Essay Spm Bravery Pokemon

Hi everyone,
First of all, I think that some people thought that there are a small number of people that play videogames, this is what, sometimes the fathers say. But they don't know, that there ara a lot of people that play videogames nowadays.
I think that videogames are good for the people. One positive point is that videogames are a method of entertainment, but there is some people that plays all the day and this are not a entertainment it turns into a bad habit to the person.
Another positive point, I think, that some videogames can teach you with a different way, for exemple some shooting games have a previous history with the World War and others. And you, playing it can learn the history.
In addition, i think that when a person took the videogames with a bad habit will have a eyesight with others points for exemple the point that they could turn into a fat person because this person don't do fit. Speaking about that (the issue of the article), I think that If you play a sporty game, for exemple the basic games of the Wii Console, you can do exercise with these games. But by other hand, if you go out to do sport somewhere you can do a good exercise, and you could disconect of the screen and the house.

To sum up, sorry for go up and up with the comment but I think that i have to detail the things that I don't like.

Gerard

''Be brave.'' To a service member, or to a cop or firefighter recruited and trained to face a threat to life, that means to act honorably despite natural fear. Such courage is measurable; varying degrees of medals are awarded, sometimes posthumously, to denote its extent beyond the call of duty.

But what does ''be brave'' mean to those never called, to the person with a paunch -- to the family-centered civilian or the duty-free single citizen? In homeland defense, what used to be called ''the home front'' is now the actual front, and we have to comport ourselves with a degree of courage on this new front line.

This is not about fearlessness; only the deranged or the wildly fanatic are fearless. The trick is to shake hands with our worry, get comfortable with our uneasiness, and manage our fear. How? We all have different ways -- religion, meditation, community voluntarism, exercise, meaningless dialogue, escapist novels, three-martini lunches -- but here are a couple that work for me, one negative, one positive:

First, get coldly angry, and not just at the designated villain in a TV studio with a rocky-cave backdrop. I am ticked off at the spooks and feds who failed spectacularly; at catch-up alarmists out to use this war to encroach on civil liberty and citizens' privacy; at Muslim-bashing bigots as well as Muslim clerics too timid to condemn suicide bombing; at Arab leaders who repay our aid and protection with permission to local zealots to fan hatred of America.

In this regard, fury can be focused on Rihab Taha, the sleazy scientist first named in this space in 1995 as ''Dr. Germs,'' boss of Saddam Hussein's biological warfare buildup. She's been hard at work on the side of deadly disease against the human race. (Read ''Germs,'' by my colleagues Judith Miller, Stephen Engelberg and William Broad; it's the most important book of the year.) Outrage served cold -- the kind that leads to action -- trumps fear.

Flip that to the positive side. A way to deal with the present jitters is to recognize that great good can grow out of combat with evil.

To build a defense against terrorism's germ arsenal, we are belatedly producing vaccines and awakening to public health needs. Beyond that, government and private foundations are increasing support of basic research into ways to expand the capability of the body's innate immune system without triggering an autoimmune response.

A couple of years ago, I asked an official of the Centers for Disease Control when we might achieve the dream of a ''universal vaccine'' against all pathogens. He waved it off with ''in 50 years, maybe.'' When he noticed I was a journalist, he cut it to 25 years. Now, under pressure, scientists are seeking ''multivalent vaccines'' against groups of diseases, which this generation may see.

Out of crisis comes unexpected bravery. And out of today's threat of biowar may come tomorrow's conquest of infectious disease.

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