1 Kazijas

Essay On My Neighbours Pet

Students: We have free audio pronunciation exercises.

Try out our live chat room.

Students: Are you brave enough to let our tutors analyse your pronunciation?

Show more

Join the discussion

A good neighbour is someone who respects other people and helps them if necessary.

In my opinion,good neighbours are rare and some people do not even know who their neighbours are.

First of all,a good neighbour is not nosy or noisy!They do not ask you personal questions or gossip about you.In addition,they do not make a lot of noise when you want to relax or sleep.Of course,they should invite you to the party because good neighbours are also friendly.You should be able to pop in and chat to your neighbour and have a cup of tea together.Good neighbours are also willing to help you if you need them.For example,if you need a doctor urgently,they are happy to call one for you.

To sum up,a good neighbour knows when to be friendly but also when to leave you alone.

As the saying goes:'Good fences make good neighbours' !

Well,l hope you'll like me essay about neighbours hehe

l just wrote this so l decided to put it here...maybe it can be useful for someone!

Xtina
XtinaA good neighbour is someone who respects other people and helps them if necessary.
In my opinion, good neighbours are rare. Sadly, some people do not even know who their neighbours are.
First of all, a good neighbour is not nosy or noisy! They do not ask you personal questions or gossip about you. In addition, they do not make a lot of noise when you want to relax or sleep. Of course, if they have a party, they should invite you because good neighbours are also friendly. You should be able to pop in and chat to your neighbour and have a cup of tea together. Good neighbours are also willing to help you if you need them. For example, if you need a doctor urgently, they are happy to call one for you.
To sum up, a good neighbour knows when to be friendly but also when to leave you alone.
As the saying goes: 'Good fences make good neighbours'!

Well,l hope you like myessay about neighbours hehe
l just wrote this so l decided to put it here...maybe it can be useful for someone!
Xtina
I have made some minor corrections to your post. One thing I would say, though I haven't changed, is that you might want to decide between "Neighbours are..." and "Neighbours should be..." Consistency is important.

The other thing to concentrate on is your punctuation. It's very important to remember that you must put a space after each comma and each full stop. It stops the words all running into one long line/paragraph and makes it much easier to read.
oh,thank you

I agree with you.I hope neighbours change to the best..thank you so much

i like this essay thanks a lot , It really help me a lot

Agood neighbours is people who are next to your door in addition they are two categories about neighbours
1:Agood neigbour
2:A bad neigbour
i hope u will complete it now

I really enjoyed reading your essay. Thank you
good essay

i like the good neighbour

I was visiting my in-laws, and Buster, my five-year-old Cavalier, slipped out of their house in Kentucky and went on a canine adventure. Thankfully, a neighbor found him wandering the streets several blocks away and took him in. The neighbor’s daughter took to calling him Benji, a reference to the lost dog of cinema fame who has a knack for heroics and inspiration whenever he unexpectedly shows up. Buster has this effect on people.

The experience was terrifying, but also sort of cute and somehow an appropriate Christmas story. I’m sharing it now with others in the communications business for two reasons.

First, everyone likes a dog story, especially a Christmas Day lost dog story. It’s a narrative hook that increases the chance you will keep reading. Secondly, the story illustrates how our lives and our work have been profoundly changed because we live in a digital context.

There are few things that have not been altered by the growing impact of digital networks and big bandwidth. Not even a lost dog story. And this, for everyone in the communications and marketing business, is the key issue affecting our personal and agency futures.

Let me explain. Buster was gone four hours; he was found rather quickly through a combination of traditional “analog” techniques (the neighbor had called the police, as did I, eventually) and more contemporary “digital” ones (the neighbor posted Buster’s mug on Facebook, and one of the post’s 247 shares reached a friend who tagged my wife, eventually).

While I am over-simplifying to make my point, this is how things happen now: There is a traditional, non-digital component to how we live and how we share information, and there is a digital one. They are part of the same whole. When you lose your dog, you call the police, and you go on Facebook.

For a communication professional, this is a stark personal reality that many still choose to ignore. I challenge myself all the time to make sure I can excel in my role, given the continually changing business landscape the digital context implies. It is not acceptable for me, or any of us, to think of digital communications as someone else’s responsibility. Conversely, it is also not acceptable to assume someone else will stay on top of the traditional, non-digital work.

Each one of us in the marketing and communication industries, from account coordinator to CEO, needs to show up differently, with a strong point of view and a sophisticated set of skills that cross the analog/digital divide. That’s one of my resolutions for the New Year. The other: Keep Buster on a short leash.

Mark Hass is president and CEO of Edelman U.S. and a member of the firm’s global executive committee.

Leave a Comment

(0 Comments)

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *