It’s hard to believe that I’ve been a user of Dreamhost.com for over 13 years. It’s where I hosted my old blogs and now host this one (Neural Market Trends). I started with a basic hosting in the early days and switched over to a virtual private server (VPS) a few years ago because I need to run Cron jobs.
Dreamhost has been good to me. They have great customer support and nice one-click installs for things like Wordpress and MySQL databases.
Two years ago we moved to a new house in a very active social community. We were going to dinner parties at least once a month and my wife would usually bring a small dish and I would bring wine. This has been a lot of fun for everyone but I always hated running out to the store to get one or two bottles of wine. My new gig keeps me very busy and on the road, so the last thing I want to do run around looking for a good wine.
A few months ago I got a copy of Tim Ferriss’s The 4-Hour Workweek: Escape 9-5, Live Anywhere, and Join the New Rich book because my niece recommended it. She’s quite a sharp cookie and is busying launching her couple’s travel lifestyle site with her husband. I love their videos about living in Germany, die videos sind wunderbar! This is a subtle hint to go check them out!
While I like the idea of having a 4 Hour Workweek, I can’t seem to believe it.
I do a lot of traveling for work these days. I’m on a plane at least 5 times a month and have long stay overs at least once a month. I’m not complaining because this allows me to rack up those airline miles and other points as I work.
I have to use my credit card because I don’t have an expense account, so I make sure to use the best credit cards for me to get airline miles and hotel points.
I finished reading Gene Callahan’s, Economics for Real People, a while ago but never had the chance to write a blog post about it. I can sum up the book in three words, I loved it!
This book lays out the basic building blocks, in layman’s terms, to what Austrian school of economics is and how it should be the preferred method of organizing an economy at both the macro and micro levels.