Business 1, Lesson 120 – 15 Benefits

List 15 benefits of the Ron Paul Curriculum. For each of the benefits, offer a personal testimony (proof). If this takes less than 30 minutes, add more benefits/proof.

The Ron Paul Curriculum has many benefits and gives students many advantages over our peers. We learn the skills of effective writing, reading, personal finance, and time management, among others. Today I am going to talk about 15 of the RPC’s benefits and how we have helped me so far in my academic career.

The first benefit is effective writing. The RPC has weekly writing assignments that allow students to practice and improve our writing skills. In my first year, my essays were quite disjointed, not well structured, and often contained scrambled wording. As of this year, my writing has greatly improved. I can now get my point across clearly without too many words.

For the second benefit, RPC students learn how to take good notes. Especially if we take the Academic Boot Camp, or ABC, we will learn how to take concise, clear notes. Comparing my notes from this year and my first year with the RPC, I have gotten much better at taking quick notes to remind myself of the lesson material.

The third benefit is time management. Students of the RPC learn the extremely important and exceedingly difficult skill of managing our own time. Students in public schools and online schools with live teachers do not learn this. The Ron Paul Curriculum uses prerecorded video lectures instead of live lessons, so we students must make ourselves do the lesson on time, no bell or email to tell them when to do what. We decide our own schedule, and have to follow it. Before I started the RPC, I did not have much of a proper schedule. I barely ever finished my schoolwork, and it was not much of a priority. Once I started the RPC, however, I had to learn how to make a schedule and stick to it. Most people struggle greatly with time management, and I am no different. While I still struggle to get work done on time, I am significantly better than I was in my first year of the Ron Paul Curriculum.

Benefit number four is self-accountability. Just like students must manage our own time, we also have to account for ourselves. The curriculum is self-taught, meaning parents are not required to check in with our kids and see how much progress we made. Students are required to make sure we finish what we need to finish on time, without someone checking in.

The fifth benefit is that the RPC offers two business courses. They teach advertising and how to start your own business, among other business tidbits. I have not gotten to the second course yet, but so far I have learned how to write a good advertisement, and have written one for my father’s convertible.

    Benefit number six is a flexible schedule. Since the RPC is based on prerecorded video lectures, students decide for themselves when to watch the lessons. Dr. North recommends that we finish our schoolwork in the morning so we have the afternoons free to do extracurriculars, but that does not necessarily mean we have to do that. We can do our lessons whenever works for us depending on more time-sensitive extracurriculars or meetups. For example, last year I had a weekly coop I went to every Tuesday from 10am to about 2pm. Since the lectures are prerecorded, I was able to do some lessons before I went out and I did the rest when I got home.

    The seventh benefit, the course material for the RPC is free, with the exception of some books for the business courses. Most of the reading assignments can be found on online websites or as downloadable pdfs from the instructors. The only course material I had to buy were some business books that I bought on amazon kindle.

    The eighth benefit is the weekly review. For every four lessons, the fifth is a review of the previous four. This solidifies the lesson material because the more times you hear something, the more you remember it. The brain discards any useless information, so anything that is only mentioned once or twice will be forgotten.

    The ninth benefit is a public speaking course. For students in the 9th grade, the RPC offers a public speaking course. While I still get extremely nervous while presenting a speech, I am much more comfortable in front of an audience than I was before taking the course.

    Benefit ten is the Academic Boot Camp, or ABC. This is a quick course on how to get the most out of your studies. It teaches notetaking, how to set up a home office, and something called flypaper memory. Flypaper memory is a study technique where you teach whatever you learned to the wall. Studies show that when you teach something, you remember 90% of it, whereas if you passively listen, you learn only about 15%! I use this method all the time and have been able to remember so much of what I learned in my classes.

    The eleventh benefit is that the RPC teaches students how to use important websites. Students are implored to start a WordPress blog to post our essays to, and are taught more about it in the 8th grade science course. We learn the basics of how to create and use a YouTube channel, and in the public speaking course, the instructor includes a little mini tutorial for Evernote.

    The twelfth benefit of the RPC is the personal finance course. The course covers topics such as how to write and cash a check, how to manage your money, and how banks work, among other finance topics.

    The thirteenth benefit is that you can see other students’ works on the forums. This allows us to grade each other, since the teachers are rarely present to do so. Students grading students instead of instructors grading students means that both parties benefit. The student giving the feedback will become apt at spotting mistakes or better ways to write something, which he can then implement in his own essay. Or speech. The student receiving the feedback will also benefit because he now knows his weak spots and can make sure to work on them for his next essay or speech. This way, both parties get better at writing or speaking.

    Benefit number fourteen is that the lessons are short, each taking about an hour to fully complete. This frees up the rest of day so students can do extracurriculars or whatever else we feel like doing. Because I procrastinate, I usually finish around 2 or 3 pm, but that still means I have the rest of the day until 9pm to learn other skills and play games or sports.

    And finally, benefit fifteen is that the courses are taught by professionals in the field. Most of the instructors have PhDs, or are college professors. This ensures that students are taught properly and are not given misinformation.

    To conclude, the Ron Paul Curriculum has many great benefits for students of all ages. The curriculum helps ambitious students become better suited to enter the real world, armed with knowledge and skills.

English 1, Lesson 120 – Northup’s and Eliza’s Responses to Separation from Their Children

Write 500 words on this topic: “Describe the differences between Northup’s response to separation from his children and Eliza’s response to separation from her children.”

While I do not have children, I can still understand how hard it must be to lose a loved one. From what I hear from my parents, it is even worse to lose a child. Soloman Northup, author of his autobiography 12 Years a Slave, was separated from his children when he was kidnapped and illegally sold into slavery. Eliza, a slave woman who was owned by the same slave trader that owned Northup, was also separated from her children, but had a very different response to the tragedy than Northup did. There were many differences between these two and their separation from their children.

The first difference between their responses is how they portrayed their grief. Northup was upset, of course, but only cried and prayed in private. He was still able to function and work well, despite his grief. The same cannot be said for Eliza, whose grief consumed her. She spent most of her time crying for her children, or thinking about them. She talked of them often, and sometimes even talked to them, as if they were there! Eliza was so overwhelmed by her grief that she could not work properly. She was only comforted by her delusions of talking to her children, and by sleep.

The other difference to take into consideration is the circumstances from which they were separated from their kids. Northup was a freeman living in New York with his family. He was talented at playing violin, which got him into trouble. Some men lured him with false pretenses and kidnapped him, selling him into slavery. Throughout his 12 years in bondage, Northup still had hope to be reunited with his children, who were presumably still free and still living in New York. Eliza, however, was not so lucky. Her children were also slaves and were each sold to complete strangers. She would most likely never see them again, and would not know what happened to them. They could be beaten, sold to tyrants, even killed, and Eliza would be none the wiser. This of course made Eliza extremely upset, and she could not contain her anguish. I think that her overwhelming grief was justified, since she would never see her kids again.

Eliza and Northup both experienced the tragedy of being separated from their children, and they both felt grieved. The differences between their responses were how they handled their sorrow and the circumstances from which they were separated from their children. Northup’s children were most likely still free, and while he was upset about being away from them, he still had hope of returning to them. Eliza’s children were in bondage, and were sold away, never to be seen again. She let her grief consume her and spent all of her time thinking of her children, talking about them, and talking to them, even though they were not present.

Business 1, Lesson 115 – 5 Student Benefits that Dr. North Did Not Include

Writing assignment: Write at least five student benefits of the RPC that I missed in the 26 Reasons landing page. Remember the rule: “Lead with the benefit. Follow with the proof.” Use your own experience as the proof.

I have been homeschooling with the Ron Paul Curriculum, or RPC for short, for over two years now. This curriculum is video-based and features weekly writing assignments as opposed to textbooks and standardized testing. As a result, there are many benefits to this approach to education that common core schools cannot offer. Dr. North makes a list of these benefits on his landing page for the curriculum, including 26 reasons why the RPC is the best choice for your child. But there were 5 benefits he missed.

Number one, students that study with the RPC learn effective notetaking, as each instructor strongly advises taking notes on the lectures, and the curriculum even provides a quick summer course on how to take notes. While of course I can and should always improve, I have become significantly better at notetaking than when I started the curriculum. At the beginning, my notes were unnecessarily specific and consisted of long sentences and irrelevant detail. Now, I take quick, one-to-three-word notes that remind me of the important information from the lesson. When I first started, my typing speed was slow, as I would barely spend any time on the computer before I started this curriculum. Since then, I have seen a huge improvement in my typing speed due to needing to take notes fast so I do not have to pause the lesson. But you do not need to be able to type fast to keep up with the RPC, as another benefit of the curriculum takes care of that.

With the RPC, students can go at their own pace since they can rewind or replay the video lecture as many times as they need to grasp the concept or take notes. This is not true of physical schools or even online schools. In schools with live teachers, such as public school, one teacher teaches a group of almost 20 students at a time. This does not allow the teacher to spend time explaining a concept to any single student or waiting for a student to take notes. If a student in public school does not hear the teacher, or does not understand, there are only so many times he can ask the teacher to repeat himself.

Since RPC is based on prerecorded lectures, students can a flexible schedule and can watch their lectures at any given time. Students can even take their laptop with them on trips to work, something I have done countless times. If the student wants to play outside right now while it is sunny, they can do so. if they have an extracurricular class or event that is time-sensitive, they do not have to worry about missing a lesson because the lesson is not going anywhere. I have taken my laptop with me to the Poconos and to my cousins’ house multiple times so I can study while I am not at home.

Another benefit is the RPC’s Academic Boot Camp, or the ABC. This is a short course teaching students how to get the most out of their studies. In the course, students are taught many important skills such as how to take effective notes, how to raise your reading speed, and the flypaper memory technique. The flypaper memory technique is a method for retaining information by teaching the material you learned to someone else. In the ABC, you are told to teach the wall, as the wall always has time to listen to you. Studies show that when you teach something, you remember above 90% of it, whereas if you passively listen or even just take notes, you will remember only about 15%! The flypaper memory technique has been a huge help to me personally because I have been able to retain much more information when I use it. Granted, I often put off teaching my lessons, as I feel ridiculous talking to the wall, or even a video camera. But that is where another benefit of the RPC comes in.

Dr. North did not mention that students who study with the RPC will learn the highly important skill of self-responsibility and accountability. The RPC is almost completely self-taught, meaning students must be accountable for themselves. They must make sure that they watch their lessons and do their assignments on their own. There are no teachers or parents to breathe down their necks and tell them to keep working. As a result, it can be easy to waste time on dragging out lectures, or getting distracted and not completing lessons and assignments. This is something I have been guilty of many times. In the real world, adults are expected to function on their own, without someone to routinely check up on them and remind them to get back to work. Adults must manage their own time effectively if they want to be successful. RPC students learn this at an early age, much sooner than students at public schools do. While there have been numerous occasions on which I have taken much longer than necessary on a lesson, I am still much better at managing my time than I was when I first started. For example in my first year of RPC, I would often find myself sitting at my desk at 7pm with only one or two lessons out of my five done. These days, I normally finish or at least complete most of my schoolwork by 4pm. Occasionally I finish everything by 2pm or 3pm, and my goal is to complete my workday by 1pm.

In conclusion, Dr. North missed five important benefits of the RPC. Self-responsibility and accountability, the art of effective notetaking, the ability for the student to go at their own pace, a flexible schedule, and finally, their Academic Boot Camp. I have greatly benefitted from all of these, and am better suited to enter the job market now than I would have been had I continued with the disjointed, not very structured education system I was using back in the day.

English 1, Lesson 110 – Sanctions and Slavery

Write 500 words on this topic: “What was Thompson’s theory of the relationship between sanctions and slavery?”

    John Thompson, author of the book Autobiography of John Thompson, had an interesting view on sanctions. Particularly negative sanctions. He believed that slaves who received unnecessary or over-the-top punishments were more likely to be rebellious, while slaves who were allowed some freedom and were not punished for little or no reason were more likely to be compliant and do their work well.

    Thompson offers a few stories as proof of his theory. One story of negative sanctions leading to rebellion was that of a slave named Ben. One day, Ben’s overseer hit him for not driving a cart fast enough, to which Ben responded by beating him near to death! Of course, the overseer reported this and Ben was forced to flee. 5 white men eventually discovered Ben and beat him badly. Ben later told Thompson he wished he had killed the overseer and been hanged!

    Another story tells of Thompson himself, and the master who did not like that he was a Methodist and not a Catholic. Thompson enjoyed humming Methodist hymns while he worked, which made the Catholic master even more upset, leading him to treat Thompson the worst of all his slaves. One day, Thompson was blamed for an infraction of another slave, but his master couldn’t flog him because he was a strict Catholic. So he beat Thompson instead! Thompson responded by choking his master near to death! When his master ran to get his gun, Thompson fled for the woods, where he hid and came to the slave quarters at night to eat. He decided he would kill the master if he tried to hit Thompson again, and even planned where he would hide the body. However, he did not have to implement his plan, as the master soon died in a barn fire.

    He also talks of some plantations where the slaves and their masters both got along and even enjoyed each other’s company. On these plantations, the slaves were allowed to visit their friends and family, and they were not punished, especially for small things such as not driving a cart fast enough. Because they liked their masters, the slaves were much more productive, as they were not injured or spiteful or rebellious.

    Thompson believed and proved that negative sanctions only hurt plantations, with slaves planning and wishing to kill their overseers and rebelling against their masters. He also showed that if a master treated his slaves like humans, they were much happier, more productive, and much more compliant.

Business 1, Lesson 105 – My Craigslist Ad

Writing assignment: write a Craigslist ad for something that someone in your family wants to sell. You do not have to run it, although you should, just to see if your strategy works. Post your ad on your blog. Then, in 250 words, describe the logic of your ad.

Here is my ad:

1990 Corvette, only 50,000 miles! Garage kept.

Fly down the highway in this powerful 6-speed manual transmission! Drive along the waterfront with the top down on a nice summer day and catch the attention of all the onlookers. Two people can fit comfortably, so take your significant other with you when you go cruising! The car looks almost brand new, with minimal scuffs to the exterior, and a few small rips in the leather seats. Own the car you’ve always wanted as a kid! Buy it now for only $9,000 before someone else snatches it up! Click here to buy:

The logic of this ad is quite simple. I followed a few of Hopkin’s 31 Rules of Advertising. In the headline, I used the fact that the car only has 50,000 miles on it to hook the reader. Usually, 50,000 miles is driven up in 4 years, but this car is from 1990, meaning in 31 years, it has only used up 50,000 miles. I also mentioned that it is garage kept, which protects it from rain, snow, sun rays fading the paint, and bird excrement. Next, I offered the reader a benefit, flying down the highway, and followed with a feature, the 6-speed manual gear shift. I did the same with the next few lines, lead with benefit, follow with features. I mentioned that there are a few small imperfections so the reader knows what they are getting. I then gave the reader incentive to buy right away. The target audience of this ad are middle-aged men or women who saw this car on the road as a child and thought, “Someday I’ll own that car.” My incentive is that now they can own that car. Since I am only selling one car, and this particular car is on the rare side, I urged the reader to buy it now so another buyer cannot beat them to it.

For this ad I used 7 of Hopkin’s rules. Lead with benefit, follow with proof. Offer advantages and make them clear. Offer unique benefit, and a pre-emptive one. Design the headline to attract buyers, and last but in no way least, offer the reader a reason to take action.

English 1, Lesson 95 – My Autobiography’s Target Audience

    Write a 100-word report on who your target audience should be for your autobiography. Explain why you have selected this audience, even if it’s for your eyes only.

    If I were to write an autobiography, my target audience would most likely be the teens and young adults of the generation that I live in. If I am writing the autobiography by the time I am old and nearing the end of my life, then I will write it for people my grandchildren’s ages, as I will probably have teenage grandchildren by then. But if I write it when I am middle-aged, I will write it for my children’s ages, as they will most likely be teenagers. I want to write it for the young generation so I can pass down any wisdom I have acquired through my life. Even if I do not publish it as a proper book, my children or grandchildren will be able to read it and learn from my failures, mistakes, and successes. I would use my autobiography as a token of wisdom to give my descendants. That way even when I am gone, my children, and their children, and their children, and so on, they will all have the knowledge and wisdom I have learned throughout my years.

English 1, Lesson 75 – Plunkitt on Patriotism and Getting a Job

Write 500 words on this topic: “How serious was Plunkitt about patriotism’s connection to obtaining a job after Tammany won an election?”

George Washington Plunkitt strongly believed in patriotism and being a transparent politician. He helped countless people in need, in exchange for their vote. If there was a fire in the city, Plunkitt was there, often before the fire department. He offered his spare rooms to those who had lost their homes until they could find another home, and he found jobs for those who just lost theirs, or were just stepping into the job market. He helped give children opportunities to grow their talents and learn trades, as he believed them the future of America.

While Plunkitt often implored young men to get government jobs, he was not fond of the Civil Service Act, which he thought was killing patriotism in said young men. He did not like that if a man wanted to serve his country, he had to take a test filled with ridiculous and irrelevant questions such as, “How many cubic inches of water are in the Atlantic?” or, “What is the quality of sand in the Sahara Desert?” as Plunkitt said.

Plunkitt also tells a story of a feverishly patriotic young man who wanted nothing more than to work in the government, so he took the civil service test, but failed. He was so discouraged by this failure that he decided to move to Cuba and enroll in the Spanish army! He died in the Spanish army, fighting against America, his own country. As for the credibility of this story, I cannot say that is true, but Plunkitt used it to demonstrate his point: the Civil Service Act was destroying the nation from the inside.

In conclusion, Plunkitt was an honest politician who gained votes by helping the needy. He believed that the Civil Service Act should be abolished because it killed patriotism in young men. He wanted young men to be patriotic, take government jobs, serve their country. He firmly believed that patriotism was connected to getting jobs, as patriotic men would best serve the country they loved.

Business 1, Lesson 90 – The Ideal Apprenticeship Job

Write 250 words on this topic: “The ideal apprenticeship job, and why.”

The ideal apprenticeship job depends on the person, and what trade they would like to learn. For me, the ideal apprenticeship job would be to work for a person who successfully owns and manages numerous Airbnb homes, as that is the career path I have chosen to best suit me. My reasoning is that I want to be free to travel here and there without worrying about missing too many days of work. If I were to own Airbnbs, I could manage them from afar, and therefore travel to any country without fear of losing money.

As I said earlier, the ideal apprenticeship job rests in the eye of the beholder, but that does not mean that there cannot be an apprenticeship job that many might like to take. According to Dr. North, that apprenticeship job would be under a successful businessman, running any business. Not to learn the trade, but to learn how to advertise, how to manage employees, how to hire and fire people, and all the other skills required for business. This way, you can start up a business in any marketable trade because you already have the skills you need to be able to run that business. Of course, there may be aspects specific to your trade that will not be taught to someone doing a different trade. For example, if I were to study under the owner of a salad dressing company, I will not learn the best way to set up a living room in order to fit the most people, something I will need to know if I own an Airbnb. But those little extra specifics can be learned on the vast expanse of knowledge known as the internet. If you do not find that you are not able to learn what is required on the internet, learning under a businessman of a specific trade in order to learn that trade is still an option. It is never too late to learn.

While the ideal apprenticeship job depends on what the person wants to do for a living, if you are unsure, you can study under any successful businessman, learning the ways of running your own business. This can then be implemented in your own business once you decide what you would like to sell. Even if you decide not to start a business right now, you learn the skills of starting and managing a business in case you decide to start one of your own someday. It is a win-win.

Business 1, Lesson 85 – My Plan to Implement Carnegie’s Techniques in my Life

Writing assignment: 250 words on this topic: “My plan to implement one chapter in my life.”

Carnegie’s book has so many amazing techniques for not only business, but day to day life as well, which is why I will not implement just one, but many chapters in my life. These techniques will definitely be helpful for when I run my Airbnb business, but I can also use them to my advantage in dealing with people in my life, such as siblings, parents, friends, coworkers, and anyone else in my social circle.

I have come to realize that Carnegie’s methods can even be used in scenarios with small children, who are often a pain to look after. They cry, whine, tantrum, you cannot turn your back on them for a second, they need to be cleaned and fed, and are just high maintenance in general. But with just a few of Carnegie’s techniques, taking care of children can become a blast! Some of the techniques in question are: “Make the other person feel important—and do it sincerely.”, “Make the mistake seem easy to correct.”, “Throw down a challenge.”, and “Don’t criticize, condemn, or complain.”

Let us start with the first approach I mentioned. “Make the other person feel important—and do it sincerely.” Some ways you can do this with a kid is to let them win a boardgame or videogame a few times, or let them help you out with small tasks like cleaning or making sandwiches. In the end, the kid is happy, and you have one less headache.

“Make the mistake seem easy to correct.” Assume the child you are looking after accidentally shatters a vase or dumps a bag of flour, making a mess. Instead of yelling at them and punishing them, help them clean up and let them know that the vase can be replaced, and you can buy new flour. Of course, you do need to make sure they know not to do it again, but there are calm and gentle ways to do that. Help them right the wrong in a nice way, rather than a harsh, scary way.

As for “Throw down a challenge.”, children are reluctant to do chores, as would anyone be. But turn it into a game, or a challenge, and the kid will happily oblige. Tell them, “I’ll time how fast you can clean up these Legos.”, or “First one to finish their chores gets to watch an episode of ___.” Kids, as well as most people, will gladly take a challenge any day. You do not even have to limit this method to getting children to do chores. You can get them to do anything you want them to do, such as schoolwork or socializing. For example, “I bet you’re too shy to ask that little boy to play Legos with you.” This not only immediately benefits the child in terms of living in a clean, neat space, and having friends to learn social skills with, but it also instills in them a competitive nature that will help them overcome obstacles in the future. For example, if faced with a deadline for a school or work project, said child will have no problem finishing the project, as they are determined to complete the challenge.

And last but never least, “Don’t criticize, condemn, or complain.” One time, my younger cousin, about 4 at the time, drew a mermaid, and on her chest drew two circles. Upon being asked what they were, my cousin responded, “Her shoulders.” Instead of saying, “No, that’s not where shoulders go”, my family and I laughed a bit at the absurdity and said, “Good job!” You do not need to correct them at a young age, unless they are saying or doing something rude or inappropriate. They will learn when they grow. That same cousin, now 8, knows that shoulders do not belong in the center of a person’s chest. We did not need to fix her at 4 years old and dampen her spirit.

Children are tough to deal with, no question about that, but Carnegie teaches many, many ways to handle people that can be used just as well with kids. This results in cheery children, stress-free adults, and good spirits all around. It does not take much effort to implement these tactics when dealing with kids, so why not use them? Babysitters, parents, older siblings, and anyone else who may for some reason be caring for a child can all benefit from these techniques, and many more.

English 1, Lesson 90 – The Benefits of Writing an Autobiography

Write 500 words on this: “What benefits would I get from writing an autobiography?”

There are different benefits to writing an autobiography depending on your target audience. You could be writing the autobiography for yourself, for your family, or for the general public.

Let’s take a look at the benefits of writing an autobiography for yourself. One benefit is that it is a chance to reflect on yourself, see what you might want to change about yourself. Another benefit is that you can think back on the wonderful memories of people and events that you are including in your autobiography. Also, if you are writing for yourself, you do not have to worry about what you say, since no one will read it. You can write anything, almost like a journal, but written in one sitting rather than throughout your life.

Writing for your family is a bit different. Your children will read it, and maybe your grandchildren. You can include lessons you have learned in your life that you want to teach your children and grandchildren. They can learn about your life and how things were back in your time. You can also choose who in your family will read it. Just your spouse? Just your children? Just immediate family, or everyone you are related to in any way? For each of these audiences you can include numerous different events. You can include fun events that will bring back good memories, as a sentiment you and your siblings and anyone else who was there for the event may enjoy. If I write an autobiography, I will be sure to write about a number of events that my cousins and siblings and I can laugh about. I will include the time the 8 of us all got onto the swing at our cousin’s house and spun so fast that half of us fell off, and the time we all went to the Poconos together and when we went moon sighting and my brother thought the moon was a streetlamp. Because I am writing it for my family, I do not have to only include major events that will contribute to the story of my life, I can write about all the small, good memories. Since they are part of my family, they will already know about the big events, because I will have told them, or another family member will.

When writing about your life for the public, you must keep in mind that they do not know anything about you. Or, if you have done something to make yourself famous, they might only know you for what you have done and nothing else. So you can put some small events that your family will understand and remember, but you also must include bigger events that will tell the public about your life. Say I am a famous writer, a big event in my life might be the first book I ever published, which I will have to include because it furthers the timeline of my life. I can still put in the story of spinning on the swing until we flew off, but I must have the first book I published.

So in conclusion, there are multiple different benefits to writing an autobiography depending on your target audience. Writing for yourself gives you freedom to write whatever you want since you are the only one who will ever read it. Writing for your family gives you freedom to leave out some major instances and mostly pack it with memories, both good and bad. Lastly, writing your autobiography for the public allows you to tell the world about your life and how life was at your time.

Create your website with
Get started