Holiday Panic on Wall Street! There’s no Better Corporate Holiday Gift than the #1 Best Selling Book, The Cure for Jet Lag, to Prevent the Corporate Jetsetter’s #1 Complaint

Finding the Perfect Executive Christmas Gift

Sure, you could pick up the phone and order an executive gift basket of Ruby Red Grapefruit to be delivered in time for the holidays. Or you could order the  perfect corporate gift online and send unique executive gifts that will be as important to your colleagues, investors, preferred clients and prospective clients as their ticket and passports — The Cure for Jet Lag by Lynne W. Scanlon & world renowned authority on PREVENTING JET LAG, Charles F. Ehret, Ph.D.

Back2Press Books’ Guarantee

No one who unwraps your corporate holiday gifts will toss them aside. Everyone who receives The Cure for Jet Lag will be amazed by your clever choice. You can’t beat The Cure for Jet Lag when it comes to unique executive gifts. And best of all, it’s not twenty grapefruits in an executive gift basket!

A GREAT BUSINESS GIFT IDEA
Order quickly and Back2Press Books can customize the jacket cover to include your company logo or a starburst that reads “Compliments of Donald Trump” or “Compliments of The Donald” or “Compliments of the Trump Organization.” Well, you get the idea! Act really quickly and we can deliver 500 – 2000 copies to your company in plenty of time for wrapping and shipping from your company mail room.
CLICK HERE TO GO TO THE CURE FOR JET LAG WEBSITE TO PLACE YOUR ORDER TODAY! THE CURE FOR JET LAG IS NOT AVAILABLE IN BOOKSTORES or ONLINE AT AMAZON.COM or BARNES & NOBLE.COM.
View the PRESS RELEASE FOR THE CURE FOR JET LAG!

11 Responses to “Holiday Panic on Wall Street! There’s no Better Corporate Holiday Gift than the #1 Best Selling Book, The Cure for Jet Lag, to Prevent the Corporate Jetsetter’s #1 Complaint”

  1. She Who Is In Charge of Corporate Holiday Gift Giving Says:

    Thank you, thank you, thank you . . . for this great idea for a corporate holiday gift. Wow! This is a lot better than a pen or . . . grapefruit.

    My boss will be amazed that I thought of this idea!

  2. Dave Newton Says:

    A question for the experts:

    After a long day of writing and editing, I experience a strange set of symptoms — namely, well, I don’t know quite how to describe them…I feel, well, disoriented — I actually don’t know where I am, for long minutes at a time. I try to concentrate on where I am, but can’t. I stress myself so hard trying to recognize my surroundings that, before I know it, I’ve developed a headache. It’s almost as if I’ve passed into another time zone. Can your techniques help me? I’m feeling a little spacey right now.

    Note from the Wicked Witch of Publishing (TM): Check out Dave’s new web mag, 3rdActs.com. The target audience is age 50+. 

  3. John Royce Says:

    This is a genuinely helpful and unique gift idea, congratulations on the new release and here is hoping for great success!

    As a newbie to publishing, it has been instructive to watch how you put this book together and launched it … you definitely practice what you preach.

    I also want to thank you for the help you gave me with my first book, Lynne. You took on the manuscript, sealed up some holes, and armed me with confidence and a better attitude for success.

    And now comes The Demonstration. Again, Congrats!

  4. Lynne Says:

    What about all the hoopla about taking a pill made from PINE BARK EXTRACT, called Pycnogenol, to reduce jet lag? It all sounds just like the hype that surrounded melatonin and jet lag a few years ago. It might be a good idea for journalists to perform some due diligence regarding side effects or “contraindications” of ingesting pine bark extract as a treatment for jet lag before they fill column space with info from a press release. Really! Here are the side effects or contraindications of PINE BARK EXTRACT that no one seems to be talking about, that don’t appear on the official Web site, but that can be discovered online if you dig deep enough:

    PYCNOGENOL, (Commonly misspelled as “PYCONOGENOL”) also known as Pinus maritima Mill.; Pinus pinaster Ait. Family: Pinaceae

    When should I be careful taking it?
    Individuals who have autoimmune conditions should not take pine bark extract due to its effects on the immune system. Some autoimmune conditions include:
    • Crohn’s disease
    • Multiple Sclerosis (MS)
    • Psoriasis
    • Rheumatoid Arthritis (RA)
    • Systemic Lupus Erythematosus (SLE)
    • Type 1 diabetes

    Precautions
    Not enough is known about how pine bark extract affects a developing baby to recommend its use by pregnant women. Breast-feeding women should also avoid taking pine bark extract because it may pass to the baby in breast milk. No studies of pine bark extract have been conducted in young children, so its potential effects for them are unknown.

    What side effects should I watch for?
    Few side effects have been reported with the use of pine bark extract. The most frequently reported side effects have been mild gastrointestinal (GI) complaints such as nausea or upset stomach.

    What interactions should I watch for?
    Because it can enhance immune system function, pine bark extract may interfere with the effects of drugs used to suppress the immune system after organ transplants or in other conditions. Taking pine bark extract is not recommended for individuals who take drugs such as:
    • azathioprine (Imuran)
    • CellCept
    • cyclosporine (Neoral, Sandimmune)
    • Prograf
    • Rapamune
    • Zenapax

    Pine bark extract may interfere with the effects of corticosteroid drugs, which are used to treat a variety of inflammatory conditions including arthritis, asthma, cancer, eye conditions, and skin infections. Commonly prescribed corticosteroids include:
    • beclomethasone
    • dexamethasone (Decadron)
    • hydrocortisone
    • methylprednisolone (Medrol)
    • prednisolone
    • prednisone
    • triamcinolone UL

    In one laboratory study, the combination of pine bark extract and aspirin reduced the ability of blood platelets to clump together. In theory, pine bark extract could interfere with other drugs, such as clopidogel, that also decrease the stickiness of platelets. Pine bark extract should not be taken orally at the same time as an antiplatelet drug or aspirin.

    No other interactions have been reported with pine bark extract. However, despite a number of studies that have been conducted in humans, its possible interactions with drugs, foods, and other dietary supplements are not understood completely. WARNING: Individuals who decide to use pine bark extract should discuss its use with a doctor or pharmacist before they begin to use it.

    Some interactions between herbal products and medications can be more severe than others. The best way for you to avoid harmful interactions is to tell your doctor and/or pharmacist what medications you are currently taking, including any over-the-counter products, vitamins, and herbals. For specific information on how pine bark extract interacts with drugs, other herbals, and foods and the severity of those interactions, please use our Drug Interactions Checker to check for possible interactions.
    Source: E-Drug Digest

    The Cure for Jet Lag remains the only comprehensive, drug-free, proven treatment to stop jet lag.

  5. ivan prokopchuk Says:

    Not quite so silly, but something like that. It has to get the reader’s attention straight off.

    Might be the lead that’s the problem with you.

    Just as an anti-snag ploy, use the five W’s in your lead, make it smart-alecky—but not too smart alecky–and you’ve got it.

    But from bitter experiece, you might have to take maybe five runs at the story once you get past your lead.
    And like Li Monroe, who sometimees visits here says. There might be the lucky accident that will reveal, though a kind of twist of writer’s fate, the nub of the story you had to write.
    In three words, again and again, and again. ”
    …………..

    Dave,

    As you are well aware, a day of writng and editing can leave you with a sense of vertigo, vulnerability. I think all good writers get that way, especially, since we’re all a little crazy, on a full moon.

    Some take about five aspirins if there is no booze; my solution is three quick drinks. If this doesn’t relax you a long walk might. If you have the luck of having a nap after the three drinks, you’ll wake up wondering what that was all about.

    All disorientation and anxiety attacks are self-limiting, though it make take a few hours.

    And while I might add that drinking is an occupational hazard, it helps. How it helps

  6. Austin Says:

    Glad to see your picture on the blog and you are still a fox and the years have not slowed you down. I like reading your writings as Tahoe is still a lost world for so many things.

    Yes, The Cure for Jet Lag sounds very interesting and I remember a number of years back the Playboy Advisor had a spot about it and your name was mentioned.

    Three bedrooms, 2 baths, fireplace, garage, fenced yard and no roommates. Plenty of room for old friends, ex-girlfriends, family and wayward travelers. Life is good with always a cold beer in the frig and nice wine in the rack.

    Anytime lady — and any friends you send are welcome.

    Note from the Wicked Witch of Publishing (TM): So glad to hear from you! Those were the days, my friend. We thought they’d never end! How about a game of Blackjack?

  7. Bill Peschel Says:

    * Gift for your corporate jetsetter: Lynne Scanlon is promoting her book “The Cure for Jet Lag” at her website as the perfect holiday gift. Assuming your C.J. still has a job by Christmas.

    Linked up at http://www.planetpeschel.com/

  8. Frank Wilson Says:

    Proof there is still life after one retires as a newspaper book-review editor.
    Sunday, November 09, 2008
    The future of publishing …
    … perhaps? Holiday Panic on Wall Street!
    Linked up at Booksinq.

    Note from the Wicked Witch of Publishing (TM): Frank Wilson is a book critic for The Philadelphia Inquirer.

  9. vicki archer Says:

    A Cure for Jetlag sounds perfect for me and a great gift idea for many of my ex-pat friends.
    Lynne, thank you for stopping by French Essence today.

  10. Thelma Says:

    Did you guys check out the PubMed article?Yeah it looks like it was bought and
    paid for by the makers of pycnogenol.

  11. Lynne Says:

    View the latest press release for THE CURE FOR JET LAG!

    GO HERE

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