensive of all renewable energy sources. Because the fuel (wind) is free, wind energy can provide a stable long-term price for power production. Today's wind farms can generate electricity for less than 5 cents per kilowatt hour in many parts of the U.S., a price that is competitive with new coal- or gas-fired power plants. The cost is expected to continue to decline as the technology improves and the market for this source develops.

Wind energy is growing fast. It has been the world’s fastest growing renewable energy source for more than a decade with an average annual growth rate of over 20%. In 2008, the United States had a record breaking year by increasing generating capacity by 50%. With more than 25,170 MW of wind energy capacity installed in the U.S. today, wind power can generate enough to power more than 7 million average U.S.households (a fraction of what it could be providing). According to the American Wind Energy Association, wind energy in the United States could provide as much as 10,777 billion kWh annually—more than twice the electricity generated in the U.S.today.

Wind energy is renewable. As one of Mother Nature’s gifts, the wind is available and plentiful and won’t deplete our world’s natural resources.

Wind energy benefits society. Because it is a clean energy source, wind energy reduces costs associated with air pollution—both healthcare and environmental costs. And, its low operating costs and short construction lead times mean it can provide low cost, clean energy quicker and more conveniently than traditional power plants.

Wind energy is local. Wind projects keep more energy dollars in the communities where projects are located and provide a steady income through lease payments to the landowners. Wind projects also pay significant property taxes and state taxes each year and create local jobs. Unlike oil, the wind is not affected by international conflicts or embargoes, making it immune to supply problems or price shocks.

Wind energy is reliable and efficient. Unlike other power plants, wind energy systems require minimal maintenance and have low operating expenses. Wind turbines are very reliable and are available to generate electricity 99% of the time (on par with other generating sources).

– Adapted from information provided by the American Wind Energy Association, Global Wind 2008 Report and Renewable Energy Vermont.

Wednesday, April 25, 2012

Most Renewable Energy comes either directly or indirectly from the SUN!  Sunlight, or Solar Energy can be used directly for lighting homes and buildings.  

The sun's heat also drives the WIND, whose energy is captured in with wind turbines.  The winds and the sun's heat causes water to evaporate.  When this water vapor turns into rain or snow and flows downhill into rivers or streams, its energy can be captured using hydroelectric power.

Sunlight and rain causes plants to grow.  The organic matter that makes the plants is known as BIOMASS, which can be used to produce electricity!  The use of Biomass is called BIOENERGY!

This is RENEWABLE ELECTRICITY and we can deliver it to your home or business today!
Nothing to buy, No fees to switch and it all comes in your current bill!  NOTHING CHANGES except the cleaner air we breathe! It's time!

Monday, April 23, 2012

IEA Opportunity Webinars and Meetings 4/23 - 4/30

Saturday, 4/28
IEA Opportunity Webinar
11am CT / noon ET
Pre-register:  www.joingotowebinar.com
Meeting ID: 961-609-406
Presenter:  Dir Jian Holley

Monday, 4/30
IEA Opportunity Webinar
8pm CT / 9pm ET
Pre-register: www.joingotowebinar.com
Meeting ID: 179-034-350
Presenter:  ED Jackie Muhammad

Saturday, April 21, 2012

Types of Renewable Energy

The United States currently relies heavily on coal, oil, and natural gas for its energy. Fossil fuels are non-renewable, that is, they draw on finite resources that will eventually dwindle, becoming too expensive or too environmentally damaging to retrieve. In contrast, the many types of renewable energy resources-such as wind and solar energy-are constantly replenished and will never run out.  The picture below is our failed attempt to drill for OIL from our oceans.

Most renewable energy comes either directly or indirectly from the sun. Sunlight, or solar energy, can be used directly for heating and lighting homes and other buildings, for generating electricity, and for hot water heating, solar cooling, and a variety of commercial and industrial uses.

Renewble Energy - Solar PV
Solar shingles are installed on a rooftop. Credit: Stellar Sun Shop
The sun's heat also drives the winds, whose energy, is captured with wind turbines. Then, the winds and the sun's heat cause water to evaporate. When this water vapor turns into rain or snow and flows downhill into rivers or streams, its energy can be captured using hydroelectric power.

Along with the rain and snow, sunlight causes plants to grow. The organic matter that makes up those plants is known as biomass. Biomass can be used to produce electricity, transportation fuels, or chemicals. The use of biomass for any of these purposes is called bioenergy.

Hydrogen also can be found in many organic compounds, as well as water. It's the most abundant element on the Earth. But it doesn't occur naturally as a gas. It's always combined with other elements, such as with oxygen to make water. Once separated from another element, hydrogen can be burned as a fuel or converted into electricity.

Not all renewable energy resources come from the sun. Geothermal energy taps the Earth's internal heat for a variety of uses, including electric power production, and the heating and cooling of buildings. And the energy of the ocean's tides come from the gravitational pull of the moon and the sun upon the Earth.

In fact, ocean energy comes from a number of sources. In addition to tidal energy, there's the energy of the ocean's waves, which are driven by both the tides and the winds. The sun also warms the surface of the ocean more than the ocean depths, creating a temperature difference that can be used as an energy source. All these forms of ocean energy can be used to produce electricity.