I have recently ‘tried’ out Kindle Unlimited with the 30 days free trial. I haven’t actually read anything, though I did search and browse what was available. I found the titles on offer, well, limited. Now don’t get me wrong, I love Kindle Books, but I won’t be taking up Kindle Unlimited. I’m happy to buy ebooks instead of throwing money at what is essentially a limited choice for ‘unlimited’ reading. The link below is to an article that reports that there is even a further limit to Kindle Unlimited.
The last week or so has been marked by a degree of havoc, due to illness initially and followed up with what was the equivalent of a category 1 or 2 cyclone, which crossed the coast just to the north of where I live. There has been plenty of damage, flooding and extended periods of power outages across a very wide region. What this will mean for my Blogs is that there will be very limited posts over the next week or so. Reasonably normal service will be returned as soon as that is possible.
If you like to read but have limited time to find a book to read, perhaps DailyLit could be the answer you’re looking for. Simply put, DailyLit sends you books to read via email.
Go to the DailyLit site and set up a profile, which doesn’t take long to do. You can then browse the book list and select the book you would like to read. You then set how often you would like to receive a portion of the book via email. Once you confirm that you want to receive the book via email, DailyLit will begin sending you portions of the book to read according to the settings you have set.
For more visit:
Today’s suggestion is about doing something about the many children throughout the world that receive no education or very limited education. This can be especially true of many girls in some countries and seems to be more so in some strict Islamic communities and regions.
It is difficult to know just what can be done in this field by the ‘average Joe,’ so to speak. Whereas individuals may not be able to do a lot personally, they may be able to contribute by being part of a larger organisation that is able to bring pressure to bear on governments around the world.
It is also possible to be part of a humanitarian organisation that seeks to assist people to receive education and/or by donating money to such a group.
For some ideas on this particular suggestion have a look at:
A response to reading ‘365 Ways to Change the World,’ by Michael Norton