¿Porqué es importante saber hablar idiomas?

Un turista “gringo” se pierde en pleno centro de un país de habla hispana.
Desesperado pregunta a un grupo de transeúntes “Sorry, do you speak English?”. Los señores se miran mutuamente asombrados y después de intercambiar algunas palabras uno de ellos le contesta “No. Sorri, No hablamos inglés” El turista insiste y le pregunta “Sprechen Sie Deutsch”? El asombro crece entre el grupo y luego de adivinar y especular en que idioma raro les estaría hablando el turista, otro contesta “¡No señor no espique eso!” Pero el turista no contento con la respuesta vuelve a la carga. Esta vez le toca el turno al francés:”Excuse moi, vous parléz francais?”Y esta vez lo único que obtiene como respuesta es un gesto con la mano que indica exactamente lo mismo que las dos respuestas anteriores.
Frustrado el turista se marcha cabizbajo y, tratando de hallar más suerte pregunta a un joven que se encuentra fumando un cigarrillo no muy lejos.
Entonces uno de los miembros del grupo comenta: “¡Has visto ese gringo”! “¡Cuantos idiomas habla”! y le responde otro: “¡Pues ya ves para lo que le sirvió!” Resuena una carcajada general y el grupo se retira entre jolgorio y risas.

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El que cree que aquí termina la historia se equivoca. Esta anécdota es un chiste que anduvo rondando la Web hace algún tiempo. Y si bien también yo pude cosechar no pocas carcajadas con el, lo hago con un ojo riendo y con otro llorando. Porque resulta que aquel joven, fumando el cigarrillo sí hablaba inglés, y finalmente resulta que acompaña al gringo a su hotel y a parte de su tarjeta de visita le entrega una buena propina por asistirlo en tan acuciante situación.

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Años más tarde, ese joven se ha convertido en representante exclusivo de los productos que ese “gringo” tenía la intención de distribuir en el país. Lo que comenzó con una simple pregunta cambió su vida.
Eso no es un chiste. Es una verdad que está ocurriendo continuamente y no solamente en países de habla hispana. En el mundo entero.
Muchas veces las personas que comienzan a aprender a hablar un idioma no creen que eso realmente vaya a afectar sus vidas de forma positiva. Aún persiste la creencia que son las roscas y los contactos los que definen la suerte de cada uno de nosotros. Sin embargo hay muchos “gringos” que piensan de otra forma. Simplemente quieren conocer a personas de otro país sin mediar en el apellido, la clase social, los estudios y demás ingredientes del currículo oficial y extraoficial.
El gran impedimento es “el idioma”. ¿Como saber lo que pienso si no puedo expresarlo? ¿Como hacerme conocer si no tengo ninguna “plataforma” para hacerlo?
Otro de los mitos ampliamente divulgado es el de los “golpes de suerte”. Y quizás aquí me contradiga un poco, porque ese joven del relato arriba mencionado fue beneficiado con uno. Pero y aquí la pregunta del millón parecida a la de la gallina y el huevo (¿que viene antes?) ¿Que viene antes: el golpe de suerte y después las famosas “clases de inglés”, o primero las “clases de inglés” y después el golpe de suerte?
¡Sin embargo la pregunta está mal hecha! La pregunta correcta sería: ¿De que forma aumento las probabilidades de ser beneficiario de un “golpe de suerte”? Y aún voy más lejos, ¿existe la posibilidad de propiciarlos uno mismo?
Finalmente y si formulamos las preguntas correspondientes correctamente llegamos a la última pregunta, la más importante de todas. ¿Realmente quiero poder cambiar mi vida? ¿O simplemente dejo que las circunstancias me sigan arrastrando de acuerdo a sus antojos? Y si es así ¿por cuanto tiempo? Porque eso puede durar toda una vida.
Hagamos lo que hagamos, si no respondemos a esa pregunta fundamental mal podemos exigir que la vida nos cambie a nosotros de acuerdo con lo que nosotros creemos que es correcto y deseable.
Viéndolo desde un punto de vista alejado de nuestras penas y preocupaciones cotidianas es fácil: Just do it!

AUTOR: Rudolf Bernhard Behrens Dacak
Soy alemán, pero fluye en mis venas sangre latina proporcionada por mi madre que es paraguaya. Mi vida está básicamente marcada por la cantidad de culturas y países que he recorrido. He nacido en Irán, he vivido en Escocia, Barcelona, Paris, Bogotá, Caracas etc. Vivo en Paraguay  hace más de 15 años.
Mi lema es y será siempre: “La felicidad no te llegará por la grandiosidad de lo que seas sino por la verdad que encuentres en lo que puedas ser.”

Fuente: Articuloz

Feedback Centro de Idiomas

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5 Foods to Help You Sleep

Who knew: cherries are high in melatonin
When you open the cupboards in search of a midnight snack, it helps to be aware that some foods can bring on insomnia, while others help you sleep more deeply. So choose carefully! Here are five foods proven to help you drift off:

1. Toast.

Carbohydrate-rich foods cause a spike in blood sugar levels, triggering the body’s production of insulin to bring them back down. This is why you often feel a burst of energy in the first few minutes after eating carbs, then a “crash” of tiredness. At night, this sleepiness can be very useful, making toast the perfect midnight snack. Along with insulin comes a release of tryptophan and serotonin, two relaxing brain chemicals that send you peacefully to slumberland.
2. Oatmeal.

Like toast, a bowl of oatmeal triggers a rise in blood sugar, which in turn triggers insulin production and the release of sleep-inducing brain chemicals. Oats are also rich in melatonin, which many people take as a sleep aid.
3. Cherries.

Cherries are one of the only natural food sources of melatonin, the chemical that controls the body’s internal clock to regulate sleep. Fresh cherries, dried cherries, and cherry juice (especially tart cherry juice, which contains less sugar) are thus wonderful sleep aids. Researchers who tested tart cherries and found high levels of melatonin recommend eating them an hour before bedtime or before a trip when you want to sleep on the plane.
4. Bananas.

Potassium and magnesium are natural muscle relaxants, and bananas are a good source of both. They also contain the amino acid L-tryptophan, which gets converted to 5-HTP in the brain. The 5-HTP in turn is converted to serotonin (a relaxing neurotransmitter) and melatonin.
5. Warm milk.

Like bananas, milk contains the amino acid L-tryptophan, which turns to 5-HTP and releases relaxing serotonin. It’s also high in calcium, which promotes sleep.
By Melanie Haiken on July 20, 2011

Fuente: Health Conscious

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A New-Old Insomnia Cure: Darkness

Recently, I suddenly began struggling with insomnia. Looking for reasons, I discovered a surprising culprit: my newfound habit of watching my favorite shows in bed on my laptop.

Yikes! Turn out the light!
It turns out, it’s all about the light. Sleep researchers studying shift workers have long known that light is the enemy of healthy sleep. But more recently, studies have shown that the light from backlit computer screens and iPads — and to a slightly lesser extent, TV — are seriously sabotaging modern sleep habits.

The science behind this conclusion makes perfect sense. Our bodies are governed by a sleep-wake cycle that starts with our eyes. When our eyes register darkness, they send a signal to the brain to start producing melatonin, the hormone that makes us feel sleepy. When light shines in your eyes, it tricks your brain into thinking it’s still daytime. Over time, this can seriously mess up your sleep-wake cycle.
Portable screens are particularly problematic, since they’re backlit and shine directly in our eyes.  Even worse, this type of light is at the blue end of the spectrum, and blue light only occurs naturally during the day.

Here’s are the tips and tricks I learned while embarking on a campaign to banish light from my sleeping environment. The tune that kept running through my head? Simon & Garfunkle’s Sound of Silence. “Hello darkness, my old friend…”

Dim the lights gradually starting a couple of hours before bedtime.
Put away laptops, iPads, cell phones and turn off the TV at least an hour before you go to sleep.
Don’t have a TV in your bedroom, and banish laptops from bed.
Read in bed, instead. Books are great, of course, but if you prefer tech, choose a basic Kindle, which doesn’t have a backlit screen.
Use the smallest clip-on reading light you can get away with and direct the light onto the pages — or the device — and away from your eyes.
Check your bedroom for extraneous sources of light, no matter how miniscule.
Are there streetlights outside your windows? Use blackout curtains or shades and make sure they fit the windows tightly so no light seeps in around the edge.
Charge laptops, phones, cameras, and other devices in another room.
Banish night lights, even from the bathroom.
Use an alarm clock without a lighted dial, or turn it to face the wall.Need to get up during the night?
Keep a flashlight next to your bed and use it to go to the bathroom or let the dog out. (Point it away from yourself so you don’t look into the beam.)
Basically, for that last hour before bed, pretend you’re camping or in a pioneer cabin on the prairie. Remember how well you slept last time you were off the grid?

Be strict with yourself for a few weeks and see if your sleep improves. If you find yourself feeling more rested and relaxed, you’ll probably conclude it’s worth it to record episodes of Parenthood and The Good Wife and watch them the next day.

By Melanie Haiken on May 12, 2011

Fuente: Health Conscious

 

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Story Highlights

“I started writing every day. I never stopped,” Bradbury once said
The writer “died peacefully … in Los Angeles, after a lengthy illness,” his publisher says
Bradbury “inspired generations of readers to dream, think, and create,” HarperCollins says
His stories predicted ATMs and live car chase broadcasts

Los Angeles (CNN) — Science fiction author Ray Bradbury, whose imagination yielded classic books such as “Fahrenheit 451,” “The Martian Chronicles” and “Something Wicked This Way Comes,” has died at 91, his publisher said Wednesday.
Bradbury “died peacefully, last night, in Los Angeles, after a lengthy illness,” HarperCollins said in a written statement.
Bradbury’s books and 600 short stories predicted a variety of things, including the emergence of ATMs and live broadcasts of fugitive car chases.
Sci-fi legend Ray Bradbury on God, ‘monsters and angels’
Ray Bradbury looks back

“In a career spanning more than seventy years, Ray Bradbury has inspired generations of readers to dream, think, and create,” the statement said. “A prolific author of hundreds of short stories and close to fifty books, as well as numerous poems, essays, operas, plays, teleplays, and screenplays, Bradbury was one of the most celebrated writers of our time.”
Bradbury wrote the screenplay for John Huston’s classic film adaptation of “Moby Dick.” He adapted 65 of his stories for television’s “The Ray Bradbury Theater” and won an Emmy for his teleplay of “The Halloween Tree.”
“In my later years I have looked in the mirror each day and found a happy person staring back.” he wrote in a book of essays published in 2005. “Occasionally I wonder why I can be so happy. The answer is that every day of my life I’ve worked only for myself and for the joy that comes from writing and creating. The image in my mirror is not optimistic, but the result of optimal behavior.”
Favorite quotes from Bradbury’s ‘Fahrenheit 451’
Bradbury’s death brought immediate reaction from his literary and film peers.
“He was my muse for the better part of my sci-fi career,” director Steven Spielberg said. “He lives on through his legion of fans. In the world of science fiction and fantasy and imagination he is immortal.”
“Ray Bradbury wrote three great novels and three hundred great stories,” author Stephen King said. “One of the latter was called ‘A Sound of Thunder.’ The sound I hear today is the thunder of a giant’s footsteps fading away. But the novels and stories remain, in all their resonance and strange beauty.”

Bradbury received the 2000 National Book Foundation Medal for Distinguished Contribution to American Letters, the 2004 National Medal of Arts and a 2007 Pulitzer Prize Special Citation.
Bradbury had lived in Los Angeles since his family moved there from his native Waukegan, Illinois, to look for work during the Great Depression.
He is survived by his four daughters, Susan Nixon, Ramona Ostergren, Bettina Karapetian and Alexandra Bradbury, and eight grandchildren. His wife of 57 years, Marguerite, died in 2003.
The biography released by his publisher quoted a story in which Bradbury recounted meeting a carnival magician, Mr. Electrico, in 1932. Electrico touched the 12-year-old Bradbury with his sword and commanded, “Live forever!”
“I decided that was the greatest idea I had ever heard,” Bradbury said. “I started writing every day. I never stopped.”
Sam Weller, Bradbury’s biographer and friend, said in a posting on his website Wednesday, “I’ll never see you again. I’ll never see you again. I’ll never see you again.
“The problem with death, you once said to me, is that ‘it is so damned permanent,’ ” Weller’s statement said.

Weller, in one of his books about Bradbury, quoted him as saying he would sometimes open one of his books late at night and cry out thanks to God.
“I sit there and cry because I haven’t done any of this,” he told Weller. “It’s a God-given thing, and I’m so grateful, so, so grateful. The best description of my career as a writer is, ‘At play in the fields of the Lord.’ ”
He discussed how many of his best friends were no longer around.

“My personal telephone book is a book of the dead now,” Bradbury told Weller in his book of interviews. “I’m so old. Almost all of my friends have died, and I don’t have the guts to take their names out of the book.”

Sci-fi legend Ray Bradbury dies
By Alan Duke, CNN

Fuente: CNN

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The 2012 MTV Movie Awards

On Sunday June 3, 2012 Russell Brand hosted the 2012 MTV Movie Awards. The night celebrating all things movies was expected to be filled with big and little surprises throughout the night and that it did!

Fun and Janelle Monae opened the show with a performance of “We Are Young”, following a typical monologue from Russell Brand. It was kind of awkward but nothing too hard to watch. The show rolled smoothly along with stars handing out awards and great performances. The jaw-dropping performance had to be ‘Generation Award’ winner Johnny Depp performing with The Black Keys.

A sneak peek for “The Dark Knight Rises” left Christian Bale getting choked up with a glimpse of Heath Ledger as he presented the clip along with other co-stars. The movie looks great and I’m sure it will be a box office hit!

To be honest everything else went a blur when “Twilight” won. My heart was beating so fast until the winners were called. THEY WON!!TWIHARDS UNITE!! Whoooo!! I admit I was a little worried but one can never underestimate the power of “Twilight” fans! Although the film was only nominated in two categories they swept both and for that I am ecstatic! Twi won for both ‘Best Kiss’ and the coveted ‘Movie of the Year’. Four years in a row for both categories, I’m just saying!

Movie of the Year: “The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn – Part 1″ (WHOO!!!)

Best Male Performance: Josh Hutcherson, “The Hunger Games”

Best Female Performance: Jennifer Lawrence, “The Hunger Games”

Breakthrough Performance: Shailene Woodley, “The Descendants”

Best Cast: “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Part 2″

Best On-Screen Transformation: Elizabeth Banks, “The Hunger Games”

Best Fight: Jennifer Lawrence and Josh Hutcherson vs. Alexander Ludwig, “The Hunger  Games”

Best Kiss: Robert Pattinson and Kristen Stewart, “The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn – Part 1″ (WHOO!!!!)

Best On-Screen Dirt Bag: Jennifer Aniston, “Horrible Bosses”

Best Music: “Party Rock Anthem,” LMFAO (“21 Jump Street”)

Trailblazer Award: Emma Stone

Generation Award: Johnny Depp*

What were you favorite parts of the night?

Fuente: Glambergirlblog

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Roger Waters on Malvinas

From the official Facebook page: The Wall – Roger Waters
Falkland Islands/ Malvinas

I recently gave a press conference in Santiago, Chile, where I answered questions for over an hour. As I speak no Spanish my answers were translated by an interpreter. I was asked about the Malvinas/Falklands and gave a comprehensive answer. A journalist from Argentina misunderstood me and wrote a news piece in an Argentine paper quoting me as stating categorically that the islands belong to Argentina. I said nothing of the kind.
My position is as follows:The history of the Islands is the story of two opposing colonial monarchies England and Spain batting the territory back and forth back in the day when Empire building was de rigueur. So the currently conflicting positions between Gt Britain and Argentina are the doleful inheritance of the, now largely discredited, imperial policies of 16th century European monarchs. The islands themselves existed uninhabited for millions of years before the 16th century and will probably survive the extinction of the human race for millions more. The tragedy of 1982, when 900 young lives were lost, was that it was caused by the folly of two political leaders, Galtieri and Thatcher, who were both losing their grip on the reigns of power and used the conflict as a distraction. It was described at the time by a Chilean commentator as being like, “Two bald men fighting over a comb”.
Now thirty years later the sound of sabres rattling is rising again. I am not a politician or a diplomat, and have no ready solution, but I am convinced it’s time to sue for peace and seek a compromise, not push for victory. At the end of the day what really matters is that not one more drop of blood is shed on the altar of the imperial aspirations of long-dead kings.

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Do college professors work hard enough?

No public expenditure has a more productive impact on a nation’s health than its investment in education. But college costs have risen faster than inflation for three decades and, at roughly 25 percent of the average household’s income, now strain the budgets of most middle-class families. They impose an unprecedented debt burden on graduates and place college out of reach for many. This makes President Obama’s recent statement that college is “an economic imperative that every family in America should be able to afford” an especially urgent message.

As a career-long academic and former university chancellor, I support this position. But I disagree with the next assumption, that the answer to rising college costs is to throw more public money into the system. In fact, increased public support has probably facilitated rising tuitions. Overlooked in the debate are reforms for outmoded employment policies that overcompensate faculty for inefficient teaching schedules.

Through the first half of the 20th century, faculties in academic institutions were generally underpaid relative to other comparably educated members of the workforce. Teaching was viewed as a “calling” in the tradition of tweed jackets, pipe tobacco and avuncular campus life. Trade-offs for modest salaries were found in the relaxed atmospheres of academic communities, often retreats from the pressures of the real world, and reflected in such benefits as tenure, light teaching loads, long vacations and sabbaticals.

With the 1970s advent of collective bargaining in higher education, this began to change. The result has been more equitable circumstances for college faculty, who deserve salaries comparable to those of other educated professionals. Happily, senior faculty at most state universities and colleges now earn $80,000 to $150,000, roughly in line with the average incomes of others with advanced degrees.

Not changed, however, are the accommodations designed to compensate for low pay in earlier times. Though faculty salaries now mirror those of most upper-middle-class Americans working 40 hours for 50 weeks, they continue to pay for teaching time of nine to 15 hours per week for 30 weeks, making possible a month-long winter break, a week off in the spring and a summer vacation from mid-May until September.

Such a schedule may be appropriate in research universities where standards for faculty employment are exceptionally high — and are based on the premise that critically important work, along with research-driven teaching, can best be performed outside the classroom. The faculties of research universities are at the center of America’s progress in intellectual, technological and scientific pursuits, and there should be no quarrel with their financial rewards or schedules. In fact, they often work hours well beyond those of average non-academic professionals.

Unfortunately, the salaries and the workloads applied to the highest echelons of faculty have been grafted onto colleges whose primary mission is teaching, not research. These include many state colleges, virtually all community colleges and hundreds of private institutions. For example, Maryland’s Montgomery College (an excellent two-year community college) reports its average full professor’s salary as $88,000, based on a workload of 15 hours of teaching for 30 weeks. Faculty members are also expected to keep office hours for three hours a week. The faculty handbook states: “Teaching and closely related activities are the primary responsibilities of instructional faculty.” While the handbook suggests other responsibilities such as curriculum development, service on committees and community outreach, notably absent from this list are research and scholarship.

Fuente: WP By David C. Levy, Published: March 23

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Cultura: ¿Por qué es Importante el Portugués?

Seguramente te habrá sorprendido el hecho de que Brasil tiene más ciudadanos que todos los demás países de Sudamérica juntos. El portugués es hablado en total por unas 200 millones de personas en todo el mundo, de los que la mayoría son de Brasil (alrededor de 180 millones). No solamente por lo tanto saber su idioma sino también las tradiciones sociales y culturales de esta gran nación.
A los brasileños por lo general no les alegra mucho el hecho de que muchos turistas comiencen a hablarles en español. De todos modos, los brasileños por lo común están familiarizados con el español por la gran similitud entre los dos idiomas.

Estatua del poeta y explorador portugués Luis Vas de Camões. Quizás quieres aprender portugués también por su rica tradición literaria. Debemos mencionar, por supuesto, al probablemente más famoso y también más trágico poeta portugués Luis Vas de Camões (1524-1580), quien perdiera de joven un ojo en la guerra en Marruecos. Más tarde viajó a Macao, en china, conde conoció a su amante, que luego moriría ahogada prácticamente adelante de él. Camões escribió numerosos sonetos y otras canciones y poemas. Otros muy famosos son los recuerdos melancólicos de su querida Ti-Na-Men.

Fuente: Babel Mundo

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Estudía Inglés: una ventana al mundo

Difícilmente existe una capacitación más útil que la educación en el idioma inglés. Saber inglés implica contar con los conocimientos más requeridos por las empresas modernas, lo que abre muchas posibilidades en el ámbito laboral.

En este mundo totalmente globalizado, las reuniones entre empresas de distintos países comúnmente ser realizan en inglés. Un curso curso business english ofrece un aprendizaje práctico para interactuar en el mundo de los negocios y las relaciones con empresas extranjeras.

Por otra parte, estudiar inglés es muy necesario en el uso cotidiano cuando te toca viajar por ejemplo. Por este motivo si quieres realizar una capacitación y no tienes decidido cual, no lo dudes más. Aprender inglés es algo de lo que no te vas a arrepentir.

Fuente: Learn English

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The Speed of Language

Ever wondered why some languages sound like they’re spoken much faster than others? Yet, in dubbed movies the words seemingly fit the actors’ mouth movement. That’s what researchers at Universite de Lyon wanted to explain when they set out to research one phenomenon: the speed of language. This infographics shows how they did it, and what they found. Design by Sofya Yampolsky.

Fuente: Visual.ly

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