The “Carbon Tax” debate 2 – more research …

For 20 years we have all been told that de-forestation was impacting the balance of the environment and weather patterns –

The debate changed some 8-10 years ago to carbon emission and its contribution to the climate change debate.  Al Gore‘s ‘Inconvenient Truth‘ became part of that message and the charts that went logarithmic were overwhelming in convincing the World that he had something to say … rumours that he became a billionaire on the ‘green’ movement as a result remain largely unfounded.

This is when scepticism about the whole debate became part of the mainstream discussion.  After the response to yesterday’s post – linked here – I felt it necessary to expand the discussion.  YODA – forever the ankle biter that is all about throwing eggs as opposed to contributing to the discussion – went ballistic at the thought that OVERPOPULATION should even enter the debate.

According to the Wikipedia Climate Change page the following comments relate to Human Influences –

Human influences

Main article: Global warming

Increase in Atmospheric CO2 Levels

In the context of climate variation, anthropogenic factors are human activities which affect the climate. The scientific consensus on climate change is, “that climate is changing and that these changes are in large part caused by human activities.” [4]

“Science has made enormous inroads in understanding climate change and its causes, and is beginning to help develop a strong understanding of current and potential impacts that will affect people today and in coming decades. This understanding is crucial because it allows decision makers to place climate change in the context of other large challenges facing the nation and the world. There are still some uncertainties, and there always will be in understanding a complex system like Earth’s climate. Nevertheless, there is a strong, credible body of evidence, based on multiple lines of research, documenting that climate is changing and that these changes are in large part caused by human activities. While much remains to be learned, the core phenomenon, scientific questions, and hypotheses have been examined thoroughly and have stood firm in the face of serious scientific debate and careful evaluation of alternative explanations.”

United States National Research Council , Advancing the Science of Climate Change

To clarify a question about the CO2 levels in yesterdays post – again Wikipedia state

Air is mainly composed of nitrogen, oxygen, and argon, which together constitute the major gases of the atmosphere. The remaining gases are often referred to as trace gases,[1] among which are the greenhouse gases such as water vapor, carbon dioxide, methane, nitrous oxide, and ozone. Filtered air includes trace amounts of many other chemical compounds. Many natural substances may be present in tiny amounts in an unfiltered air sample, including dust, pollen and spores, sea spray, and volcanic ash. Various industrial pollutants also may be present, such as chlorine (elementary or in compounds), fluorine compounds, elemental mercury, and sulfur compounds such as sulfur dioxide [SO2].

Composition of dry atmosphere, by volume[2]

ppmv: parts per million by volume (note: volume fraction is equal to mole fraction for ideal gas only, see volume (thermodynamics))



Nitrogen (N2)

780,840 ppmv (78.084%)

Oxygen (O2)

209,460 ppmv (20.946%)

Argon (Ar)

9,340 ppmv (0.9340%)

Carbon dioxide (CO2)

390 ppmv (0.039%)

Neon (Ne)

18.18 ppmv (0.001818%)

Helium (He)

5.24 ppmv (0.000524%)

Methane (CH4)

1.79 ppmv (0.000179%)

Krypton (Kr)

1.14 ppmv (0.000114%)

Hydrogen (H2)

0.55 ppmv (0.000055%)

Nitrous oxide (N2O)

0.3 ppmv (0.00003%)

Carbon monoxide (CO)

0.1 ppmv (0.00001%)

Xenon (Xe)

0.09 ppmv (9×10−6%) (0.000009%)

Ozone (O3)

0.0 to 0.07 ppmv (0 to 7×10−6%)

Nitrogen dioxide (NO2)

0.02 ppmv (2×10−6%) (0.000002%)

Iodine (I2)

0.01 ppmv (1×10−6%) (0.000001%)

Ammonia (NH3)


Not included in above dry atmosphere:

Water vapor (H2O)

~0.40% over full atmosphere, typically 1%-4% at surface

This confirms the CO2 levels as minute – i.e. .039% when yesterday’s article claimed .038% …

Does this bring the Carbon emission debate into focus?

What were the CO2 levels 100 years ago – there are no measurements that I have been able to find – how about 1000 years ago – of course not – and a 1,000,000 years ago – you have to be kidding.  Yet again Wikipedia present some information –

Evolution of Earth’s atmosphere

[edit] Earliest atmosphere

The outgassings of the Earth was stripped away by solar winds early in the history of the planet until a steady state was established, the first atmosphere. Based on today’s volcanic evidence, this atmosphere would have contained 60% hydrogen, 20% oxygen (mostly in the form of water vapor), 10% carbon dioxide, 5 to 7% hydrogen sulfide, and smaller amounts of nitrogen, carbon monoxide, free hydrogen, methane and inert gases.[citation needed]

A major rainfall led to the buildup of a vast ocean, enriching the other agents, first carbon dioxide and later nitrogen and inert gases. A major part of carbon dioxide exhalations were soon dissolved in water and built up carbonate sediments.

[edit] Second atmosphere

Water-related sediments have been found dating from as early as 3.8 billion years ago.[15] About 3.4 billion years ago, nitrogen was the major part of the then stable “second atmosphere”. An influence of life has to be taken into account rather soon in the history of the atmosphere, since hints of early life forms are to be found as early as 3.5 billion years ago.[16] The fact that this is not perfectly in line with the – compared to today 30% lower – solar radiance of the early Sun has been described as the “Faint young Sun paradox“.

The geological record however shows a continually relatively warm surface during the complete early temperature record of the Earth with the exception of one cold glacial phase about 2.4 billion years ago. In the late Archaean eon an oxygen-containing atmosphere began to develop, apparently from photosynthesizing algae which have been found as stromatolite fossils from 2.7 billion years ago. The early basic carbon isotopy (isotope ratio proportions) is very much in line with what is found today,[17] suggesting that the fundamental features of the carbon cycle were established as early as 4 billion years ago.

[edit] Third atmosphere

Oxygen content of the atmosphere over the last billion years

The accretion of continents about 3.5 billion years ago[18] added plate tectonics, constantly rearranging the continents and also shaping long-term climate evolution by allowing the transfer of carbon dioxide to large land-based carbonate storages. Free oxygen did not exist until about 1.7 billion years ago and this can be seen with the development of the red beds and the end of the banded iron formations. This signifies a shift from a reducing atmosphere to an oxidising atmosphere. O2 showed major ups and downs until reaching a steady state of more than 15%.[19] The following time span was the Phanerozoic eon, during which oxygen-breathing metazoan life forms began to appear.

Currently, anthropogenic greenhouse gases are increasing in the atmosphere. According to the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, this increase is the main cause of global warming.[20]


To use some logic for a moment – if the Wikipedia explanation of the photosynthesis process – as posted below –



From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Composite image showing the global distribution of photosynthesis, including both oceanic phytoplankton and vegetation

Overall equation for the type of photosynthesis that occurs in plants

Photosynthesis (English pronunciation: /foʊtoʊˈsɪnθəsɪs/; from the Greekφώτο- [photo-], “light,” and σύνθεσις [synthesis], “putting together”, “composition”) is a process that converts carbon dioxide into organic compounds, especially sugars, using the energy from sunlight.[1] Photosynthesis occurs in plants, algae, and many species of bacteria, but not in archaea. Photosynthetic organisms are called photoautotrophs, since they can create their own food. In plants, algae, and cyanobacteria, photosynthesis uses carbon dioxide and water, releasing oxygen as a waste product. Photosynthesis is vital for all aerobic life on Earth. As well as maintaining the normal level of oxygen in the atmosphere, nearly all life either depends on it directly as a source of energy, or indirectly as the ultimate source of the energy in their food[2] (the exceptions are chemoautotrophs that live in rocks or around deep sea hydrothermal vents). The rate of energy capture by photosynthesis is immense, approximately 100 terawatts,[3] which is about six times larger than the power consumption of human civilization.[4] As well as energy, photosynthesis is also the source of the carbon in all the organic compounds within organisms’ bodies. In all, photosynthetic organisms convert around 100–115  teragrams of carbon into biomass per year.[5][6]

Although photosynthesis can happen in different ways in different species, some features are always the same. For example, the process always begins when energy from light is absorbed by proteins called photosynthetic reaction centers that contain chlorophylls. In plants, these proteins are held inside organelles called chloroplasts, while in bacteria they are embedded in the plasma membrane. Some of the light energy gathered by chlorophylls is stored in the form of adenosine triphosphate (ATP). The rest of the energy is used to remove electrons from a substance such as water. These electrons are then used in the reactions that turn carbon dioxide into organic compounds. In plants, algae and cyanobacteria, this is done by a sequence of reactions called the Calvin cycle, but different sets of reactions are found in some bacteria, such as the reverse Krebs cycle in Chlorobium. Many photosynthetic organisms have adaptations that concentrate or store carbon dioxide. This helps reduce a wasteful process called photorespiration that can consume part of the sugar produced during photosynthesis.

Overview of cycle between autotrophs and heterotrophs. Photosynthesis is the main means by which plants, algae and many bacteria produce organic compounds and oxygen from carbon dioxide and water (green arrow).

The first photosynthetic organisms probably evolved about 3,500 million years ago, early in the evolutionary history of life, when all forms of life on Earth were microorganisms and the atmosphere had much more carbon dioxide. They most likely used hydrogen or hydrogen sulfide as sources of electrons, rather than water.[7] Cyanobacteria appeared later, around 3,000 million years ago, and drastically changed the Earth when they began to oxygenate the atmosphere, beginning about 2,400 million years ago.[8] This new atmosphere allowed the evolution of complex life such as protists. Eventually, no later than a billion years ago, one of these protists formed a symbiotic relationship with a cyanobacterium, producing the ancestor of many plants and algae.[9] The chloroplasts in modern plants are the descendants of these ancient symbiotic cyanobacteria.[10]

– … is to be believed – Carbon is GOOD …


  1. If Carbon (CO2) – is the necessary ingredient to the function of all plant life on the Planet – and the plant life feeds the world population … and if it is argued that we need a ‘CARBON TAX’ to reduce carbon emission – I would think the debate fails on several fronts and has no basis of foundation –
  2. If the debate is about using greener energy because fossil fuel as a base source for energy production – is within exhaustible parameters – then let the debate be about fossil fuel exhaustion …
  3. If the debate is about a new tax revenue stream as part of the green energy movement – then it is just plain madness to allow this debate to be contained within the Political sphere and with research programs funded by Governments with vested interests …


This debate has raged for long enough without the real discussion – the public opinion on this matter is now so ‘green’ the brainwash is already in –

The way the known information and the rhetoric of the political debate sits – the world population has been hoodwinked – dare I say – we are that stupid to believe through repetitious TV and media reporting of unproven facts – and with no real converse argument being presented – someone has got very rich in what has transpired to date.

Just take the recycle industry and the infrastructures put in place – then there is the timber industry and the emergence of alternative building products – i.e. metal framing etc …

There is no doubt that technology advancement has taken place – but still nobody has found a way to store ‘electricity’ efficiently – or transport it without severe loss in transmission –

The earth has abundant natural energy that can be harnessed – ocean tidal energy – the sun and its solar generation – fossil fuel has been the force behind the industrial revolution – nuclear has been the researched new energy source for the last 50 years and we all sit uncomfortable with its bi-product.

For me this debate is yet to start – yet within the political arenas there has already been – Kyoto and Copenhagen – and still more to come …

Imminent scientist David Suzuki – and his Foundation linked here – is all about climate change – his story as posted on this website states –

Our story

In 1989, David Suzuki’s award-winning radio series It’s a Matter of Survival sounded an alarm of where the planet was heading. Over 17,000 of his shocked fans sent him letters asking for ways to avert the catastrophe.

tara-david.JPGA group of people urged David Suzuki and Tara Cullis to create a new, solutions-based organization. That November, they hosted a gathering with a dozen thinkers and activists on Pender Island, B.C. By the end of the meeting, something significant was afoot. And after many planning meetings, on Sept. 14, 1990, the David Suzuki Foundation was incorporated.

Tara describes here how the David Suzuki Foundation has grown up since then.

First international projects

Our early projects were international because project dollars could go much further overseas. We worked with the Ainu of Japan to protect salmon, indigenous peoples of Columbia, and the Kayapo people of Brazil. We researched a dam project in Australia and worked with the Hesquiat people of Vancouver Island to restore a clam fishery. With each of these projects, we partnered with local peoples to develop alternative models of economic and community development.

But we needed guiding principles to steer the direction of the Foundation. As a group, we wrote The Declaration of Interdependence. At the Rio Earth Summit, portions of our declaration were woven into the work of others around the world to form the Earth Charter, whose adherents are still growing.

A new focus on Canada

We learned from the best how to fundraise, gradually building our core group of committed donors, many of whom remain our enthusiastic partners today. Their faith allowed us to dive into our locally based work in fisheries, forestry, and sustainability.

Fisheries was the subject of our first book, Dead Reckoning, by Terry Glavin. Our second was The Sacred Balance, by David Suzuki. We have now published nearly forty books, all in partnership with Greystone Books.

By 1996, we had ramped up our work on climate change, quickly publishing five reports in the run-up to the Kyoto Conference in 1997. We partnered with the local Musqueam First Nation to launch the Musqueam Watershed Restoration Project, working to bring the last salmon stream in Vancouver back to health.

Meanwhile, our work in forestry and fisheries combined in the launch of the ambitious Pacific Salmon Forests Project, which worked with the communities of the central and northern coast and Haida Gwaii. We went on to publish landmark guidelines for logging, exposés of overharvesting cedar, and annual report cards on Canadian rain forests (size of clear-cuts, treatment of salmon streams, etc).

Evolving our work

Our Climate Change team has since expanded into the health arena, working with doctors to fight for clean air, while publishing energy solutions and lobbying successfully for Canada to sign the Kyoto Accord. We have brought the voices of Olympic skiers and NHL hockey players to advocate for going carbon neutral and worked with governments to support renewable energy and the carbon tax.

We began work to protect species at risk, help governments ban pesticides, research contaminants in farmed salmon, challenge gravel extraction in the Fraser River, and work with chefs to switch to sustainable seafood.

The public began asking us for green living tips, so we developed the Nature Challenge to offers ways to help the environment in our everyday lives. We moved into gardening with David Suzuki Digs My Garden and into households through our Queen of Green and her tips on everything from laundry soap to green weddings.

We also addressed economics, assessing the true value of greenbelts, farmland, pollination, and other ecosystem services, and published a widely used guide on how businesses can shrink their environmental impact.

Where we are today

The David Suzuki Foundation is now a national, bilingual organization. In addition to our Vancouver head office, we have a busy office in Montreal, as well as staff in Ottawa and Toronto.

Twenty years after that first Pender Island meeting and 17 years after writing the Declaration of Interdependence, the David Suzuki Foundation has become a strong and capable force. Committed donors, determined staff, and talented volunteers have made the Pender Island dream of 1989 a reality.

Suzuki is seen as one of the many faces of ‘GREEN’ and Climate Change – GREENPEACE is another radical group and their crusades are now largely reported as whale conservatuon and animal protection – yet when the Rainbow Warrior was sunk in1985 – the world began to focus on the GREENPEACE message – it was mainly then about Nuclear testing in the Pacific by the French Government …

What is its charter today? The Wikipedia report on the bombing appears below

Sinking of the Rainbow Warrior

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from Rainbow Warrior bombing)

A drawing of the Rainbow Warrior

The sinking of the Rainbow Warrior, codenamed Opération Satanique,[1] was an operation by the “action” branch of the French foreign intelligence services, the Direction Générale de la Sécurité Extérieure (DGSE), carried out on July 10, 1985. It aimed to sink the flagship of the Greenpeace fleet, the Rainbow Warrior in the port of Auckland, New Zealand, to prevent her from interfering in a nuclear test in Moruroa.

Fernando Pereira, a photographer, drowned on the sinking ship. Two French agents were arrested by the New Zealand Police on passport fraud and immigration charges. They were charged with arson, conspiracy to commit arson, willful damage, and murder. As part of a plea bargain, they pleaded guilty to manslaughter and were sentenced to ten years, of which they served just over two.

The scandal resulted in the resignation of the French Defence Minister Charles Hernu.

I have nothing against turning ‘GREEN’ in energy usage – I just don’t want to be part of a ‘con’ job as the reason to make the $ Trillion’s in investment outlay just to appease Governments who see an opportunity for a great big TAX grab …

If we are at the exhaust end of the fossil fuel stockpile – let is have that debate – if it is about deforestation to accommodate population – let us have that debate – if it is about sustainable living – then let us have that debate – but please – no more snow jobs on the needs for a CARBON TAX until the real and relevant debates are done and dusted …


Date: Links to Previous Carbon Tax Posts Post by this Author …
June 7th 2011: The Australian Treasurer – Mr Wayne SWAN – exposes his underbelly …
Jun 7th 2011: CARBON TAX – Price of CARBON – a conundrum of conflicts …
Jun 4th 2011: Climate Change and the rush of – Me Too’s …
May 30th 2011: CARBON TAX – more comment on the why and how …
May 29th 2011: EYE-BALL Advocacy – Carbon Tax …
Apr 4th 2011: The continued “DUMB DOWN – CARBON TAX” debate …
Apr 21st 2011: The “Carbon Tax” debate 2 – more research …
Apr 20th 2011: Carbon Tax – a simplistic analysis … if there could ever be one …



  1. yoda
    April 21, 2011 at 3:39 pm

    Gobbligook, how about a contra argument to carbon 1

  2. April 21, 2011 at 3:58 pm

    You asked for more research and it was delivered – now squirt on que …

    I declared myself a skeptic – and you want to go back to Carbon 1 when the debate advanced … come on squirt – sprinkle on que …

  3. Tyler Bronsky
    April 21, 2011 at 4:14 pm

    Hi there, I found your blog via Google while searching something and your post looks very lively for me. Great page you are running there. And many thanks for posting this.

  4. April 21, 2011 at 4:45 pm

    Thanks Tyler … just be wary of the YODA –

  5. Jordon Gidney
    April 21, 2011 at 6:49 pm

    I am continually browsing online for articles that can facilitate me. Appreciate the spectacular, post. I am glad you took the time to post it. Thanks

  6. yoda
    April 21, 2011 at 9:22 pm

    I rescent that.

  7. April 21, 2011 at 9:32 pm

    Corrected …

  8. yoda
    April 21, 2011 at 9:46 pm

    re ..scent.(as in smell)….to your comment smelly yoda….dummy….if the game is to fast for you…just say so and i will start using little words

  9. Seymour Barbeau
    April 21, 2011 at 9:55 pm

    Hi there, I found your blog via Google while searching something and your post looks very absorbing for me. Great page you are running there. And many thanks for posting this.

  10. April 21, 2011 at 9:57 pm

    Thanks Jordan … please enjoy the site ..

  11. April 21, 2011 at 9:58 pm

    Gets that bad with you YODA that your spelling confused the emotional response – and here I thought I hurt your feelings … silly me …

  12. Plimico
    May 4, 2011 at 10:50 am

    Isn’t it entertaining if we always talk about topics like that.

  13. May 4, 2011 at 5:04 pm

    We aim to please …

  14. reviews
    May 8, 2011 at 7:41 pm

    I like the helpful information you provide in your articles. I’ll bookmark your blog and check again here regularly. I’m quite sure I’ll learn a lot of new stuff right here! Good luck for the next!

  15. Dreamboat
    July 29, 2011 at 4:31 pm

    It’s really a nice and useful piece of information. I’m glad that you shared this useful information with us. Please keep us informed like this. Thanks for sharing.

  16. Marilee Forrest
    August 2, 2011 at 3:17 am

    You have a lot of useful pointers on this web site.

  17. buy keflex
    August 11, 2011 at 2:13 pm

    Great article with very interesting information. You are a very skilled blogger, thats for sure! =)

  18. Lanell Nhatsavang
    August 21, 2011 at 4:05 am

    Greetings from Florida! I’m bored to death at work so I decided to browse your blog on my iphone during lunch break. I enjoy the info you provide here and can’t wait to take a look when I get home. I’m surprised at how quick your blog loaded on my phone .. I’m not even using WIFI, just 3G .. Anyhow, very good site!

  19. Allan Sarzynski
    September 20, 2011 at 5:53 am

    I enjoy the efforts you have put in this, thanks for all the great content.

  20. September 22, 2011 at 1:15 pm

    Wonderful goods from you, man. The “Carbon Tax” debate 2 – more research … The EYE-BALL Opinion I’ve understand your stuff previous to and you are just extremely great. I actually like what you’ve acquired here, certainly like what you’re saying and the way in which you say it. You make it entertaining and you still care for to keep it sensible. I can not wait to read much more from you. This is really a wonderful The “Carbon Tax” debate 2 – more research … The EYE-BALL Opinion informations.

  21. April 12, 2012 at 7:21 am

    I like what you guys tend to be up too. Such clever work and coverage! Keep up the great works guys I’ve you guys to blogroll.

  22. Trevor Corsa
    April 26, 2012 at 6:00 pm

    I’ve been absent for a while, but now I remember why I used to love this web site. Thanks , I’ll try and check back more frequently. How frequently you update your web site?

  23. Oswaldo Elio
    July 16, 2012 at 2:44 am

    There is obviously a bundle to realize about this. I feel you made some good points in features also.

  24. Elliot Heinzerling
    July 16, 2012 at 4:44 am

    hey there and thank you for your information – I have certainly picked up something new from right here. I did however expertise some technical issues using this web site, as I experienced to reload the web site a lot of times previous to I could get it to load correctly. I had been wondering if your hosting is OK? Not that I’m complaining, but sluggish loading instances times will sometimes affect your placement in google and can damage your quality score if ads and marketing with Adwords. Well I’m adding this RSS to my email and can look out for much more of your respective intriguing content. Ensure that you update this again very soon..

  25. Kareen Delettre
    July 16, 2012 at 5:25 am

    I’m still learning from you, as I’m improving myself. I absolutely love reading all that is written on your site.Keep the posts coming. I enjoyed it!

  26. Sherice Sirhan
    July 16, 2012 at 7:22 am

    Wow! Thank you! I continually needed to write on my website something like that. Can I take a fragment of your post to my site?

  27. Loan Matute
    July 16, 2012 at 8:14 am

    You made some decent points there. I looked on the internet for the subject matter and found most individuals will agree with your blog.

  28. Branden Boyance
    July 16, 2012 at 9:46 am

    Hey there, You’ve done an excellent job. I’ll certainly digg it and personally suggest to my friends. I am confident they’ll be benefited from this web site.

  29. Hanh Krepps
    July 16, 2012 at 10:50 am

    Hello There. I found your blog using msn. This is an extremely well written article. I will be sure to bookmark it and return to read more of your useful info. Thanks for the post. I’ll certainly return.

  30. Cythia Sugden
    July 16, 2012 at 12:11 pm

    I’m not sure where you’re getting your information, but good topic. I needs to spend some time learning much more or understanding more. Thanks for wonderful information I was looking for this info for my mission.

  31. Robbie Snellenberger
    July 16, 2012 at 1:31 pm

    You actually make it seem so easy with your presentation but I find this topic to be really something which I think I would never understand. It seems too complex and very broad for me. I’m looking forward for your next post, I will try to get the hang of it!

  32. Bobby Bertrand
    July 16, 2012 at 2:43 pm

    Hi there, You’ve done an incredible job. I’ll certainly digg it and personally suggest to my friends. I’m confident they’ll be benefited from this website.

  33. Jacinto Luette
    July 16, 2012 at 10:00 pm

    Great site! I am loving it!! Will be back later to read some more. I am bookmarking your feeds also

  34. Roseanne Umbel
    July 16, 2012 at 10:10 pm

    Keep working ,splendid job!

  35. Annette Lundmark
    July 17, 2012 at 12:06 am

    Heya i am for the first time here. I found this board and I find It truly useful & it helped me out much. I hope to give something back and help others like you aided me.

  36. Asa Confalone
    July 17, 2012 at 2:36 am

    We’re a group of volunteers and starting a new scheme in our community. Your website offered us with valuable info to work on. You’ve done a formidable job and our whole community will be grateful to you.

  37. Keila Towey
    July 17, 2012 at 3:27 am

    Of course, what a magnificent website and instructive posts, I will bookmark your blog.Have an awsome day!

  38. Florida Petzel
    July 17, 2012 at 6:09 am

    I’m not sure where you are getting your info, but good topic. I needs to spend some time learning more or understanding more. Thanks for great info I was looking for this info for my mission.

  39. Cristin Neale
    July 18, 2012 at 12:19 pm

    Very nice article and straight to the point. I am not sure if this is in fact the best place to ask but do you folks have any ideea where to hire some professional writers? Thx 🙂

  40. Delphia Toy
    July 18, 2012 at 12:29 pm

    This is very interesting, You’re a very skilled blogger. I have joined your feed and look forward to seeking more of your excellent post. Also, I’ve shared your web site in my social networks!

  41. Ivana Preyer
    July 18, 2012 at 11:29 pm

    Super-Duper site! I am loving it!! Will come back again. I am taking your feeds also

  42. Gerry Hatrick
    July 18, 2012 at 11:34 pm

    Cristin Neale, this question was posed and answered a couple of days ago. What do you want written? We can possibly advise, we can possibly help. We know several creative writers, possibly you simply want someone to edit your grammar and context.

    Please be more specific.

  43. Leonardo Helminiak
    July 20, 2012 at 11:46 am

    I’m extremely impressed with your writing skills and also with the layout on your weblog. Is this a paid theme or did you modify it yourself? Anyway keep up the nice quality writing, it’s rare to see a great blog like this one these days..

  44. Marshall Radabaugh
    July 20, 2012 at 1:48 pm

    Very nice post. I just stumbled upon your blog and wished to say that I have truly enjoyed surfing around your blog posts. After all I’ll be subscribing to your rss feed and I hope you write again soon!

  45. Georgina Rae Rodriquez
    October 24, 2012 at 10:55 am

    definitely happy I found it and I’ll be bookmarking and checking back often!

  46. Monserrate
    November 10, 2012 at 4:27 pm

    Thanks for posting this.. It’s been a pleasure to read 🙂

  47. phen375
    February 9, 2013 at 7:27 pm

    Aw, this was a really nice post. Spending some time and actual effort to produce a good article…
    but what can I say… I hesitate a lot and don’t seem to get anything done.

  48. Olivia
    April 23, 2013 at 8:17 pm

    Remarkable! Its genuinely awesome article, I have got much clear idea on the
    topic of from this piece of writing.

  1. April 27, 2011 at 2:10 pm
  2. May 30, 2011 at 3:13 pm
Comments are closed.
%d bloggers like this: