٦٥ سبباً لتتزوج من صينية

– بيضا وشعرها ناعم

– ما عندهاش شنب

– آخرها٤٠ كيلو

– مهما كنت معفن بالنسبة لها مختلف وتريندي

– لو بتتكلم كلمتين إنجليزي انت كده چورچ كلوني وِش

– أياً كان موقفك السياسي ح تفتكرك فاهم

– إنت بالنسبة لها تمثل سحر الغرب .. تخيل!

– حتحترمك مهما كنت مهزأ أصلاً

– فرصة تتنصل من ماضيك الوسخ حتى لو كنت بتسمع مصطفى كامل وانت في ثانوي

– مفيش مهر وشبكة وقايمة و فرح وقلبة دماغ

– مفيش ميكب وآي لاينر وماسكرا ومسخرة

– هي هي نفسها قبل وأثناء وبعد ما تغسل وشها

– واخدة ع الشقى مش ح تلوك لوك كتير

– الصينين مش هما اللي بتشوفهم بيعدوا على أمك في البيت بشنطة .. زي ما المصريين مش هما العمالة اللي في ليبيا والكويت

– يا تخليها تسلم يا تتنصر .. وحتكسب فيها ثواب .. كده كده هما كفرة

– لو قعدتها في شقة ١٢٠م في حدايق الأهرام إنت كده برنس

– الأجهزة الكهربائية والعفش من هناك في كونتينر وهي جاية

– ماعندهمش فيسبوك

– مفيش بي تقيلة وبي زفت خفيفة

– مش حتتعل ب “مش أعرف” و”مش تعمل كده تاني”

– بيبي أبيض وشعره ناعم سبايكي

– سيبك من الأمريكاني .. الباسبور الصيني هو المستقبل

– ح تعملك أكل تشاينيز على ابوه

– مش ح يطلعلك كرش من سمنة روابي والمسبك

– مش ح تعزم أنكل مدحت وطنط مَلَك ع الفطار في رمضان

– تحب في أي واحدة في التليفون قدامها وقولها باتطمن ع الحاجة ربنا يباركلنا فيها

– لو قفشتك مع أي واحدة ح تقولها دي أميرة بنت خالتي!

– ممكن تعمل بيزنس مع أنكل تشونج وربنا يفتحها عليك من وَسَع!

Posted in فكاهة, مصر | Leave a comment

7 Behaviors That Influence How People Judge Your Personality

Remember: People will judge you by your actions, not your intentions.

By: Lolly Daskal

From the first moment you meet someone, they are–consciously or unconsciously–judging you.

Even before you’ve opened your mouth, they’ve started the process of assessing who you are and what you’re about.

That’s why it’s important to pay attention to the cues you’re sending out–especially the ones you don’t normally register.

Here are seven things to be particularly aware of in yourself:

1. The way you treat others.

How you make others feel about themselves says a lot about who you are. People will draw conclusions about your character based on how you treat others–especially people in service positions, those who aren’t in a position to help you, and those who are different from you.

Do you show the same respect and courtesy to all?

2. The way you stand.

Body language is a reflection of your inner self. Are you slumped and slouching, or standing (or sitting) tall and confident? Is your posture open or closed? Are you aware of others around you and mindful of them in your movements?

3. The way you dress.

When you invest time and energy in your appearance and clothes, it shows attention to detail and self-respect. On the other hand, too much attention to appearance can make you look superficial and even vain.

Aim for the middle–something appropriate to the occasion that reflects your personality in a low-key way. And remember, there’s never a place for unkempt or dirty clothing.

4. The way you tip.

People always watch how others tip. Depending on the level of service and the size of your tip, you can send a message that you’re a straight-down-the-middle conformist, that you refuse to reward poor performance, or that you’re open-hearted and generous. The choice is yours.

5. The way you handle your phone.

If you can turn it off or leave it alone, you look calm and in control. But if you’re constantly taking peeks, you appear more anxious and fidgety.

Points of etiquette are important, as well: Do you excuse yourself to take calls, or force everyone to listen to your one-sided conversation?

Make your phone as unobtrusive as possible to leave the best impression.

6. The way you express yourself.

The way you use language is a visible window into how your mind works. Think about whether your speech is measured and eloquent or quick-fire and sometimes scattered, how formal or informal you are in addressing others, even your word choices–do you tend to use absolutes like “always” and “never,” or are you a more moderate fan of words like “maybe” and “uncertain”?

7. The way you value time.

When you’re punctual, you appear proactive and on top of things.

When you’re late, on the other hand, people are quick to judge you as disorganized, inconsiderate, or both. The same kind of judgments hold true for other time-related issues, like procrastination or letting meetings drag on past their purpose.

The bottom line is that people will judge you whether you like it or not.

It may be that you genuinely don’t care what other people think–even though that’s a rarity. For most of us, it pays to be attentive to the messages we’re sending and the ways others are likely to see us.

 

Posted in Business, Entrepreneurship, Life, Lifestyle, Personal Development | 4 Comments

خمسة وثلاثون أدباً في التعامل مع الوالدين

  1. إغلاق الجوال في حضرتهم.

  2. الإنصات لحديثهم .

  3. تقبل رأيهم .

  4. التفاعل مع حديثهم .

  5. النظر إليهم مباشرة بتذلل.

  6. المدح والإشادة الدائمة لهم.

  7. مشاركتهم الأخبار المفرحة.

  8. عدم نقل الأخبار السلبية لهم.

  9. الثناء على أصدقائهم ومن يحبون.

  10. التذكير الدائم بإنجازاتهم .

  11. الإيحاء بالتفاعل مع الحديث حتى لو تكرر منهم.

  12. عدم ذكر المواقف المؤلمة من الماضي .

  13. تجنب الأحاديث الجانبية.

  14. الجلوس باحترام معهم.

  15. عدم التقليل والانتقاص من أفكارهم.

  16. عدم مقاطعتهم وتركهم يسترسلون في حديثهم .

  17. إحترام سنهم وعدم إزعاجهم بالأحفاد.

  18. عدم معاقبة الأحفاد أمامهم .

  19. تقبل كافة النصائح والتوجيهات منهم.

  20. السيادة لهم في حضورهم .

  1. عدم رفع الصوت عليهم .

  2. عدم المشي قبلهم أو أمامهم .

  3. عدم الأكل قبلهم .

  4. عدم تحديق البصر بهم .

  5. الافتخار بهم دائما.

  6. عدم مد الرجل أمامهم أو إعطاءهم الظهر.

  7. عدم التسبب بشتمهم .

  8. الدعاء لهم في كل حين .

  9. عدم إظهار التعب والتضجر أمامهم .

  10. عدم الضحك على صدور خطأ منهم .

  11. خدمتهم قبل أن يطلبوا ذلك .

  12. الدوام على زيارتهم وعدم الغضب منهم .

  13. انتقاء الألفاظ الحسنة في الحوار معهم .

  14. منادتهم بأحب الأسماء إليهم .

  15. تقديمهم على كل شيء وعلى كل الناس .

هما كنز فوق الأرض يُوشك أن يُدفن تحت الأرض.

أنصح بالقراءة بتمعن .. ومحاسبة النفس تجاه التعامل مع الوالدين.

Posted in الأسرة, الإسلام, حكم وأمثال | Leave a comment

Job Vacancy: Purchasing Manager – Textile Background – 10th of Ramadan – Egypt

For a major textile factory in 10th of Ramadan city:

A Purchasing Manager with minimum 10 years of experience in textile purchasing is required.

Will be required to lead the purchasing department, and manage whole factory procurement operations.

9-5, Friday off.

Salary is negotiable.

Those interested; please send your CV in Word format with subject: Purchasing Manager – Textile to Amr@AmrBadran.com

Only those with Textile Purchasing Experience are kindly requested to apply.

All the best

Posted in Job Advertisements | Leave a comment

6 Ways to be More Efficient with Emails

When your inbox is flooding, you have to get more organized! Check if you add value, prioritize or know when to skip an email.

– Egypt Business Directory

You know this feeling after coming back from a holiday finding your inbox flooding with emails? Or even on a normal day do your emails give you a headache?

Payfort listed 6 useful tips to take control over your inbox

1- Are you adding value?

Sometimes we reply to emails just to reply, but the time you waste writing this email where you don’t add anything new to the topic is time wasted for you and for the receiver. Instead, focus on getting something done and write the email about that, always send an email that adds value to the reader.

2- Prioritize:

Although it seems obvious, it’s good to repeat. Don’t reply in the order you got the emails, instead try prioritizing them according to which ones need a reply now and which ones can wait till later.

3- Save links for later:

We fight every day not to get distracted (as much as we can). It will help to save the links and vides that you receive in your inbox for later.

4- Your goal is 24 hours:

24 hours is the widely-accepted window in business when it comes to response time. However, you have to know which emails can’t wait this time.

5- Give challenging emails their time: 

Answer those small issues that will take a few minutes, then dedicate a 30-45 minute window to the more challenging emails that need some preparation or focus.

6- Know when to skip:

Sometimes things keep coming back and forth in email, wasting a lot of time without getting fixed. You have to know when to leave the inbox and pick up the phone or go for a face to face meeting to get things done faster.

Posted in Business, Management, Marketing & Sales, Personal Development, Work | Leave a comment

7 Behaviors That Influence How People Judge Your Personality

Remember: People will judge you by your actions, not your intentions.

By: Lolly Daskal

From the first moment you meet someone, they are–consciously or unconsciously–judging you.

Even before you’ve opened your mouth, they’ve started the process of assessing who you are and what you’re about.

That’s why it’s important to pay attention to the cues you’re sending out–especially the ones you don’t normally register.

Here are seven things to be particularly aware of in yourself:

1. The way you treat others.

How you make others feel about themselves says a lot about who you are. People will draw conclusions about your character based on how you treat others–especially people in service positions, those who aren’t in a position to help you, and those who are different from you.

Do you show the same respect and courtesy to all?

2. The way you stand.

Body language is a reflection of your inner self. Are you slumped and slouching, or standing (or sitting) tall and confident? Is your posture open or closed? Are you aware of others around you and mindful of them in your movements?

3. The way you dress.

When you invest time and energy in your appearance and clothes, it shows attention to detail and self-respect. On the other hand, too much attention to appearance can make you look superficial and even vain.

Aim for the middle–something appropriate to the occasion that reflects your personality in a low-key way. And remember, there’s never a place for unkempt or dirty clothing.

4. The way you tip.

People always watch how others tip. Depending on the level of service and the size of your tip, you can send a message that you’re a straight-down-the-middle conformist, that you refuse to reward poor performance, or that you’re open-hearted and generous. The choice is yours.

5. The way you handle your phone.

If you can turn it off or leave it alone, you look calm and in control. But if you’re constantly taking peeks, you appear more anxious and fidgety. Points of etiquette are important, as well: Do you excuse yourself to take calls, or force everyone to listen to your one-sided conversation?

Make your phone as unobtrusive as possible to leave the best impression.

6. The way you express yourself.

The way you use language is a visible window into how your mind works. Think about whether your speech is measured and eloquent or quick-fire and sometimes scattered, how formal or informal you are in addressing others, even your word choices–do you tend to use absolutes like “always” and “never,” or are you a more moderate fan of words like “maybe” and “uncertain”?

7. The way you value time.

When you’re punctual, you appear proactive and on top of things.

When you’re late, on the other hand, people are quick to judge you as disorganized, inconsiderate, or both. The same kind of judgments hold true for other time-related issues, like procrastination or letting meetings drag on past their purpose.
The bottom line is that people will judge you whether you like it or not.
It may be that you genuinely don’t care what other people think–even though that’s a rarity. For most of us, it pays to be attentive to the messages we’re sending and the ways others are likely to see us.

 

Posted in Life, Lifestyle, Personal Development | Leave a comment

6 Ways to Reinvigorate Your Team after Firing an Employee

Good leaders will wisely assess the situation and find the courage to take action following a firing or round of layoffs.

By: Caren Merrick

At one time or another, every one of us will experience the aggravation of working with someone who should be fired. Often, the people in question are managers or co-workers who are apathetic and unmotivated, or perhaps they erode the culture through gossip or dishonesty.

They complain instead of finding solutions. They refuse to learn and don’t take direction well. They have anger issues. They aren’t team players. They are always part of the problem, and never the solution.

Some of these people are likable at times, and may even have friends at work. But they are poison to a company’s culture; they sink morale and curb results. When new executives or managers arrive, this “people problem” will need to be fixed as soon as possible.

As a leader, sooner or later you will oversee a restructuring. When that occurs, the first people to go are usually the ones described above.

Good leaders will wisely assess the situation and find the courage to take action. But what about those who stay? Here are a few actions you can take to rebuild the team and ensure positive momentum after restructuring:

1. Go back to Leadership 101.

Simple works. Begin by focusing on relationships and building trust. Ensure that everyone on the team understands the mission of the organization, its purpose and objectives, and why these are important. Listen more than you speak. What does this company contribute to the world?

2. Affirm and spend time with the top performers.

The team members who add the most value often don’t have the biggest titles. These are the sometimes “invisible” players who, nonetheless, influence company culture significantly. You’ve just let go of bad performers, so now is the time to determine if others need more visible leadership — or a promotion.

There is no shortcut to spending time with your team. It’s vital to find out what they care about. As a leader, you can ensure a win/win outcome: that team members achieve their aspirations and, at the same time, fulfill the company’s mission.

Give clear and specific feedback about what you value in these top performers. Is it their collaborative approach to problems? Their willingness to help, or that they go above and beyond their job description?

Ask how you can better support them, and demonstrate that you value their responses.

3. Communicate often.

Communicate beyond your usual comfort zone. Establish and continue to reaffirm the organization’s vision. Clearly define your expectations. Use a variety of communications that involve some face time — invite them to contact you on Skype or Google Hangouts, if necessary.

4. Ask a lot of questions.

Ask your employees for their ideas on what has worked and what hasn’t in the past. What are the most persistent problems, and what is their opinion on how to solve them?

“The best innovators are learners, not knowers. The same can be said about innovative cultures; they are learning cultures. The leaders who have built these cultures, either through intuition or experience, know that in order to discover, they must eagerly seek out things they don’t understand and jump right into the deep end of the pool. They must fail fearlessly and quickly and then learn and share their lessons with the team.” – G. Michael Maddock and Raphael Louis Vitón

5. Establish regular check-ins.

Make it clear that you welcome questions, opinions, and alternative points of view. Spend time listening to them.

6. Have some fun, soon and often.

Plan team-building activities, or even a simple outing, where you can get to know your employees in a casual setting. Spending time with them outside of work is invaluable to demonstrating that their opinions will be heard. Encourage your team to take initiative and make their work fun.

Remember: most, if not all, of your colleagues will be relieved by your decision to fire their underperforming co-workers. They’re smart, and they view this as a mark of good leadership. They may even ask why it took you so long!

Don’t second-guess your firing decisions. Research shows that your earliest impressions are generally accurate. It’s hard to fire people, and it should be! (If it’s too easy, you may need to check yourself.)

It takes courage and clarity to let people go. It can and should be done with grace.

I’ve found that for those who are fired, it can be a turning point in their lives — the wake-up call they need to do a self-assessment on their purpose, strengths and weaknesses. It often compels them to gain clarity on their goals and helps them take responsibility for their self-limiting beliefs and actions. As painful as firing decisions are, these experiences can teach and transform.

 

Posted in Business, Leadership, Management, Work | Leave a comment