Last Friday was "Take Your Pet To Work Day" and since Sasha is sometimes a little too "protective" of her family, she couldn't go for fear she might do something not very ladylike.
I volunteered to go in her place.
Here I am at Sisters desk ready to perform my duties.
I like to use the "jump and pounce" method of typing. It takes longer but the results can be very interesting. I am showing her about Etsy.
Sister was pretty impressed.
The "mouse" was much easier to use and I was quite helpful there. I don't understand why it is called a "mouse". I am going to have to ask Sasha to ask Mayor Madi about that. She might know, being a kitty and all.
Using the headset was a bit difficult because of my size. I did give it a try, but lets just say, it didn't go well.
It was a big day and I am very happy to be back home in my chair. It is time for a nap. I hope you enjoyed my day at the office. Thank you Sasha for letting me have your blog today.
Presenting the one, the only, the famous SUPER MOON!!!
The Myth of the Supermoon
The perpetuation of the supermoon
myth is mostly motivated by desire for publicity. But much of what we
call the supermoon is just our eyes playing tricks on us.
Beware the continuing media hype
about supermoons. The upcoming supermoon, technically occurring at 7:32
a.m. (EDT) this Sunday in North America, will no doubt have some in a
tizzy, so here are the facts.
The term “supermoon” was first coined by astrologer Richard Nolle
to describe the full or new Moon when it's less than 223,000 miles
(359,000 km) from Earth. That’s about 6% closer than the average
Earth-Moon distance, which is 239,000 miles.
closer than usual, supermoons are rather ordinary and, by Nolle’s
definition, take place several times a year. But the media won’t hype
that up — can you imagine headlines publicizing “Come out and see the
Moon that's a little bigger than normal!” or “Look out for this amazing
event that happens several times a year!” — yeah, me neither.
Over the next few days, you might hear startling statistics about size
and brightness increases this weekend, but don’t be fooled. This
supermoon will only be about 7% larger than the average full moon. Most
sources advertise a 14% size increase because they're comparing it with
the smallest full moon of the year.
Then what is there to look forward to? As always, a full Moon is a great
opportunity for astrophotography — it’s so bright that you only need
exposures of a fraction of a second, just like daylight photos. The
supermoon technically happens at 7:32 a.m. (EDT) on Sunday morning, but
the Moon will shine just about as full and bright at sunset on Saturday
as it will at sunset on Sunday.
And despite the fact that the
supermoon isn't as extraordinary as some might have you think, any full
Moon is still a spectacular sight to behold.
My pals those are scientific facts, but I know why it is called "Super Moon"
My sweet Remington may have moved his research center, but I have a feeling the "Super" in the moon is all from my sweety to us. He is telling us, he is doing good and watching over us and shining bright.
Besides, he needs a bigger place to play football.
You will always be in my heart sweet Remington, you and no other.
He always told me he loved me to the moon and back.
Will you howl with me and if you listen closely, I think you will hear Remington.