A good point: “The truth is that we have competed very well. With the 0-1 the field becomes very large. With the second part we have believed it and although they have put us 2 to 1 very fast we have made offensive changes and we have deserved the draw “. Great substitutions: “In Valencia we got a cross with the changes and now it was expensive. It seems that football owes us one after some hardships.”Hobby: “Almost from the hotel there were people cheering. Thank them and we have another final on Saturday.”Protests: “I claimed a bit of everything. I was losing a bit of a claw, I have four cards and I did not want to hook Carvajal. I saw the entrance and Bale has no option to play the ball, entrance from behind … Against Granada they expelled us to two players for less than this. Pitar Santiago Bernabéu is sometimes difficult. “Other assistance: “Well one more. Fedov has a lot of goal and has come to help us these six months. Now to celebrate and see if more arrive”
This is a post from a member of the Freelancers Union community. If you’re interested in sharing your expertise, your story, or some advice you think will help a fellow freelancer out, feel free to send your blog post to us here.One of the key concepts in my field (luxury hospitality) is that affluent people are often time poor. It shows in the demand for good travel advisors, who can help them pack more into a single trip, to the growth of the “bleisure” industry.So if luxury equals time, isn’t time our most precious resource? Time poverty affects us all, in every trade, economic condition and also life stage. It has consequences from stress and anxiety, to depression, and loss of productivity. And that’s not to mention the strains on our personal life and relationships.Here are some things you can to do to manage your time-money ratio smartly:Give yourself a breakMost freelancers can relate to the time-money-happiness circle. While freelancing is perceived as a liberating choice, many of us work more hours than regular 9 to 5-ers. Why? Because we live by “If you don’t work, you don’t earn.”This attitude, especially if adopted from the get-go, can lead to burnout. While working late or on weekends is unavoidable from time to time, don’t be so flexible with clients that you forget to make time for yourself.Don’t be a yes personOn my personal freelance journey, I have learned to say no to clients and situations that don’t work for me. I try to keep my fees consistently in the medium-high range with the goal of working less, but earning the same and working on projects, and with clients, that genuinely interest me.Define your goalsOne of my resolutions (though I don’t like that word) this year is to concentrate on what really makes me happy — both professionally and personally — and finding time for it. That means keeping some flexibility in my work schedule and spending more time experiencing awe.It won’t be easy, as we’re all very much conditioned by our acquired behavior, and the “future time slack” syndrome — the belief that we will always have more time than we do now.But there’s no certainty that we will, so let’s learn to manage it better.Laura Cattaneo is an Italian translator and editor who specializes in the marketing, creative, and legal fields. Connect with her on Linkedin and Twitter, or visit her website.