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Table of Contents
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By Candice Elliott
Table of Contents Need Some Money Motivation?
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No matter what your financial goals are, sometimes reaching them can feel like a slog. Do you need some money motivation? We got you.

This is Money May and we’re going back to the basics. We are going to motivate you to take action, to stop making excuses and to finally do what you already know you need to do. At the end of this month, you’ll be motivated to take on the world. Because when you change your money habits, you will change your life.

Because when you change your money habits, you will change your life.
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Sometimes doing LMM can seem like a slog. We get complaints about some ridiculous stuff. But sometimes we get an epic email that reminds us why we do this. This is one.

“To give you a short background. I am husband and father of 4 kids. I graduated college in 2014 with an exercise physiology degree and since then I have been working in landscape construction because my degree couldn’tpay the bills. I was in a really bad place as far as my outlook and hope for the future.

I literally spent 40+ hours a week digging in the dirt and I make $17 dollars an hour. Basically my life sucked and I started to think this was going to be my lot in life.

Enter LMM. I started listening to your podcast during work, and couldn’tstop because it gave me hope and actually gave me ideas for change in my life. I started to implement different ideas from your shows, and started to effect change.

For the first time ever I really started to save effectively and was able to save up about $6000, which isn’tbad for someone on $17 dollars an hour.

The next milestone was to invest in myself and so I joined an on linecoding boot campwith all the money I had saved. I took 2 days off per week to provide myself enough time to succeed.

This work reduction has resulted in an effective 40% loss in my earnings. Needless to say times have been tough on the money front but we are surviving.

6) In discussing alternative hypotheses of the mechanism of cortical inhibition, including disynaptic thalamocortical inhibition (see Discussion, paragraph four) and disynaptic corticocortical inhibition (see Discussion, paragraph six), you should include relevant literature (e.g. rat in vivo thalamic stimulation), instead of marginally related work (slice studies that used white-matter or cortical stimulation, hippocampal studies, etc.). Care should also be taken to cite the literature accurately. For example, you argue that "central thalamus at different frequencies can lead to distinct behavioral responses" and cite Morison and Dempsey (1942), but Dempsey and Morison did not study behavior. Galarreta and Hestrin (1998) did not study thalamocortical responses (please correct this in the subsection “Central thalamus stimulation frequency controls cortical excitation/inhibition balance”).

References cited:

Cruikshank, S.J., H. Urabe, A.V. Nurmikko, and B.W. Connors, Pathway-specific feedforward circuits between thalamus and neocortex revealed by selective optical stimulation of axons. Neuron, 2010. 65( 2 ): p. 230-45.

Galarreta, M. and S. Hestrin, Frequency-dependent synaptic depression and the balance of excitation and inhibition in the neocortex. Nat Neurosci, 1998. 1( 7 ): p. 587-94.

[Editors’ note: the author responses to the first round of peer review follow.]

We were very pleased to see that two of the three reviewers found our manuscript suitable for publication, with such comments as “This work has several important contributions,” “The work has enormous translational potential,” and “The study is relevant for both basic neuroscience… and also for the applied, clinical implications.”

We have fully addressed the few criticisms offered by the reviewers through additional clarification in writing, experiments, and analyses in the attached revised manuscript. Below, we provide a point-by-point response to the comments by Reviewers #2 and #3. In the instances where we omitted citing key literature, we sincerely apologize for the oversight and have addressed the issue carefully.

Given the overwhelmingly positive reviews from two of the three reviewers, and our direct rectification of the two issues noted in our rejection letter (frequency vs. pulse width effects, and interpretation of zona incerta recordings) with additional experiments, we request the opportunity to have this revised manuscript re-evaluated by the reviewers.

We thank the reviewer for their critical feedback of our writing and have revised the manuscript accordingly to address the listed concerns. Specifically, in the Introduction, we provide context for our investigation of zona incerta, citing prior demonstrations of its influence on attention and arousal, and explain that its possible involvement in central thalamus arousal circuits has not yet been studied. Furthermore, in the Abstract, we more explicitly justify the investigation as one to explore the mechanism underlying the negative BOLD signal observed in cortex.

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Courtesy of RegionAle

RegionAle, a fast-casual sandwich shop, is opening in Ellicott City on Monday.

RegionAle, a fast-casual sandwich shop, is opening in Ellicott City on Monday.

(Courtesy of RegionAle)
Sarah Meehan Contact Reporter The Baltimore Sun
RegionAle, a sandwich and beer shop, is opening in Ellicott City.

An Ellicott City native is opening a fast-casual sandwich shop in his hometown.

Kevin Curley will open RegionAle, a restaurant centered on classic American sandwiches and beer, on Monday.

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The shop at 5705 Richards Valley Road will serve classic sandwiches from across the country, including the Florida Cubano, Indiana pork tenderloin and, of course, Maryland crab cake. Vegetarian options include the New York beet pastrami, Philly mushroom cheesesteakand Tennessee pulled squash.

Sandwiches range from $8 to $12, with an added side, pickle and draft beer for an extra $5. As the name suggests, RegionAle will serve beers that correspond with the origins of each sandwich. However, the restaurant is waiting for its liquor license to be approved before it can serve beer and wine.

Curley most recently servedas chef de cuisine at Le Cafe Cent-Dix in Ithaca, N.Y. He attended Cornell University and the Culinary Institute of America, andworked under chef Cindy Wolf at Charleston in Baltimore.

The sights and sounds from the 2018 Catonsville Fourth of July parade on Wednesday. (Karl Merton Ferron/Baltimore Sun video)

The sights and sounds from the 2018 Catonsville Fourth of July parade on Wednesday. (Karl Merton Ferron/Baltimore Sun video)

Glen Burnie Improvement Association hosts its annual fireworks for the Fourth ... on July 3. (Karl Merton Ferron, Baltimore Sun video)

Glen Burnie Improvement Association hosts its annual fireworks for the Fourth ... on July 3. (Karl Merton Ferron, Baltimore Sun video)

At Cornell, Curleystudied the fast-casual restaurant phenomenon and thought about opening his own.

inRead invented by Teads

"Americans seem to want their food a little faster these days, but I think you can still make pretty excellent food that can come out pretty fast," Curley said.

However motivation is studied, certain fundamental debates have typified the positions taken by researchers. One such debate concerns the question of whether it is better to study groups of individuals and attempt to draw general conclusions (termed the nomothetic approach) or to study the behaviours that make individuals unique (termed the idiographic approach). Although both approaches have added to the understanding of motivational processes, the nomothetic approach has dominated motivational research.

A second debate among theorists concerns the degree to which motivational processes are innate (genetically programmed) versus acquired ( learned ). Since the 1890s this debate has swung from one extreme to the other and then back toward the middle. Early approaches viewed motivation as largely or entirely instinctive . When the instinctive approach fell into disfavour during the 1920s, the idea that all behaviours were learned largely replaced the instinctive approach. By the 1960s, and continuing to the present, research indicated that the answer to the debate is that both positions are correct. Some motives, in some species, do appear to be largely innate, as, for example, in the courting behaviour of the three-spined stickleback, a small fish of the Northern Hemisphere (see below Biological approaches to motivation: Genetic contributions ). Other motives, such as achievement motivation, seem more closely associated with learning . Some motive states, such as extreme shyness, seem to result from an innate predisposition coupled with a particular environment where learning interacts with the predisposition.

Another dimension along which debates concerning motivational processes have flourished is the question of whether motivation is primarily the result of internal needs or external goals. As noted earlier, this dimension describes differences between push and pull motives. Research suggests that some motive states are best classified as internal (push motives) while other motive states develop from goals external to the individual (pull motives). Many real-life situations are undoubtedly a combination of both internal and external motives.

Finally, researchers have tended to view motivational processes as either mechanistic or cognitive . The first of these assumes that motivational processes are automatic; that is, the organism, human or otherwise, need not understand what it is doing in order for the processes to work. This point of view has achieved considerable popularity. Neither conscious awareness nor intent is assumed to be operative in the mechanistic approach. Researchers taking the mechanistic point of view are often interested in studying internal need states and genetically programmed behaviours. The second and newer approach, promoted by researchers more often interested in external and acquired motives, has emphasized the importance of cognition in motivational processes. The cognitive approach assumes that the way in which one interprets information influences motives. Cognitive motivational approaches assume that the active processing of information has important influences on future motivation. Given the complexity of motivational processes, most theorists feel safe in assuming that some motive states are relatively mechanistic while others are more cognitive.

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