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I'm after someone reliable and efficient, because if this project is a success, there is likely to be an ongoing series of jobs of a similar nature.
I have attached the ebook so that you may give an accurate quote.
Those who provide a sample reading of pages 7-8 of my ebook (start of Ch1) will be favoured.
Dave 2012-06-28 20:58:18 GMT 2012-07-03 20:00:00 (GMT -05:00) Eastern Time (US & Canada) Yes (click here to learn more about ) Closed 0 0 9 direct invitation(s) have been sent by the voice seeker resulting in 0 audition(s) and/or proposal(s) so far. Voice123 SmartCast is seeking 20 auditions and/or proposals for this project (approx.) Invitations sent by SmartCast have resulted in 0 audition(s) and/or proposal(s) so far.
script can also be found at this link: ******************** CHAPTER 1
EARLY CHILDHOOD: THE REAL POWER OF STARTING EARLY
Born in Basel, Switzerland (8 Aug, 1981), Roger’s early exposure to tennis was assured by his parents’ love for the game. His father Robbie introduced his mother Lynette to the game when they first met, and she went on to play competitively at a national club level in Switzerland. She was also an active member of the Basel branch of the Swiss Tennis Association, where she took on responsibility for developing young talent, before Roger was even born.
As a toddler, the Federers took Roger along to the tennis club on weekends, and family photos show him playing on court at the age of three there. Other modern-day champions Novak Djokovic (age 4), Rafael Nadal (age 3), Pete Sampras (age 4), Andre Agassi (age 3), Steffi Graf (age 3), and Martina Hingis (age 2) also had their start in tennis at very young ages.
Start them early. Tennis was a social activity for the Federer family. This ensured Roger’s introduction to the game came early, and was (just as importantly) fun and relaxed.
There are a few key reasons why “starting them early” can be so advantageous. Most importantly, Roger and other early starters got a head-start in development by building up a bank of practice hours well before other kids. In addition, recent studies conducted in the field of neurochemistry are confirming the age-old adage that children learn faster: rapid myelin production in their brains allows them to form skills at a remarkable rate (myelin formation is the mechanism in our brain by which all of our skills are formed). This is one of the reasons that children are able to pick up new languages more easily than adults. To learn more about how the physiological mechanisms in our brain build all of our skills, read Daniel Coyle’s “The Talent Code” for a wonderful exploration of the subject , and look for our upcoming blog post titled “Your Tennis Brain: How practice really works”.
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