One reason is that the coach has experience in online marketing and you do not. Just the same way as you need training when starting a new job or seek a mentor when you are trying to do something new

UnCategorized There are many people who are under the assumption that you can make money online using the same tired old marketing tactics that people have been using for years. This is simply not true. In order to make money online, you have to know not only the latest techniques in marketing, but how they can be applied to online marketing. An online coach can help you not only find the right product to sell when you are trying to make money online, but can also teach you how to promote your product through various online marketing techniques. Why do you need a coach to succeed when internet marketing? One reason is that the coach has experience in online marketing and you do not. Just the same way as you need training when starting a new job or seek a mentor when you are trying to do something new, you need a coach when you are starting your internet business. Not only does the coach know how to market your product and which products to sell, but they will also know where to get the products and how to procure trust from your potential customers. With this experience being passed on to you, you cannot help but make money online. Another way that a coach can help is to give you a plan. Your coach has been in your position at one time and knows what you are going through. The reason your online marketing coach is where he or she is today is because they most likely developed a plan that they learned from another online marketing coach. You need a plan if you are going to be successful at internet marketing. The best way to do this is to use the advice that you get from your coach and follow a plan that has already been known to work. Imagine that you are going on a trip to somewhere and you want to see a certain attraction. Your goal is to see the attraction and enjoy your day. Does it make sense to follow a map so that you can find the attraction or just drive around aimlessly hoping that you will get there? The map is the way, of course. You need to look at your online marketing endeavor the same way. Follow a plan that has been tested by your internet marketing coach before you just blindly start using your email list to send out announcements and sales that will not get you anywhere. In addition to giving you a plan and providing you with experience, having an internet marketing coach can also help you develop goals for your internet business and will prompt you to achieve those goals. Your internet marketing coach is there to motivate you every step of the way and will force you to hold yourself accountable for your actions. If you want to make money online, you need more than just the knowledge of how to build a list for email. You need experience, a plan, goals and motivation to achieve those goals. These can all be had when you use an internet marketing coach. About the Author:

the key timings and milestones must be audited on a regular basis. This is an important process in managing scope creep

College-University The art of proficient project management is fast becoming one of the worlds most desired skill sets, as the efficient and effective initiation, management, completion and evaluation of projects are coming under increasing pressure of reduced time, resources and people, while working through an increasing plethora of rules and regulations. Additionally, as technology drives business performance, materials and direction, project managers need to keep up with technological advances to ensure they are at the leading edge of the game. For many, project management simply encompasses the origination and design of the main tasks, with little effort being placed on the implementation, monitoring and evaluation of the specific tasks making up the overall project. However, project management is an all encompassing activity which not only includes the development of the original plans, but managing all of the components that contribute to its entirety, including its resources, risks and challenges, plan objectives and timelines, budgets and the expectations of the various stakeholders involved in the development. The ever increasing complexity of the internal and external environments in which the assignment operates necessitates the accumulation of the skills necessary to thrive within these environments. Those who do not possess these skills are a major cause of task failures. In fact, when identifying the risks of the task, any lack of skill, experience or qualifications of the key staff involved with the project should be identified, with either an action plan in place to address any potential issues or the removal of that person from the team. Project management courses have expanded rapidly as a result of this realisation in business and a resultant increased demand for these courses by individuals and businesses alike. Projects face many real and potential risks, as mentioned above, of which all must be identified and possible responses originated. The lack of risk identification and response strategies to deal with any eventuating risk is a key cause of plan failures. A recent review of project failures has resulted in the identification of the major causes of assignment failure, which include: – Discrepancies in understanding the objectives of a plan. – Incomplete, unrealistic and outdated plans. – Weak assignment leadership. – Vague lines of responsibility and authority which leads to a lack of accountability. – Poor commitment to the plan by the team. – Inadequate resources. – Lack of commitment to the development organisation. – Lack of analysis of major risk factors. In order to keep the assignment on track, the key timings and milestones must be audited on a regular basis. This is an important process in managing scope creep, which is an inevitable overrun of time and costs if timely evaluations are not carried out. The development of planning software has facilitated the process, and it is now deemed an essential skill that all project managers must possess. Whether you are contemplating entering the industry, or simply want to upgrade your skills to enable you to keep up with industry trends and technological advancements impacting upon the process of project management, make enquiries at a reputable education facility and project manage your own career and future prospects. About the Author:


Health Doctors remain available to patients during business hours in their medical office, but a medical emergency can happen anytime, even after business hours, during weekends, and holiday. It may not be possible for patients or their relatives to access professional medical advice during such times. That is why doctors must use physician answering services to remain accessible to patients round the clock on all days of the year. Using doctors answering services New Jersey can distinguish your office from other medical practitioners because it builds a perception of a practice that is bigger than what it really is. It is a great way to strengthen your hospital or medical office brand and build a larger client base. However, the biggest advantage is the sense of relief your patients experience because they are assured of access to you anytime they want to contact you for an emergency or a non-urgent advice. Reduces Overhead Costs and Improves Efficiency Physicians can reduce overhead costs and infuse a higher degree of efficiency in the quality of service they provide to their patients by using physician answering services. They can get highly trained, experienced and efficient call executives to receive calls from patients and respond to them in a professional manner. Their practice can benefit immensely as patients experience an enhanced call experience and get prompt response to all their queries. The best medical answering practice can customize their plans to meet the varied demands of their clients. Every medical office has their own specific call answering needs. You can use an answering service to attend calls from patients during lunch hours, afterhours, weekends, holidays, or even as an overflow line when your staff is preoccupied with other pressing matters. It is advisable to choose an answering service that caters exclusively to the medical community. They will understand your needs better than a service that handles other routine calls alongside calls from patients to your office. Medical answering is a specialized service and requires call agents to undergo regular and rigorous training in medical terminology and to keep up to date with the changing HIPAA and HITECH regulations. The best physician answering services make sure their call executives are trained for HIPAA compliance, a mandatory regulation faced by the industry. About the Author:

of which there are many

Windows Vista is Microsoft’s first new operating system in more than five years and the successor to Windows XP. However, it is not worth rushing out to purchase. If you desperately need to buy a new PC (if your old one died or you’ve been waiting and waiting for Vista to be released), then by all means do so; there’s nothing wrong with Windows Vista. But there’s no one compelling feature within Windows Vista that cries out to switch over, neither the enhanced graphic capabilities (Aero) nor the improved system performance features (truthfully, our Windows XP doesn’t crash). As for security, Microsoft’s biggest improvements in Windows Vista are within the Enterprise or 64-bit editions, editions most home users will not be running. Windows Vista is not the Apple Mac OS X 10.4 killer one hoped for (or feared). Nor are there specific big-name software packages written exclusively for Windows Vista–most software available today is compatible with both Windows XP and Windows Vista. But the extensive tie-ins to and, and the many, many interdependences upon Internet Explorer 7 left us desperately wanting more (and often best-of-breed) alternatives. Hard core Microsofties who live and breathe within the MSN,, and Microsoft desktop software ecosystem will rejoice with the release of Windows Vista, but for the rest of us who are product agnostic, who use Firefox, Google Desktop, ZoneAlarm, GMail, and Corel WordPerfect, Windows XP SP2 will suffice nicely until some killer program necessitates that we all upgrade to Windows Vista. There are six major editions of Windows Vista; we’re reviewing four. We chose not to review Windows Vista Enterprise (available only to volume license customers) and Windows Vista Starter (available only outside the United States). Windows Vista Ultimate includes everything, and this is the edition getting the most promotion from Microsoft. It is not the edition most people will find packaged on their shiny new PCs or will end up with after an upgrade of existing hardware. See our feature comparison chart to know which edition is right for your specific needs, and check the following individual reviews for more details: Windows Vista Business Windows Vista Home Premium Windows Vista Home Basic Setup and installation The Windows Vista DVD disc includes a Windows Imaging (WIM) format of the code, so whether you buy the Home Basic edition or the Ultimate edition, the code remains the same; only the product key unlocks your specific set of features. This means users who opt for the lesser editions can always upgrade (assuming they have the proper hardware) by downloading some additional code and securing a new product key online. However, all features–even if you paid for them–are dependent on specific hardware configurations being present; if you don’t have the proper graphics hardware, for example, you’ll simply never see the Aero graphic effects on that old Dell computer in your basement. Hardware requirements for Windows Vista should not be taken lightly. In a controversial move to garner positive reviews, Microsoft sent hundreds of bloggers (not including CNET) free copies of Windows Vista Ultimate; Microsoft did not send boxed copies, rather the software giant sent top-of-the-line Acer Ferrari laptops with the operating system preinstalled. So even Microsoft seems to admit that the best performance is only available on top-of-the-line machines manufactured within the last year or so. That said, many people will still want to upgrade their current Windows XP SP2. This will keep all your current data and applications, importing them directly into the new operating system. To see which edition(s) of Windows Vista your current computer can handle, visit the Windows Vista Upgrade Advisor to find specific hardware recommendations so you don’t buy the wrong edition. Most people will find either Windows Vista Home Basic or Windows Vista Home Premium to be their best choice. While Windows Vista does make a backup of your previous operating system before installing, it is always recommended that you backup your current Windows XP system yourself, just in case. Rather than upgrade, we recommend you perform a clean installation. With a clean installation, you keep all your current on the Windows XP drive and install only the data and applications you want to run on Windows Vista. A clean install can be accomplished by buying a new PC with Windows Vista already installed, partitioning an existing Windows XP machine to dual-boot into Windows Vista, or adding a new hard drive to an existing Windows XP machine. Our clean installations took anywhere from 20 minutes to an hour, depending on the hardware in the system. It’s pretty much an automated process, with the installer first copying the WIM image onto the new hard drive or partition then expanding that image. Once again, we experienced an uncomfortably long plateau at "Expanding: 27 percent"; as with previous builds, we waited between two and five minutes before the expansion continued. About halfway through, the installer reboots and continues the installation in Windows Vista. During the installation, Windows Vista will load the drivers included within the installation image, but it will also download additional drivers from a much larger database at Microsoft. This assumes, however, that one has an always-on Internet connection; dial-up users may find that upon completion of the installation process some drivers are missing. Once fully installed, Windows Vista first asks for your country or region, then time and currency, and, finally, the desired keyboard layout. Next, you’ll choose a username, a user icon, and a password. Then select your desktop wallpaper and security settings: Automatic, Install Important Updates Only, or Ask Me Later. After reviewing the computer’s time and date settings, there’s one more message: "Please wait while Windows checks your computer’s performance." Here, Microsoft grades your computer on a five-point scale, with the overall rating based on your system’s lowest score (in our case, that was for the video card). Windows Vista includes new musical tones written by veteran musician Robert Fripp. Compared to the familiar start-up tones of Windows XP, Windows Vista’s are lighter, almost spritely. The sounds for User Account Control and Log Off are also perkier than those found in similar security warnings within Windows XP. New on the Windows Vista desktop is a Welcome Center which contains links to frequently asked questions such as, "How do you configure your printer?" and "How do you connect to your Internet service?" There is also room for some sales opportunities, either with manufacturer specials or online offers from Microsoft, such as the Windows Live OneCare service. Frankly, we think it is better for you to look beyond the Windows ecosystem for e-mail, Internet browsers, and security applications. After closing the Welcome Center, you’ll notice to the far right there is a shaded sidebar populated with three example Gadgets ("widgets" to everyone else), tiny desktop applets that display content, such as RSS feeds. In one Gadget, a slide show of images from the sample photo library display; in the next, the current time; finally, there’s a Gadget for subscribed RSS feeds. We downloaded and installed Firefox 2, made Firefox our default browser, and quickly set up a few RSS feed subscriptions. Guess what? The Windows Vista Gadget was unresponsive to our efforts, displaying only the default MSN feeds from Microsoft. Microsoft says the default RSS Gadget feeds off a common store of RSS feeds within Windows Vista, and firefox hasn’t yet adopted the API for that store. You have to use Internet Explorer 7 or choose a Firefox-friendly Gadget instead. By clicking the + symbol atop the sidebar, you’ll see a panel of available Gadgets, with a link out to the Web to find even more. The Gadgets are not fixed to the sidebar; they can be dragged across the desktop. And even the sidebar itself can be disabled to allow for a full desktop view. An icon located within the taskbar will restore the sidebar at any time. The familiar Start menu features some cosmetic changes for Windows Vista. Aside from the distinctive rounded icon, the Start menu now includes a built-in Search function. We would have preferred to have access to Search directly from the desktop rather than digging down a level or two. The All Programs list now displays as an expandable/collapsible directory tree, something Windows should have offered years ago. The new Start menu is divided in half, with access to documents, pictures, music, games, recent items, My Computer, network, Control Panel, default programs, and Help along the right-hand side. Also new within Start is an Instant Off button. This button caches all your open files and processes, allowing you to turn off your laptop or desktop quickly without all the "cleaning up files" messages you see in previous versions. We like the feature, but on our Acer Travelmate 8200, Instant Off and closing the lid to hibernate sometimes produced limbo states where the laptop simply wouldn’t wake up again, forcing us to reboot. In Windows Vista, files become unmoored from the traditional directory tree structure–kind of. The more ambitious plan of including a whole new file system was scrapped early on; instead, Windows Vista relies on metatags, which are keywords linked to files to make them searchable. With metatags, you can create virtual file folders based on a variety of search terms. Say you’re doing a report on mountains, any file that is keyword-enabled to include "mountains" will be grouped into a virtual folder without physically dragging that file to a new location. The downside is that older files (say you upgraded your system from Windows XP or imported data from an earlier version of Windows) will have to be retroactively metataged in order to be searched. Also different is the file path displayed within Windows Explorer. Gone are the backslashes, replaced with arrows that offer drop-down menus of alternative folders. We liked this efficient feature. Finally, there’s a compatibility wizard buried deep within Windows Vista. Most Windows XP applications we loaded performed just fine. Operating under the hood, Windows Vista convinces native Windows XP applications that they’re running on Windows XP. Should you need to run an older application, say from Windows 95, the compatibility wizard allows you to tweak the display resolution and emulate Windows 95 for that program. For example, we were able to run a Windows 95-optimized game demo on our Windows Vista test system. Features There are too many individual features within Windows Vista Ultimate Edition to call out–seriously. However, our gut feeling is that most of the significant bells and whistles are designed for the Enterprise-level customers, not the home user. Having a large number of features should not be confused with actually providing significant value to all users across the board. We would have preferred fewer features executed extremely well rather than an uneven mix of this and that, a one-size-fits-all operating system. And we disagree with Microsoft’s seemingly arbitrary division of features within individual editions. Common to all editions of Windows Vista are ad hoc backup and recovery, instant Search, Internet Explorer 7 browser, Windows Media Player 11, Windows Mail e-mail client, Windows Calendar, Windows Photo Gallery, performance tuning and self-diagnostics, Internet protocol IPv6 and IPv4 support, Windows ReadyDrive, a maximum of 4GB RAM support on 32-bit editions (up to 128GB RAM on some 64-bit editions), Windows Sync Center for mobile devices, Windows Mobility Center for presentations on the road, User Account Control security protection, Windows Security Center, Windows Defender antispyware, Windows Firewall, Windows Meeting Space for ad hoc wireless meetings, Remote Desktop for working from home, XPS document support for PDF-like files, improved peer-to-peer networking, improved VPN support, and improved power management. Included within certain editions (and thus also included within the Ultimate edition) are Windows Media Center, Windows Tablet PC, Windows Movie Maker, Windows DVD Maker, Parental Controls, Windows SideShow for remote gadgets, domain join for Windows Small Business Server, Group Policy support, Client-side file caching, Roaming User Profiles for remote server access, Windows Fax and Scan, Windows ShadowCopy to create file backups, Windows Rights Management Services to protect documents, Windows BitLocker hard drive encryption, integrated smart card management, and various Windows Ultimate Extras to be named later. Despite many feature changes within Windows Vista, Microsoft has held onto its original marketing promise of providing users with Clear, Confident, and Connected solutions. For Clear, Microsoft cites its new Aero graphics. Aero is part of the Windows Presentation Foundation, a subgroup of the .Net Foundation Framework, an underlying foundation for developers to build new applications. One applet is the New York Times Times Reader, the first of many products written exclusively for Windows Vista but hardly a compelling reason by itself to upgrade. Though video playback and, yes, even the tiny icons on Windows Vista are now crisp and colorful with Aero, unless you watch YouTube videos all day, you won’t really need Aero, nor will you miss the tiny preview windows enabled on your desktop display. Also new is Microsoft’s Adobe PDF-like file format called XPS (Extensible Page System); however, any Windows XP SP2 machine can view XPS-created pages with downloads of the .Net 3 Framework Foundation and the Internet Explorer 7 browser. For Confident, Microsoft touts new security enhancements within Windows Vista. You shouldn’t encounter User Account Control (UAC) except when changing system configurations or installing new software, and even then, wouldn’t you–in this age of downloadable spyware–prefer to know when an executable file is about to run? While UAC notifies you of pending system changes, it doesn’t always require a password. Microsoft’s more controversial method to lock down the system kernel, PatchGuard, is only available in the 64-bit editions of Windows Vista; most home users will not run these editions. Another celebrated security feature works only within Windows Mail, which most people are unlikely to use. And finally, the jury is still out on whether Internet Explorer 7 is more secure than, say, Firefox 2. Windows Vista also includes a built-in but limited two-way firewall and free Windows Defender antispyware, which ranked poor in competitive testing done by For Connected, Microsoft points to the new peer-to-peer possibilities, some of which are the result of its acquisition of Groove several years ago. From within Windows Explorer (which displays different toolbar options for exploring documents, photos, or music) you can move any file into a Public Folder and then mark the file or folder for sharing on a network. Within the Business and Ultimate editions you can further mark individual files for remote access. Performance Upon installation, Windows Vista rates each system’s overall hardware performance, with the final score reflecting your system’s lowest individual score. This is handy. For example, if you suspect that everything’s running a little slow, you might find that your hard drive is returning the lowest score. Windows Vista will then recommend a faster hard drive or a drive with larger compatibility. Mostly, though, the video card will be the sore spot for most users. There’s also an event log viewer to show, for example, after a specific software install your system performance started to degrade, and that uninstalling the software may restore your overall performance. Under the hood, Microsoft has moved device drivers for DVD burners and printers out of the system kernel; Microsoft says that a majority of system crashes can be traced to improperly installed third-party device drivers. Thus Windows Vista hopes to vanquish the dreaded Blue Screen of Death common to earlier releases of Windows. Indeed, after testing several early builds, we found Windows Vista to be remarkably stable and robust. Support Along with the performance monitors, Microsoft has improved the Help section considerably. There is a static FAQ, but it also links to Microsoft online and allows outreach to other users for help, either via a forum or direct PC-to-PC help. Of these, we really like a feature available on some, not all, FAQs that allows you to automate the solution by executing a script. This method doesn’t teach you how to do it in the future, but it will accomplish the task at hand. For example, if you choose to update a device driver, Windows Vista will darken the desktop; highlight and open the Start menu, the Control Panel, and the Device Manager; then pause to ask you what device you want to update. It’s like having a technician at your desktop, walking you though the process. There’s an increasing reliance on user-generated support forums, which leads us to believe that Microsoft is shying away from its own live technical support. At press time, Microsoft’s final support policy was unavailable. Conclusion Perhaps we’re spoiled, but after more than five years of development, there’s a definite "Is that all?" feeling about Windows Vista. Like cramming an info-dump into a book report the night before it’s due, there certainly are a lot of individual features within the operating system, but the real value lies in their execution–how the user experiences (or doesn’t experience) these–and like the info-dump, we came away shaking our heads, disappointed. Compared with Mac OS X 10.4, Windows Vista feels clunky and not very intuitive, almost as though it’s still based on DOS (or at least the internal logic that made up DOS). Despite the addition of a system-wide, built-in Search, and various efforts to break away from staidly old directory trees, you still need to drill down one level to even access Search. And there are far too many dependencies on Microsoft products; this is not a very objective operating system, as preference is always given to Microsoft products (of which there are many), from MSN Search to RSS feeds only from Internet Explorer. But is Windows Vista a bad operating system? No. It’s just a disappointment for PC users who hoped that Microsoft would deliver something truly exciting to finally leapfrog ahead of Apple. They failed. But stick around; this is just Windows Vista 1.0. Windows Vista Service Pack 1 is due out sometime before the end of the year. Windows Vista SP1 promises to fix what’s known to be wrong within Windows Vista and should offer

” said Dr. Ira L. Goldknopf

___ PWRM, Power 3 Medical Products Inc., PWRM.OB PWRM is a leading bio-technology company focused on the development of innovative diagnostic tests in the fields of cancer and neurodegenerative diseases such as Alzheimers disease, Parkinsons disease and amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (commonly known as ALS or Lou Gehrigs disease). PWRM recently delivered four poster presentations at the 2010 International Conference on Alzheimer’s Disease (ICAD) in Honolulu, Hawaii. These presentations discussed NuroPro, Power3’s diagnostic test, and focused on Power3’s Alzheimer’s disease blood serum biomarkers, test and clinical validation trials. Power3 has filed several patent applications for its NuroPro technology that are currently pending. Power3 also has a world-wide exclusive license from the Baylor College of Medicine in Houston, Texas. "In preparation for commercialization, our objective at this meeting was to show how Power3’s protein biomarkers and blood tests provide superior solutions for diagnosis and drug response to improve the treatment of Alzheimer’s disease," said Dr. Ira L. Goldknopf, Power3’s President and Chief Scientific Officer. "It was gratifying to receive substantial attention to our posters from representatives of major pharma and clinical research institutions from around the world. They expressed surprise and enthusiasm for our findings, especially those relating to the methods by which Power3’s protein biomarkers indicate how patients respond to treatment with the three major anti-dementia drugs." LAST TRADE: 0.0251 VOLUME: 176,300 To learn more about visit: ******************** ARCA Biopharma, Inc. NasdaqGM: ABIO ARCAs development of the first genetically-personalized cardiovascular therapybucindololis predicated on important discoveries in the field of cardiovascular genetics. ARCA has licensed diagnostic technology related to these discoveries from CardioDx, Inc., a leading company in the emerging field of companion diagnostics. ARCA biopharma has an exclusive partnership with The Laboratory Corporation of America (LabCorp) to develop and commercialize a companion genetic diagnostic to aid in prescribing bucindolol, a genetically-personalized heart failure drug in development by ARCA. The new test identifies common genetic variations of the alpha-2c and the beta-1 adrenergic receptors that regulate the human heart. LabCorp is one of the worlds leading diagnostic laboratories. ARCA biopharma, Inc., a biopharmaceutical company, focuses on the development and commercialization of genetically-targeted therapies for heart failure and other cardiovascular diseases in the United States. The company’s lead product candidate is Gencaro, a pharmacologically beta-blocker and mild vasodilator for the treatment of chronic heart failure and other indications. ************************************************** Arch Coal, Inc. (NYSE:ACI) announced recently that it again earned a spot on the InformationWeek 500, an annual listing of the nation’s most innovative users of business technology. This marks the fifth consecutive year that Arch Coal has been ranked as one of the most innovative companies by InformationWeek. The 2010 list was announced last night at a gala awards ceremony held during the annual conference at the St. Regis Monarch Beach Resort in Dana Point, Calif. Arch Coal earned a spot on the 2010 InformationWeek 500 list for its recent business intelligence implementation. Arch’s business intelligence platform helps drive deeper and more sophisticated reporting and analysis by integrating company data from both legacy and off-the-shelf applications. Arch Coal is the only coal producer and one of only three natural resources companies among this year’s InformationWeek 500. St. Louis-based Arch Coal is the second largest U.S. coal producer. Through its national network of mines, Arch supplies cleaner-burning, low-sulfur coal to fuel roughly 8 percent of the nation’s electricity. The company also ships coal to domestic and international steel manufacturers as well as international power producers. ******************** Archer Daniels Midland Company (NYSE: ADM) recently announced a donation of more than $1.3 million to support schools and educational initiatives in Macon County and throughout Central Illinois. The donation includes $260,000 for Decatur Public Schools, $250,000 for the Decatur Area Education Coalition and additional funds for schools and organizations in 16 Illinois counties. The donation of more than $1.3 million is the single largest contribution ADM has made to support educational initiatives in Central Illinois. The donation was made through ADM Cares, the companys corporate social investment program. The donation of more than $1.3 million will be distributed by the Community Foundation of Decatur/Macon County to support several schools and organizations. Every day, the 29,000 people of Archer Daniels Midland Company (NYSE: ADM) turn crops into renewable products that meet the demands of a growing world. At more than 240 processing plants, we convert corn, oilseeds, wheat and cocoa into products for food, animal feed, chemical and energy uses. We operate the worlds premier crop origination and transportation network, connecting crops and markets in more than 60 countries. ****************************************************************** For FREE Daily Stock Alerts & Updates Sign-up At: ****************************************************************** THIS IS NOT A RECOMMENDATION TO BUY OR SELL ANY SECURITY! Disclaimer: Never invest in any stock featured on our site or emails unless you can afford to lose your entire investment. publisher and its affiliates and contractors are not registered investment advisers or broker/dealers. Our disclaimer (is to be read and fully understood before using our site, reading our newsletter or joining our email list. Release of Liability: Through use of this website viewing or using, you agree to hold report and Crown Equity Holdings Inc. CRWE, its operators, shareholders, employees and/or contractors harmless and to completely release them from any and all liability due to any and all loss (monetary or otherwise), damages (monetary or otherwise) that you may occur. Rule 17B requires disclosure of payment for investor relations. Crown Equity Holdings Inc. (CRWE.OB) is a newswire as well as an IR and PR firm. Crown Equity Holdings Inc. (CRWE.OB), in some cases, provides media advertising and public awareness for both public and private companies, as well as disseminating news. As such, in some cases, when Crown Equity Holdings Inc. (CRWE.OB) advertises for a particular client, Crown Equity Holdings Inc. (CRWE.OB) charges an advertising fee which it must disclose under 17B. The fee may be in cash, in free trading stock or in restricted stock. Crown Equity Holdings Inc. (CRWE.OB), if paid in stock, can and may sell those securities during the advertising period. Crown Equity Holdings Inc. (CRWE.OB) has previously received five hundred thousand shares compensation for 30 days of advertisement services and received an additional 1,000,000 shares 144 restricted stocks for a continuation of 6 months of advertisement and disseminating news, as well as $15,000 dollars for IR services for Power 3 Medical Products Inc. (PWRM.OB). Recently, Crown Equity Holdings, Inc has received an additional amount of 2,000,000 shares of free trading stock for 60 days media advertisement, web design and maintenance for Power 3 Medical Products Inc. (PWRM.OB)