Your Questions About Baby Care

Maria asks…

What is the price of beedi cigarettes in India and where would you buy them?

The Expert answers:

They’re extremely cheap. I remember seeing them in an Indian food store in Madison, Wisconsin about fifteen years ago for 29 cents a pack. The change in your pocket could probably buy as many as customs allows.

Susan asks…

How to become a music producer and get noticed?

The Expert answers:

Making beats on FL Studio will not make you a producer. Do you even know what a producer does? A producer is much more than someone who makes beats.

You have to produce something. You have to oversee a production from beginning to end. You have to record the vocals and be the person who decides what works and what doesn’t. You have to be involved in every step of the recording process and have the trust of both the artist and whomever is paying the bill. You have to know what you’re doing.

Lisa asks…

What are some costumes for two people like salt and pepper for Halloween?

The Expert answers:

Sonny and cher
Bony and Clide

Nancy asks…

How to measure and calculate the pressure of a gas in a manometer?

The Expert answers:


convert 1.026atm to mmHg subtract 42.8mmHg from this to get the pressure of the gas

Laura asks…

What types of stereotyping and prejudice is there in the movie Balto?

The Expert answers:

Well, I’m guessing that Steele and the humans don’t know much about wolves, so they persecute or fear it. Sometimes people don’t trust things they don’t know.

Being half, he can’t really fit into regular dog society. But then again, him not fitting in might be because he’s a stray. Kind of like people who are different don’t fit in, can be ostracized, and/or may have difficulty finding friends just for being different than what is seen as normal. Differences tend to separate people rather than bring them together.

Another relation to Balto’s life and real life, is how biracial people sometimes feel. Sometimes they’re rejected from one racial side, or sometimes even both, for being half.

The half also applies to real life dogs as well. Sometimes people think a pure breed dog is much better than a half breed or a mutt, because the line is “pure.”

Also in the end, when Balto retrieved the medicine, people were no longer afraid of him. It’s kind of like how if a person has a strong stereotype of someone, they keep away from them, but once they get to know the true personality of that individual, they’re much more comfortable with him. Knowing the truth rather than believing a stereotype helps people to get along.

Steele, Jenna, and the other dogs have owners, while Balto is a stray. The people probably view them as much more valuable or superior to Balto because they have a better quality of life. Balto is poor, therefore he’s low. In real life, people living in upper class areas as opposed to a ghetto or a poor rural area are probably viewed as better people, just for the money they have.

Jenna falling in love with Balto kind of represents how people are mixing. That some people are able to see beyond looks and what’s on the surface and know the real person underneath his appearance and stereotypes.

When Balto helps the sled team in danger, they help him out. It’s like, “Hey, this guy’s helping out, we have the same goal, we should help each other.” By then, he was no longer just a half breed, he was just like them, an individual who wants to help. That’s how they started to see Balto. And because they realized that, they were able to work together and become friends in the end.

Anyway, the movie might not have to do with any of these at all. These are just some things I came up with that can relate the the movie to real life. And my memory of the movie is kind of foggy.

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