America's most trusted real estate investing mentor and coach, Phil Pustejovsky, shows you step by step how to be a real estate investor, regardless of how much money you have, your credit rating, or your experience level.
Is real estate investing and flipping houses really as profitable as you see on TV …or is it all hype? Is it actually possible for you to buy a house without using cash to credit? Can anyone really go from rags to riches through real estate? Led by the leading authority on creative real estate investing in North America, Phil Pustejovsky, Creative Real Estate Investing and Flipping Houses will reveal how you can successfully invest in real estate, regardless of your current financial position, in today's market, right in their own backyard.
A magical discovery from the down under '70s psychedelic scene. Phil Sawyer's 1971 album "Childhood's End", originally released in Australia on the Sweet Peach label, remains pretty unknown yet to most of collectors around. No justice. This is a wonderful album that will please anyone into psychedelia, rock and folk. Totally electric, great production, great songwriting, warm uneducated voice by Phil himself that gives a slight looser feel to it at times… the album contains some fantastic mid-tempo psychedelic folk-rock ballads, and the song that gives name to the album is an incredible slice of pure psychedelia with lots of tasty psychedelic sound effects. This first ever reissue is licensed from the original label and the sound is taken from the mastertapes.
Phil Woods & His European Rhythm Machine was a brilliant though short-lived quartet that made a handful of albums between 1968 and 1973, though most of them are long out of print. Happily, this early studio effort, with pianist George Gruntz, bassist Henri Texier, and drummer Daniel Humair, has been reissued in Japan by Toshiba-EMI, all of whom provide first-rate rhythmic support and make the most of their solos. The leader's "And When We Are Young" was written in tribute to Senator Robert Kennedy, who was gunned down by a cowardly assassin in the spring of 1968 in the midst of Kennedy's celebration of his presidential primary victory in California. The piece begins with a mournful dirge before cutting loose with some wailing post-bop.
Keyboard Wizards III- Arden and Ohman is my favorite disc so far. The other two I own are vols. I and V which are also good but lack the variety Arden and Ohman possess. Vol. III's salient quality is the diversity of ensembles. Piano alone, big band and vocals all are featured which give it an edge over the other great discs. The music and piano work is certainly dated, reflecting the whimsical and seemingly care-free times of the late 1920s. If you are a musicologist or simply a fan of American music history, this album may be for you, too.