Miss My Home?In Your Eyes
For free lessons go to christianhowes.com/education Columbus, Ohio’s Dick’s Den July 24, 2009 “Christian Howes” “jam band” “jazz violin” “piano” “…
Howes: In Your Eyes sheet music is available for immediate download.
Susy Wender – Look In Your Eyes (Radio Edit)
Howe exactly do you do moves like the crossover? I live in New york and Im trying to make the AAU team this spring. Im 16 and I really have my eyes on it. Basketball is my dream. However when I do moves, and lose the ball, sometimes I wonder ” Am I doing it right?” This is what I try to do for a left to right crossover. I go up to my defender and my body is pointed toward the right, I reach out the ball to the right and curb its side to bring it back to the left. Is it suppose to be like a “pop” or am I suppose to grip the ball and let go once it gets close to the part when I dribble? Imagine throwing a baseball and how the ball is in the hand even when the pitcher launches it forward and lets go right before the arm is fully extended. Is it the same in basketball? Also How far out should my left hand be when I try to catch the ball to continue the dribble. Sometimes I dribble too hard and fast that my left arm almost cant even “react” quick enough. Do I keep my left arm far out, close to my body or shoulder width apart? Lastly, should it be low and wide or just simply knee level and as semi-far out?
Howes: In Your Eyes sheet music is available for immediate download.
Use one hand to pull up as if you’re taking a shot, then quickly cross the ball over to your other hand and speed by the defender.
I’m an American who has dreamed about visiting Australia, what are the best sights and places to go to? (Australians only please) I think you have a beautiful country, truly one of the most unique places on earth. Would love to see it with my own eyes soon. The way some countries in the rest of the world feel about Americans I’m afraid to go anywhere else. But there does not seem to be as many complaints about us from down there.
If you want to experience the truly unique parts of our country I suggest you visit some of the following places.Cairns and the Barrier Reef Alice Springs and UluruThe Kimberly RangesBroomeThe Barossa ValleyThe Blue MountainsCradle MountainThen of course the generic tourist spots, Sydney, Canberra, Gold Coast, Byron Bay etc.As for how you’ll be treated.us aussies are a low key bunch. We don’t really respond well to overbearing, self righteous and rude people, regardless of where they come from. If you don’t fit the above category, you will certainly love Australia and it’s people.
Hi,Australia is big and you need to stay there for long time to see all the beautiful places. Some the places to visit are.1) Bungle Bungle Range2) Bondi Beach3) Fraser IslandThe above are few places to see in Australia, for more info see jumbotraveller.com/must-see-places-when-you-visit-australia/
Don’t worry. With most of us, whenever we rip off another country, its all in the spirit of fun-especially where sport is involved. Of the places in Australia to go, if you aren’t a regular to skiing, its the start of snow season in the Blue Mountains.Definitely go to Sydney-lots to see and do there, including the Opera House, Harbour Bridge, Centrepoint Tower etc. Plenty of shops too.Melbourne is another great place to go. The temperature shouldn’t bother you too much-our winters aren’t as cold as yours. Again, lots of tourism there.Going even further South, Tasmania has a lot of natural beauty, with magnificent forests and rivers, as well as some historic value if you’re into that. Port Arthur is definitely worth seeing if you are.Back up North, Queensland is a fantastic place. Brisbane is a lot like Sydney, maybe not as great but still fantastic. Loads less traffic, but Queenslanders may not agree =P All along the coast are some great beaches! Before I forget, bring a pair of boardies and sunscreen-you’ll need it unless its Winter when you come (which is like, now. Come in 6 Months and you’ll die without sunscreen and a hat) Maybe half-way up the coast of QLD, maybe a bit further, is the largest coral reef in the world – the Great Barrier Reef. If you come any time after say, October, check this out. Absolutely breathtaking if you go on a good day. Still pretty good if the weather isn’t as planned, but try and coincide it with a day with a good forecast.If you plan to go up North, see Cairns and Townsville. They are both great places that will help you with both the above (GBR) and below (Islands).As well as beaches, there are plenty of islands. Fraser Island is a popular 4WDing destination, make sure you go at low tide if you plan on doing that. Plenty of wildlife there. Of course, that isn’t the only island. Up top there are the many islands, with great communities too! The Aboriginals are really friendly, I met a guy from Horn Island and from what I’ve heard its great up there. If you’re into meeting people from different cultures, head up there, just North of the mainland peninsula. Another island that has a good reputation is Lord Howe island, but I don’t know much about it. A Google search would give you loads of information though.Just about anywhere in Australia there is bushland. If you’re into camping, you’re at the right place. We have great sites up here. From beaches to backyards, from the bush to the coast, you can camp just about anywhere.Back near Brisbane you have the Gold Coast and the Sunshine Coast. Both have brilliant beaches and the Gold Coast in particular some great tourist destinations and theme parks.Note: Gold Coast is a city, Sunshine Coast is an actual coast[SORRY, CAN ONLY HAVE 10 LINKS, JUST ADD THE WWW STUFF IN FRONT OF THE FOLLOWING 2 LINKS]goldcoast.com.au/tourismsunshinecoast.com.au/I’m sorry, I couldn’t tell you much about Darwin, but in the Northern Territory there are some great natural features. Kakadu National Park is on the World Heritage List, and for good reason. It has some of, if not the most wildlife diversity in Australia!If you do decided to visit the Northern Territory, there is one place you MUST go. Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park (Ayers Rock/Uluru). Here is a picture of it:Uluru:farm1.static.flickr.com/31/58973269_8473229393.jpgKata Tjuta: travellingboard.net/wp-content/uploads/2007/09/kata-2d20tjuta-2d20-2d28the-2d20olgas-2d29-2d20at-2d20sunset-2d2c-2d20uluru-2d2dkata-2d20tjuta-2d20national-2d20park-2d2c-2d20australia-2d21-2dsmall2.jpgKata Tjuta isn’t as heard of, but is still worth the visit.Stay the night at Ayers Rock Resort. It offers a pretty good view, is close by and it is worth seeing Ayers Rock at both dusk and dawn. As you saw in the photo, it has a great illusion of changing colour.ayersrockresort.com.au/Further South, in South Australia, around halfway between Uluru and Adelaide, is Coober Pedy, the opal mining capital of the world. Good idea to have a stop here, it makes a nice change from the seemingly neverending highway. Pretty interesting stuff here.Adelaide, the capital of South Australia, is renowned for wine. Go to a vineyard there and try some wine tasting. Sadly I can’t tell you much more, but I’m sure that, once again Google can supply you with the needed information.Back over in New South Wales, the Hunter Valley also has some great vineyards. Admittedly, there aren’t as many tourist attractions here, but if you have the time it can be worth the look around. Newcastle is know as the ‘capital’ of the Hunter Valley. Some good beaches, Nobbys Lighthouse is an attraction, but sadly, you can’t go up to it anymore. You can still walk along the breakwater though.lighthouse.net.au/lights/NSW/Nobbys%20Head/Nobby%20Head%20af%201.jpgI’m a bit biased, as I live in Newcastle, but its a great place to live. N
i know a forest in sydney you can visit, it is full of exciting creatures, such as:1. the drop bear (lives in the trees, and never comes down except to eat peopl, by dropping on them!)2. the hoop snake (rolls down hills at 40km an hour by bitting it’s tail and forming a hoop shape)3. blood thirsty koal (may look cute, but it can turn savage quit quick if u know what i mean, also has the ability to fly and hold it’s breath under water!)
The most popular places with international travellers are Sydney, Melbourne, Gold Coast, tropical rainforests of north Queensland, Great Barrier Reef; and Uluru (Ayers Rock) in central Australian outback. It depends on your interests, I would personally skip the Gold Coast, but it is very popular with all the theme parks and surf beaches. Also consider the distances as Australia is as big as the US so you’d either need to have enough time to drive or enough money to fly to all those places. Australia is a friendly country and your personality counts more than your nationality. Americans who come here with a big-brother attitude are not liked. If you are friendly and interested in Australia, you’ll make many friends.