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Five Problems With Marrying An Asian Women

No relationship is perfect, so Im not Asian bashing here. I love Asians, as well as people of almost all cultures and nationalities. Id just like to bring light to some frequently mentioned issue that people have spoken about to me, and that I have seen firsthand, so that it could perhaps prepare some innocent young man from getting into something that he knows little about.

No matter how long an Asian woman lives in your country, most of them will spend their lives dreaming about the day that they can own a house in their native country. Be prepared to supply that house, or at least participate in the fulfillment of that dream.
Their family back home will often seem more important to them than you are. Unless of course you are supporting their families. But then you will still feel less important than their families anyway. Its kind of a catch 22. The problem is solved if the woman makes more, or at least as much as the man in the relationship.
The young are trained to be the Social Security System for the old in Asia. The need to contribute to the elders back home is ingrained and difficult to change. Most of the time it is rightfully difficult to change this, as the people back home are living in poverty. Would you want a wife who really didnt care about her parents or familyc Probably not.
Many of the Asian women that move to a Western country either do not have enough education to earn a decent living, or wind up working in jobs that are less rewarding than the jobs they had back home.

This short list revolves around finances. There is a much longer list available for free at http://www.AsianWomenInfo.com . I hope this helps someone out there.

About the Author:
Randy Levine, is a professional photographer, graphic designer, website designer, and writer. He spent three years traveling in Asia, and has many personal experiences that he draws on for his interesting articles.
Randy Levine http://www.asianwomeninfo.com Asian Women

Source: http://www.articlesnatch.com/Article/Five-Problems-With-Marrying-An-Asian-Women/561458


10 thoughts on “Graphic Designer Website”

  1. Need Graphic Designer, Website Designer?
    Need Graphic Designer, Website Designer. Clean and innovative Website design for webhosting co.

    We requires a very innovative and unique website design. We want to get away from the typical design that can be found all over the internet of thousands of companies who all look the same and it appears are probably using the same templates.

    Please refer me any good website designing and development company

  2. Im a freelance graphic designer / website designer looking for work, where is the best place to advertise?
    Im a freelance graphic designer in Northamptonshire looking to advertise myself. Does anyone know where I can advertise my graphic design / website design / illustration / print/ photography services?
    I have a portfolio at http://www.clockwork-design.com Many thanks

  3. No, but it will help.
    Most so-called “web designers” are self taught and use IDEs (like Dreamweaver). This makes them amateurs that will never turn into professionals. The result is a crowded field, cut-throat business, bad services and drop in prices: you can get a static site for a few dollars.
    The be a GOOD designer, you need Design skills (graphic arts) AND Coding skills. The latter is not wery well taught at any schools, but can be “grabbed” in real life, working with professionals.
    For a higher income, you need serious specialisation (ie networking, application design and so on).

  4. I would love to be website designer/graphic designer.?
    What qualifications or/and skills will i need to be a success web/graphic designer?

    This is my dream job and have wanted to do it before.

    This is the first ever website i have made:
    http://www.maidenheadwarriors.co.uk/
    It isn’t complete but that is because the person wanting me to make it hasn’t told me what he wants on it.

  5. Learn html, master CSS, and if you want to be a designer, get really good at designing things.

    If you want to work on the development side, learn databases, and .net or php. (You’ll probably do better with .net)

  6. You can give Absolute Web Services a try. They’re based in Miami and offer a lot of services to small businesses in particular. Here are some of their services:

    Custom Flash & Programming. Everything is done from scratch to avoid that over-done look and help your website stand out.
    Logo & Business Card Design.
    Content Management Systems. This helps your website remain unique with updated, helpful content.
    E-Commerce Solutions. This allows you to remain open for business 24/7 and complete sales online.
    Domain Name Registration & Web Hosting
    Website Marketing & Promotion. They’ll use SEO content, web analysis, back-links and more to promote your website and help it rank better in search engine results.

  7. In various webmaster forums you can create thread about your service. Some are free like forums.digitalpoint.com, but there are forums they charge very low to advertise products or service.

    Offer some initial works in discounted price or free for review . Get some good review , if good you may get good works from those forums.

  8. What qualifications do you need for a website/graphic designer?
    Okay, i’m in year 10 and i pick my GCSE subjects. :s I want to be a website or graphic designer and i need to know what qualifications i need. I’ve tried to search on my school’s career program but since it’s out of date, i haven’t got a clue. Can anyone help me? :S

  9. Try looking at this websites:

    http://www.bls.gov/oco/ocos090.htm

    Training, Other Qualifications, and Advancement [About this section] Back to Top Back to Top

    A bachelor’s or an associate degree in graphic design is usually required for a job as a graphic designer. Creativity, communication, and problem solving skills and familiarity with computer graphics and design software also are important.

    Education and training. A bachelor’s degree is required for most entry-level and advanced graphic design positions; although some entry-level technical positions may only require an associate degree. Bachelor’s degree programs in fine arts or graphic design are offered at many colleges, universities, and private design schools. Most curriculums include studio art, principles of design, computerized design, commercial graphics production, printing techniques, and Web site design. In addition to design courses, a liberal arts education that includes courses in art history, writing, psychology, sociology, foreign languages and cultural studies, marketing, and business are useful in helping designers work effectively.

    Associate degrees and certificates in graphic design also are available from 2-year and 3-year professional schools. These programs usually focus on the technical aspects of graphic design and include few liberal arts courses. Graduates of 2-year programs normally qualify as assistants to graphic designers or for positions requiring technical skills only. Individuals who wish to pursue a career in graphic design—and who already possess a bachelor’s degree in another field—can complete a 2-year or 3-year program in graphic design to learn the technical requirements.

    The National Association of Schools of Art and Design accredits about 250 postsecondary institutions with programs in art and design. Most of these schools award a degree in graphic design. Many schools do not allow formal entry into a bachelor’s degree program until a student has successfully finished a year of basic art and design courses. Applicants may be required to submit sketches and other examples of their artistic ability.

    Increasingly, employers expect new graphic designers to be familiar with computer graphics and design software. Graphic designers must keep up with new and updated software, on their own or through software training programs.

    Other qualifications. In addition to postsecondary training in graphic design, creativity, communication, and problem-solving skills are crucial. Graphic designers must be creative and able to communicate their ideas visually, verbally, and in writing. They also must have an eye for details. Designers show employers these traits by putting together a portfolio—a collection of examples of a person’s best work. A good portfolio often is the deciding factor in getting a job.

    Because consumer tastes can change quickly, designers also need to be well read, open to new ideas and influences, and quick to react to changing trends. The ability to work independently and under pressure are equally important traits. People in this field need self-discipline to start projects on their own, to budget their time, and to meet deadlines and production schedules. Good business sense and sales ability also are important, especially for those who freelance or run their own firms.

    Advancement. Beginning graphic designers usually receive on-the-job training and normally need 1 to 3 years of training before they can advance to higher positions. Experienced graphic designers in large firms may advance to chief designer, art or creative director, or other supervisory positions. Some designers leave the occupation to become teachers in design schools or in colleges and universities. Many faculty members continue to consult privately or operate small design studios to complement their classroom activities. Some experienced designers open their own firms or choose to specialize in one area of graphic design.

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