Posted by johncodie on 4/17/04
On 4/13/04, Michelle Grader wrote:
> I highly appreciate the comments of Caoimhin Connell .
> People never get anywhere when they are all in agreement
> with one another.
Scientist and other professionals do get very far when they
are in agreement with each other. They are able to take
bits of what they have learned and repeat the processes in
their labratories. Because of this ability for true
understanding of a science to be pushed forward, cures, and
inventions sometimes remain as a standard for up to a
hundred years the same design as it was first discovered.
Until recently has the Franklin lightning rod been changed
to more geometic shapes from the orignial spiked point. You
may appreciate CC and I read many of his post prior to ever
postings, and pushed his buttons on many occasions. We
could never find any common ground. Our family has been
house hunting and looked thru about forty homes, most of
which had stucco. One of the last home owners became irate
when we were a little late finding the home. He was
visiably mad when asked if it was ok to see the home. After
seeing another one, and checking back it was obvious why he
had closed up the upstairs. Our two children could smell
the mold coming from a certain section of the actic
upstairs. If it smells lick a mildewed sock/ stuck in
tennis shoe you forgot to clean-up (smell of house) it is
probably a bad idea to consider the home will clean up very
well. On the disclosures,,,,,no sign of mold in his mind.
And that is the way some people are. But for those
professionals that have to see the children, and adults
coming in for treatments that are immuno-compromised
knowledge rest heavily upon their minds. Although it can be
expensive it can be cleaned, or fixed. I never found an
common ground with cc, or found any compassion.
He will not be citing any literature from
> the other side. The only time you cite your opponent is
> when you can knock them right down. There is much progress
> coming from this world from high strung debates and of
> course successful litigation.
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