The American School of Bangkok, an international school Thailand does a superb job in fostering academic excellence at school. Diversity is celebrated as well as mutual respect between the students and the adults. If that school environment sounds appealing enough for your son or daughter to be a part of for their student years, enrol them for next year.
We have unlimited reasons to start a business in the wonderful country of Thailand. Many investors have discovered the advantages and we also would like to share these discoveries with you not just to encourage you to pursue your plan, but to support you as well with your aspiration to be a part of the growing business teams of Thailand.
With plenty of food carts and stalls occupying every corner of Sihanoukville city and beaches offering a wide range of cheap and tasty street foods, there is no need to dine in those expensive Sihanoukville restaurants.
Over the past few years, the absurdly exaggerated idea of a slim woman has lost its momentum to the ample butt; this is the reason celebrities like Nicki Minaj, Jennifer Lopez, and Kim Kardashian are fawned over for their voluptuous posterior endowment. Today, a woman's butt is considered as the new erogenous zone in many countries of the world and this body muscle has slowly but surely captured the attention of the opposite sex. Women who are not naturally blessed with a sensuous derriere projection, butt augmentation may be an appealing choice to achieve that sexy look.
We live in a digital world where the businesses are swiftly shifting from analogue to digital. There are millions of people who consume more and more digital content on a daily basis via their desktops, laptops, smartphones and smart devices at home and at work. If you are not pursuing an aggressive digital marketing campaign, you will lose a great chunk of your market share. When it comes to digital marketing, Bangkok is regarded as the best place to start.
Jonesboro downtown merchants are considering taking area development to another level by hiring an expert to help solve parking problems.
The Downtown Jonesboro Association and a City Council committee have wrestled with traffic issues for several months.
While developers invested more than $10 million over the last five years on renovations to open new businesses and introduce residential opportunities in the Main Street area, parking has become more of a critical issue, according to developer Clay Young.
Jonesboro Mayor Hubert Brodell broke a 6-6 tie Monday, granting property owner Anita Arnold's request to rezone 20 acres of property from single-family residential to commercial use.
Approximately 80 people indicated their opposition to the measure. One neighbor who voiced support for the proposal at the council's Sept. 20 meeting said Monday that he had changed his mind after doing further research.
The Jonesboro City Council adopted a set of guidelines Monday that city officials will use when considering applications for tax increment financing for commercial developments.
The city has authorized the new financing tool for development of the infrastructure associated with The Mall at Turtle Creek and has received formal requests for two other locations. Yet another developer said Monday he planned to request approval for another project.
Property once targeted for apartments may become a large-scale shopping center instead.
The Jonesboro Metropolitan Area Planning Commission voted to recommend that 20 acres belonging to Anita Arnold off of East Johnson Avenue be rezoned from Residential R-1 to C-3 General Commercial District. The property is located one-quarter mile north of Johnson Avenue and one-quarter mile west of Bridger Road. It joins 36 acres on Johnson that is already zoned C-3. Arnold also owns that property.
A resolution to place a moratorium on application and consideration of R-2A and R-3 rezoning proposals will be on the agenda for the Jonesboro City Council Monday night.
The council will meet at 6:30 p.m. in the Huntington Building, 900 West Monroe Ave.
Recent R-3 rezoning proposals have attracted strident opposition from residents of single family homes who complain that apartment complexes ruin neighborhoods and attract crime.