Feb 23, 2021
New York : Alaïa grows like grass: this is how she learns to tie her shoelaces
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New York :
Adamari López, Toni Costa and little Alaïa.
Photo: Mezcalent / Mezcalent
At 5 years old, Alaïa, daughter of Adamari López and Toni Costa, is quite a “multi task”, because in addition to attending her school she takes swimming, gymnastics and horse riding classes and all these disciplines have helped her acquire skills that she uses in her day to day life.just as his famous mother has just shown.
Through her Facebook account, the host of “A new day” shared a video in which she shows her little girl learning to tie her shoelaces, and although she tries to do it as she taught her at first, she ends up doing some curious moves that ultimately help achieve the end result.
“My mom and dad taught me how to make bows. It’s a bit difficult and my mom does it in a different way than I do, but everyone has their own technique. First the two sides intersect and then through the remaining hole, one is inserted and pulled so that the knot remains. Then they are made like little rabbit ears in each loop, they are crossed and it is put through the little hole that is in the middle, it is taken out and pulled and that’s it “, explained Alaïa.
For her part, Adamari points out that she is increasingly surprised at how the girl progresses in her motor skills and ensures that she is always encouraging her to try new things and celebrates when she achieves an achievement, as she points out that this helps a lot to her self-esteem and allows her to grow more and more confident.
Keep reading: Alaïa, the beautiful daughter of Adamari López, met Santa Claus!
News Source: cvbj.biz
Survey: Economy Grows, but Inflation, Shipping Worries Loom
OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — The economy in nine Midwest and Plains states continues to improve to levels seen before the start of the coronavirus pandemic last year, according to a new monthly survey of business leaders, but concerns about rising inflation and bottlenecks in the supply chain are tempering economic optimism.
February's overall index of the Creighton University Mid-America Business Conditions suggests improved growth, coming in at at a strong 69.6 from January’s 67.3.
Any score above 50 on the survey’s indexes suggests growth, while a score below 50 suggests recession.
But more than eight of 10 supply managers reported supply bottlenecks and delays of deliveries in receiving raw materials and supplies from vendors, said Creighton University economist Ernie Goss, who oversees the survey. One supply manager noted in the January survey that his company's order fulfillment times that had been at 8 to 10 weeks have extended to 20 to 22 weeks.
The survey also is tracking higher inflationary pressure at the wholesale level, Goss said.
“Metal products and lumber, for example, are experiencing significant upward pressures in prices,” Goss said.
The survey’s confidence index, which looks ahead six months, dropped to 50.0 from January’s 53.6, and Goss placed the blame squarely with business leaders' concerns over inflation and supply disruptions.
The employment index rose to 65.6 in February from January's 57.2, with Goss noting that the region has regained almost half the manufacturing jobs lost to the pandemic.
The monthly survey covers Arkansas, Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, North Dakota, Oklahoma and South Dakota.
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