Business is changing. Regular jobs are coming to an end. Starting your own business or app is the next big thing. Freedom is what workers want, and this is why so many are quitting or want to quit. The world is changing, and every day workers are evolving. Check out this awesome infographic about the mind of the entrepreneur and why freedom is their #1 goal. (post taken from here)
Its a little bit like taking a walk down memory lane; exploring all those images from within our memory-bank and reliving the funny moments. Its things like this that we want to keep forever
If you have any old photos you want to share, please share with us by using #TNCsthrowback
Taken in 2009, the very first Marathon Run for TNC members #TNCsthrowback
Taken in 2011, this was our very first in-house bazaar (and also the kids’ first time running their own stall!) #TNCsthrowback
Taken in 2013, this was the first EVER semi-serious production of The Nyonya in our main hall. #TNCsthrowback
- Work with the police department. These agencies are critical to a Watch group’s credibility and are the source of necessary information and training.
- Link up with your victims’ services office to get your members trained in helping victims of crime.
- Hold regular meetings to help residents get to know each other and to decide upon program strategies and activities.
- Consider linking with an existing organization, such as a citizens’ association, community development office, tenants’ association, or housing authority. They may be able to provide an existing infrastructure you can use.
- Canvass door-to-door to recruit members.
- Ask people who seldom leave their homes to be “window watchers,” looking out for children and reporting any unusual activities in the neighborhood.
- Sponsor a crime and drug prevention fair at a church hall, temple, shopping mall, or community center.
- Gather the facts about crime in your neighborhood. Check police reports, conduct victimization surveys, and learn residents’ perceptions about crimes. Often, residents’ opinions are not supported by facts, and accurate information can reduce the fear of crime.
- Physical conditions like abandoned cars or overgrown vacant lots contribute to crime. Sponsor cleanups, encourage residents to beautify the area, and ask them to turn on outdoor lights at night.
- Work with small businesses to repair rundown storefronts, clean up littered streets, and create jobs for young people.
- Start a block parent program to help children cope with emergencies while walking to and from school or playing in the area.
- Emphasize that Watch groups are not vigilantes and should not assume the role of the police. Their duty is to ask neighbors to be alert, observant, and caring—and to report suspicious activity or crimes immediately to the police.