How To Use Math Logic To Succeed

How would you like a sure fire way to succeed in life at anything you put your mind to….. simply by using math logic to get you there?

Well — stay tuned — and read on!!

Some people go through great lengths to get ahead, to stay on top of their game and succeed in life. Here is some indisputable mathematical logic to successfully put you ‘over the top’.  Simply apply this magical formula or theory to your everyday life to succeed at anything you undertake. This is simply brilliant 🙂  Check this out!

Math_Professor_clipartWhat makes 100%?

What does it mean to give MORE than 100%?

Ever wonder about those people who say they are giving more than 100%?

We have all been to those meetings where someone wants you to give over 100%.

How about achieving 103%?

What makes up 100% in life?

So here’s a little ‘mathematical formula that might help you answer these questions and help clear up any and all doubt you may have. Now put on your thinking caps and try to stay with me here and follow along.

Let’s just suppose that…..


Is represented as…..

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26.



8+1+18+4+23+15+18+11 = 98%



11+14+15+23+12+5+4+7+5 = 96%



1+20+20+9+20+21+4+5 = 100%



2+21+12+12+19+8+9+20 = 103%

Now look how far ass kissing will take you…..


1+19+19+11+9+19+19+9+14+7 = 118%

So, one can theoretically conclude, with mathematical certainty, that while Hard Work and Knowledge will get you close, and Attitude will get you there, it’s the Bullshit and Ass Kissing that will put you over the top. 😛

And here’s something else to ponder…..

Some People Are Alive — Simply Because It Is Illegal To Shoot Them! 😛


How To Reduce Your Risk of Getting The Flu

Influenza, or flu for short, is thought to mainly spread from person-to-person through coughing, sneezing or direct contact of infected people. Here are some basic, common sense measures you can take to help reduce your risk …..

  • Take everyday actions to stay healthy.
    • Cover your nose and mouth with a tissue when you cough or sneeze. Throw the tissue in the trash after you use it.
    • Wash your hands often with soap and water, especially after you cough or sneeze. Alcohol-based hands cleaners are also effective.
    • Avoid touching your eyes, nose or mouth. Germs spread that way.
    • Stay home if you get sick. CDC recommends that you stay home from work or school and limit contact with others to keep from infecting them.
  • Follow public health advice regarding school closures, avoiding crowds and other social distancing measures.
  • Find healthy ways to deal with stress and anxiety.


Hand-Washing Techniques

An excellent way to defend against contamination can start with good hand washing techniques.


Use of Alcohol-Based Hand Sanitizers

Alcohol-based hand sanitizers — which don’t require water — are an excellent alternative to hand washing, particularly when soap and water aren’t available. They’re actually more effective than soap and water in killing bacteria and viruses that cause disease. Commercially prepared hand sanitizers contain ingredients that help prevent skin dryness. Using these products can result in less skin dryness and irritation than hand washing.

Not all hand sanitizers are created equal, though. Some “waterless” hand sanitizers don’t contain alcohol. Use only the alcohol-based products. The CDC recommends choosing products that contain at least 60 percent alcohol.

Simply ……….

  • Apply about 1/2 teaspoon of the product to the palm of your hand.
  • Rub your hands together, covering all surfaces of your hands, until they’re dry.

If your hands are visibly dirty, it is recommended to wash with soap and water, if available, rather than a sanitizer.

When should you wash your hands?

Although it’s impossible to keep your bare hands germ-free, there are times when it’s critical to wash your hands to limit the transfer of bacteria, viruses and other microbes.

Always wash your hands

  • After using the toilet
  • After changing a diaper + wash the diaper-wearer’s hands, too
  • After touching animals or animal waste
  • Before and after preparing food, especially before and immediately after handling raw meat, poultry or fish
  • Before eating
  • After blowing your nose
  • After coughing or sneezing into your hands
  • Before and after treating wounds or cuts
  • Before and after touching a sick or injured person
  • After handling garbage
  • Before inserting or removing contact lenses
  • When using public restrooms, such as those in gas stations, airports, train stations, bus stations and restaurants.

Hand washing doesn’t take much time or effort, but it offers great rewards in terms of preventing illness. Adopting this simple habit can play a major role in protecting your health.


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