Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : July 18th 2013 Contents B8
Guardian www.guardian.co.tt Thursday, July 18, 2013
Collection of Special Envelopes Containing
Ballot Papers by Special Electors
The Elections and Boundaries Commission (E&BC) wishes to
advise all persons who have been treated as Special Electors
for the Chaguanas West Bye-Election, 2013, that the Special
Envelope containing a ballot paper can be collected at the
Registration Area O ce or the E&BC's Central Electoral
O ce as indicated on the application form.
These O ces will be opened on Thursday
18th and Friday 19th July, 2013 from
8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. for the purpose of
collecting the special envelope.
Special Electors will be required to
present proof of identi cation to the
Registration O cer in order to collect
the Special Envelope.
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8th July Monday
5.30pm to 7.30pm
The Queen said she hopes the
Duchess of Cambridge s baby is
born soon, because she is due to go
The comment was made to a ten-
year-old schoolgirl while on a series
of engagements in Cumbria.
Wiggonby Church of England Pri-
mary School pupil Fay Batey asked
if the Queen wanted the royal baby
The Queen replied: "I don t think
I mind. I would very much like it to
arrive. I m going on holiday."
According to Buckingham Palace
the Queen will soon be heading off
to her private Balmoral estate in
Scotland, where she traditionally
spends her summer holiday.
Hundreds of people had crowded
into a market square in Kendal to
see the Queen and the Princess
The royal party went on a brief
walkabout during the 20 minute tour
and received two posies from local
The royal visitors were greeted by
loud cheers and Union flags as they
arrived from nearby Oxenholme rail-
The Queen was later presented
with a hamper showcasing local pro-
duce from the Made in Cumbria
chamber of commerce collective.
Retail manager Tracey Graham
said: "She was thrilled with the dam-
son gin and said she would be keep-
ing that for herself."
Queen would like royal baby
born before her holiday
Queen Elizabeth, right, hopes the
Duchess of Cambridge, left, has her
first child quickly. AP PHOTO
How to teach timeliness when you're always running late
Every parent wants their children
to leave home with a good start to
their day. Unfortunately, in many
houses, this is not the case.
Sometimes, despite everything a
parent has tried, children will still
not listen, ignore the clock and
needlessly add stress to the
morning because they're not ready
to leave on time.
If you find yourself caught in a
race against the clock to get out of
the house every morning, go back
to basics by teaching your children
the skill of following instructions.
"Get ready for school" is an
instruction. It's a directive that
must be broken down into clear
steps until your children
demonstrate they can follow it.
Here's how to implement following
that step in your home. Explain to
your children that beginning now,
when you tell them to get ready for
school, you expect them to follow
that instruction in the following
four, simple steps:
Look at me when I am giving you
an instruction. In this case, "Get
ready for school."
Say, "okay" to communicate that
you heard me.
Do the task right away.
Check back with me when you
complete the instruction so I know
you are finished.
If necessary, break down the
general instruction of "get ready for
school" into smaller, more specific
steps such as:
"Take a shower," and then when
that is completed, "Brush your
teeth," and then "Prepare a bowl of
cereal for yourself and eat it," and
When your children follow your
instructions, they will get to do
what they want quicker.
When they do not follow your
instructions, they will either lose a
privilege or be given an additional
chore to complete.
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