Doomsday Countdown For Maya 2012 Calendar On Winter Solstice Today

Recently, both my children participated in a science fair at their elementary school. My son, Jack, did an experiment that involved an electromagnet. My daughter, Jenna, was curious about how batteries work so she chose to make a “homemade battery.” Needless to say, my husband and I were challenged on both projects! This process got me thinking about how smart women could benefit from using “the scientific method” in their own lives both personally and professionally.

Autumn wedding invitations can range in colors from a warm yellow to deep wine to earthy reds and browns. As the leaves are changing colors you can match those colors with your wedding invitations. Whether you choose a classical and elegant invention or a modern look, you can use these colors of the season for your September wedding.

The ancient Mayans of Central America created a Calendar so precise that it could predict lunar eclipses literally thousands of years in the future yet the Mayan تقويم زينه mysteriously end in the year 2012. Could this be 2012 doomsday? To be exact the Mayan calendar ends in the winter solstice of Dec. 21st 2012. Science claims that in the year 2012 there’s going to be some major shifts in cycle history but that remains an open question.

When you have a team Bright Shiny Object Syndrome will create confusion, overwhelm and frustration for them as they won’t know what they should be focusing on in the moment.

There’s a reasonable possibility that your email won’t be opened. That’s ok. You can reference the letter and it’s contents briefly when you follow up with a phone call a few days later, which leads to the next step…

These days were prophesied long ago in the pages of the bible, the temples of ancient Rome, the pyramids of the ancient Maya even the World Wide Web. There are so many prophesy that all seem to imply that something is going to happen at the end of the 21st century. These signs also seem to tie biblical prophesies. More than one oracle in history points to a single date, a disastrous convergence not far in the future.

Solution S5-88-5. Again, we can only analyze policies with no deductible or a deductible of $500. LER = (Losses eliminated)/(Total losses). In Solution S5-88-4, we found that (Losses eliminated) = $276,500. Total losses on the claims for policies with deductibles of $500 or under were $315,132 + $600,500 = $915,632. Thus, our loss elimination ratio is $276,500/$915,632 = LER = 0.3019772136.