KTFA, X22, TNT and more...Sunday Evening 9-8-19

KTFA:

Iobey777:  I woke up this morning with a REALIZATION! In my mind I was reviewing what FRANK and WALKINGSTICK said about the CBI's "next step" with the citizens!

Which was that they would have to show the citizens the new currency, but.....we have been told in our studies...that we MUST SEE THE RATE BEFORE THEY CAN DO THIS!!

It hit me like a ton of bricks!!!So, therefore..we Should be seeing the new rate ASAP!!!

IMO!!! It's coming!!!

JaimieO:  NASDAQ AND CURRENCY EXCHANGE RATES:  Good morning family - and happy Sunday!  There seems to be some confusion out there so I offer a few comments which hopefully will help.
First NASDAQ: 

My comment here mainly for the FOOLS out there who are saying the IQD is not going to RV. 

For good reason, there is a ton of discussion on the ISX going live and international on NASDAQ.   Anybody who knows anything about the due diligence rules that stock brokers are REQUIRED to live by would know that no reputable brokerage house would ever allow their brokers to put their investors in any stock that's priced at 1/10 of a cent.  That's called a "Penney Stock" and it's WAY TOO RISKY! 

NO.... ISX stocks will NEVER be listed on NASDAQ at a program rate.  This alone tells you that a RV and RI of the IQD IS COMING.

Now for exchange rates.  I AM NOT STATING ANY RATE HERE.  This is just an example using what we already know - a program rate of 1190.  

When we finally see our IQD listed on FOREX you won't see it as a dollar amount.  You'll see a "factor" and it requires a simple math step to get to what we want to know - how many $'s we get for each Dinar.
All FOREX listings are listed in pairs - comparing the USD to some other currency.  They will all show a different numerical factor against the USD.        USD/CAD
                                USD/EUR
                                USD/IQD
Using the program rate of 1190 you would divide $1 by 1190 = .00084 
So you will see it on FOREX listed as  USD/.84       $1 divided by .84 = $1.19
And.......

USD/0.537 = $1.86          ($1 divided by .537 = 1.86)
USD/0.400 = $2.50          ($1     "       "  .400 = 2.50)
USD/0.333 = $3.00          ($1     "       "  .333 = 3.00)
USD/0.243 = $4.11          ($1     "       "  .243 = 4.11)

Etc, etc, etc.   

HOPE THIS HELPS. JAMIE-O      ALL IMO

******************

Courtesy of Dinar Guru:

Newshound Guru Jeff:   Alright guys now it's time to get excited.  The good news is coming out.  We were the only ones sticking to our guns that the formation of the government must be completed before you'll see the rate change...

I specifically told you to keep your eyes on the second half of September. 

Boom!  An article comes out this morning...telling you they're going to vote on the vice president's in the next session of parliament which is the second half of September...this is the last thing you're waiting on...we're starting to inch to the finish line...

 [CB] Planned Blocked, Economy Controlled By Patriots - Episode 1964a

X22 Report:  Published on Sep 8, 2019

https://youtu.be/Vjo_Hr6cR_0?t=1

Message Marker [1], Alabama, There Are No Coincidences - Episode 1964b

X22 Report:  Published on Sep 8, 2019

https://youtu.be/GSop03hay_8?t=2

 

TNT:

Ulued:  How to Be a More Patient Person

Relax. It’s going to be O.K.

By Anna Goldfarb

My jaw clenches when Hulu videos buffer. I huff and puff when stuck in a sluggish line at a coffee shop. Slow cars in the fast lane send me into a curse-filled tizzy. I’m ashamed how quickly I lose my cool over these minor things. I’ve often wished I could be a more patient person, but it’s overwhelming to know where to start.

Patience, the ability to keep calm in the face of disappointment, distress or suffering, is worth cultivating. The virtue is associated with a variety of positive health outcomes, such as reducing depression and other negative emotions. Researchers have also concluded that patient people exhibit more prosocial behaviors like empathy, and were more likely to display generosity and compassion.

A 2012 study in the Journal of Positive Psychology identified three distinct expressions of patience:

1. Interpersonal, which is maintaining calm when dealing with someone who is upset, angry or being a pest.

2. Life hardships, or finding the silver lining after a serious setback.

And 3. Daily hassles, which is suppressing annoyance at delays or anything irritating that would inspire a snarky tweet.

The good news is that same study found that patience as a personality trait is modifiable. Even if you’re not a particularly patient person today, there’s still hope you can be a more patient person tomorrow. So if you find yourself getting exasperated more than you’d like, here are ways to keep those testy impulses in check.

Identify your trigger(s)

Impatience is the “fight” component of the fight-or-flight response, according to M.J. Ryan, executive coach and author of The Power of Patience: How This Old-Fashioned Virtue Can Improve Your Life. “That’s why you’re honking at people or annoyed in the line or whatever it is you’re doing that’s your impatient behavior,” she said.

Amygdalae are the culprit. This almond-shaped set of nervous tissue in our brains is responsible for sussing out threats and regulating emotions. While this component of the limbic system is perfectly calibrated for protecting our ancestors from ferocious predators, it’s not as adept at determining credible threats in modern life.

As a result, many react to irritating situations as if these encounters were more dire than they actually are. The amygdala, Ms. Ryan said, is too unsophisticated to know the difference between a true danger (say, a growling tiger) and something substantially less life-threatening (dealing with an obnoxious person).

Figure out which situations set you off — careless drivers, technological glitches, slow-moving cashiers, etc. — and you’re already on your way to taking control.

Interrupt the cycle and evaluate the risk

Next, think about what thought or suspicion sets off the alarm bells in your brain.

“There’s something that you’re either saying to yourself, an image you have, a feeling in your body that is triggering that response, that you’re under threat,” Ms. Ryan said.

Once you figure out what you’re telling yourself about the situation — “I can’t be bothered to wait in this line,” for example — then you can address your internal concern, interrupt the stress response cycle and stay out of fight-or-flight mode.

For example: If standing in a long line drives you crazy, an appropriate mantra might be, “I’m in no rush at the moment.” For those who blow a fuse circling for parking spaces, a mantra that might work could be, “I’ll find a spot eventually.”

The idea is to take a step back from the situation and try to look at it as objectively as you can. Is waiting in this long line inconvenient? Sure, but be realistic and practical: It will soon pass, and, in all likelihood, you’ll forget it ever happened.

Next, spend a beat thinking about the worst case scenario. What’s the actual consequence of standing in line at the bank another 10 minutes or restarting a finicky device? Do any of these outcomes constitute a life-or-death threat?

“Almost always, always, always, no is the answer,” Ms. Ryan said.

Reframe the experience and connect it to a larger story

Sarah A. Schnitker, an associate professor of psychology and neuroscience at Baylor University and a leading researcher on the topic of patience, suggests using a powerful technique called cognitive reappraisal, which means thinking about a situation differently.

Take, for example, someone aggravated with a nitpicky co-worker. Instead of dwelling on your irritation, you could think about the times you’ve been the one who has frustrated others.

“Give grace to each other,” Dr. Schnitker said. Or think, “you know what, this is actually helping me to grow as a person.”

Another strategy she recommends is to focus on why and how patience is integral to your values.

“For instance,” Dr. Schnitker said, “if I were talking to a parent who is struggling with their kid, I’d say, ‘Well, first, let’s think about the really big picture: Why is being a parent an important role to you? What does that mean in your life?’”

Thinking about how patience ties into your larger sense of integrity and poise “will make it a whole lot easier to stick with practicing patience on a daily basis and building up those skills,” she added.

Train, don’t try

The most common mistake people make is thinking sheer will can turn them into a more patient person, Dr. Schnitker said. If you do that, she cautions, you’re setting yourself up to fail.

Just as marathon runners don’t run a marathon on their first day of hitting the trails, people who are serious about cultivating patience shouldn’t expect immediate results.

“You want to train, not try, for patience,” she said. “It’s important to do it habitually.”

She suggests practicing patience during less intense, even silly situations when the stakes aren’t so high. Reappraise a situation next time you notice you’re feeling short-tempered, practice mindfulness meditation or say your own custom mantra.

“It’s like any other skill,” Dr. Schnitker said. “If you do it on a daily basis and then also connect it to that bigger picture story of why it’s important, it can grow and develop just like a muscle.”

Consider making lifestyle changes

Now that you know your triggers and are working on staying out of fight-or-flight mode, incorporate some stress reduction measures. If your impatience trigger is killing time in waiting rooms, designate a game on your phone that you play only when you’re at the doctor’s office. If you detest being in traffic, leave for appointments earlier. If you abhor crowded grocery stores, run your errands at off-hours.

Ms. Ryan also recommends cutting down on caffeine intake, as that can exacerbate stress in some people. Engaging in meditation or yoga can also help, because “then your system gets a chance to turn down the stress response and therefore you’re less likely to be triggered by everything.”

Be realistic

Finally, Nedra Glover Tawwab, a licensed clinical social worker based in Charlotte, N.C., recommends being more sensible about setting achievable aims.

“Sometimes we overbook ourselves or we don’t allot enough time to do things,” she said. “Be reasonable in setting your own goals for yourself because there’s only so many things that you can do in a time frame or any day.”

If your to-do list has 10 items on it but you can only reasonably accomplish five, then you’re sabotaging yourself. Any inconvenience has the potential to throw you off-track when your day is planned down to the minute.

“I can’t fast forward time and I can’t make people move faster,” she said. “I can’t manipulate those things; the only thing I can manipulate is me.”

https://www.nytimes.com/2018/11/05/smarter-living/how-to-be-a-more-patient-person.html