Monday, January 30, 2006

Green Skeptic

Green Skeptic is written by Scott Edward Anderson.

Scott Edward Anderson is an award-winning poet and a columnist for He was a John Sawhill Conservation Leadership Fellow in 2000-2001 and works for a global conservation organization.

Scott's recent posts include: BBC's "Planet Under Pressure", Peter Senge's Vision for an Interdependent Planet, and Crisis or Opportunity, China Looms Large.

If you are into the green thing and dig the written word, Green Skeptic is the blog for you. Scott is passionate about conservation and has an awesome command of his craft.

Spirit in Gear

Spirit in Gear is written by Debbie Call. As its tagline, Tips and Musings to Help You Profit from Your Inner Knowing, this blog offers inside-out personal growth tips in a straight-forward how-to fashion.

Debbie is an experienced and published writer with an extensive personal network of experienced personal growth professionals, which she leverages for content for Spirit in Gear.

If you are interested in traditional inside-out self improvement advise, this is the blog for you.

Sarah Pullman

What is it about Sarah Pullman? The pics? The writing? The bookmarks? Decide for yourself. Click here.

There is just something about a geek grrl...

Reader beware. Diggin' Sarah is a slippery slope.

Awareness and Consciousness

The mission of this blog is to share learnings from daily life in order to allow the expansion of one’s horizon. By being more aware and conscious of our surroundings, we are able to live life with more pleasure, curiousity and energy!

Kavit Haria is the writer, but read a few posts before you look at his about page.

Then tell me if you are not blown away.

Love, Sex and Popcorn

Written by Kate in Toronto, the title suggests something for everyone, but Kate doesn't seem to be writing for anyone but herself. And that's cool.

For something off the wall, read Love, Sex and Popcorn.

Jordan Hlebarov

Jordan is another blogger I wish would write more often, but his blog is worth visiting just to check out the design. Take a look.

The Trend Junkie

"The thoughts and opinions of a serial entrepreneur. Fascinations include media, marketing, and music." That's what the tagline reads.

Welcome to the personal weblog of Greg Cangialosi! Mark is a 32 year old entrepreneur living in Baltimore. "Work hard and play hard," are the words he lives by and the mantra extends to his blog.

Recent posts include: Is the web breaking you down, Brain trip, and Domain pimpage.

Greg also posts lots of pics at flickr.

Read The Trend Junkie.

Spooky Action - Mike DeWitt

File this under bloggers I wish would write more often. Mike DeWitt's Spooky Action has great potential, but Mike just doesn't post often enough.

This is from his Best Blog Content of 2006 entry, posted on January 19.
I usually try to limit my blog entries to organofantastic bloviation, but occasionally I find something so valuable I need to do one of those "Go there now AND READ THE WHOLE THING!" posts. Kathy Sierra knows more about brain-friendly learning than anyone else I've run across, and her Creating Passionate Users is filled with ideas for making your writing and teaching more compelling. Earlier this month she created a single post that summarized ALL of the key concepts.
Com'on Mike! Give us a reason to blogroll you.

Sunday, January 29, 2006

Motivation on the Run - Larry Hendrick

This is good stuff... whether you need motivating or not, read Larry Hendrick.

As the title suggests, Larry primarily writes about motivation, but filed under Information there is lots of good reading, too.

Larry also has 33 podcasts on motivation available here.

And... Larry has a sense of humor, as well. This is from his January 23 post The unMotivator.
If you are fed up with all the hoorah and are ready to punch someone out, stop, take a breath and head over to This appears to be the anti-motivation site on the Internet complete with unmotivating posters and coffee mugs.
Larry is also now writing at 100 Bloggers.

Thursday, January 26, 2006

In and out of confidence - Tamarika

All of the day as I lectured and talked with students and colleagues the love of my family accompanied me. I felt strong and solid in a way that I cannot remember feeling many times before. Those dynamic, interesting, vibrant, passionate, emotional, struggling women who follow their hearts and souls. They accept the mess and chaos of life with humor and tears, insecurity and enormous vulnerability. They were right there within me, an integral part of who I am.

Read the full post here.

She writes on And now I am found

I realize that now I cherish my time alone. I seek it out and look forward to it. Alone time has become my greatest friend where I gather myself inward and sigh with relief.

Imagine. I have been running away from it all my life. Through relationships, work, and just, well, other stuff. And now I am found. Deep inside. It is solid and safe, joyous and reflective. Even those recurring moments of haunting sadness are welcome.

Read the full posting here.

If this suits your fancy for good writing, reflecting on the fullness of life, then read more of Tamarika!
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Wednesday, January 25, 2006

my topography - Christina Rosalie

This year I became a mother, and as a result, began to see my mother in an entirely different way. Since my father died, my mother and I have been navigating new terrain in our relationship, and it has not been without land mines. So much lies buried in the geography of our shared lives. So much love and wonder and hurt in our souls is brought to the surface when we talk, and sometimes stumbling upon each other’s every weakness—clumsily, hurtfully, without grace. But gradually we are learning to keep some things: to keep safety, to keep openness, to keep love steadfast even when we come up against these jagged edges.

Happy Birthday, Christina!

Visit Christina at my topography, you'll be delighted you did.

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Tuesday, January 24, 2006

Who has time for this? - David Cowan

I know it sounds a little crazy, but indeed I’ve come to agree that a clear, compelling elevator pitch is essential to growing a business. (And I’ve paid dearly for the evidence.) So after attending a board meeting yesterday in which the management team struggled to succinctly describe their business, I resolved to blog my agreement with Sridharan. Just in time, too, because Nivi’s been bugging me to answer the question: What makes for a good elevator pitch?

He writes in A Stroll down Wisteria Lane

I first saw Desperate Housewives while watching GoTV, the Bessemer-funded mobile video network sold through Sprint and other wireless carriers. As a fan of the series, I accepted a friend's invitation onto the set yesterday to observe the filming. The experience stirred in me a newfound respect for Thespians of the Small Screen.

Most striking was the herculean effort exerted by the crew to produce each minute of footage. Five days a week they work from 10am to at least midnight in tight, dark, cluttered spaces, mostly waiting their turns (sometime hours) to contribute one step of a strictly serial process--a light meter reading, a dress fitting, snacks, transport to and from the outdoor set, landscaping, script re-prints, shopping for props, or a walk-by (for background activity)... The celebrity housewives show up only for their scenes, but most of the crew stand by 14+ hours a day with surprisingly good cheer. Clearly, these people enjoy their work, and it shows.

If this is enticing, read more of David Cowan at Who has time for this?



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Monday, January 23, 2006

The Eminem Blog - Isabelle Esling

Isabelle writes:

My name is Isabelle Esling. I live in Metz, France. I teach English and German at public schools. I am also an Eminem biographer and a freelance music journalist. I’m a single mom of two kids.
I have a real passion for rap music and foreign languages.
Black music and black culture have influenced me for a large part.

My long term goals are:
-to meet Marshall Mathers and thank him personaly for he has changed my life positively
- getting my book published- possibly with Eminem’s authorization
- emigrating to an English speaking country
- getting a deal with a rap magazine as a freelance music journalist
Thanks to all the people who support me.


Isn't music a universal language? If it was not thought to be, here is a good case for it!

Go Isabelle!

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Tales of a Showgirl - Ariana Rosario

Life has its ups and downs especially in show business, but the show must always go on.

On Friday, January 13th, Ariana writes:
I'm here in Vegas for the final time as a choreographer. The only thing that sucks about this trip is that I'll be here for a week and will be without Fynn until next Friday night. I mean, we still have our cell phones to call each other. So, we'll still have contact. But I guess I enjoy physical contact much more, like having him next to me in bed and his arm is draped over me. Or snuggling up on the couch and making out with him. Well, then there's the other physical contact that we both love. *grins*
On Sunday, January 15th, Ariana writes:

I just got off the phone with Darian. He told me that I needed to get back to L.A. immediately. Dad was rushed to Cedars-Sinai. He had a heart attack. I'm at the airport now on my laptop writing this.

Fynn - I should be home within the next two hours. Is it okay if I leave Marley with you until I know what else is going on with my dad? I love you and I'll call you later on with details.

Tune in to read Tales of a Showgirl.

Thursday, January 19, 2006

Life begins... - Catherine

From Catherine in Ontario, Canada comes this blog:

This is a journal of my sorrow, loss and grief. Are you are strong enough to join me? Are you unafraid to feel deeply? Or to shed a few tears? Then I welcome you on this dark journey of self-expression...

I think life begins when you wake each day.

Join with Catherine on her journey

PS - Catherine also writes at 100Bloggers

Wednesday, January 18, 2006

runlikeagrrl - Andrea Hill

Not every grrl would take the Goofy Challenge; yes, run a half marathon and come back the next day to run a marathon. But she did. Congratulation to you for doing so!

Congratulations also for letting us all read about it at runlikeagrrl

So if you are a runner, or like running, read this

PS - She's coming to Boston in April.

Tuesday, January 17, 2006

Be Excellent

Be Excellent is about helping small businesses achieve lasting excellence. Written by Skip Reardon, this blog is all that and more! Skip's insights and very excellent links don't just speak to issues important to small businesses, but also corporations, large organizations, and individuals. Give it a look. You won't be disappointed.

Read Be Excellent!


Mixed Masala

Welcome to my table. Mixed Masala is an expression of my life-long passion for luscious, savory, spicy foods, my unyielding fascination with uncommon recipes and the chefs who create them, my interest in food photography and my desire to one day master the art of cooking well. A place to share my experiences of cooking, dining and living ... out loud!

We all need to eat to survive.

How many of us love to eat? (Confession, I do)

How many love to cook? (Confession, I do)

Pull up your chair and appetite, get ready to enjoy Mixed Masala

Apartment Therapy

Changing the world, one apartment at a time...

Their mission:
Helping people to make their apartments better places to live.

Their beliefs:
A calm, healthy, beautiful home is a necessary foundation for happiness and success in the world. Creating this home doesn't require large amounts of money or space. It requires inspiration, connection to resources and motivation to do something about it. The basic elements of good home design can be learned and achieved by all. Simplicity and luxury are not mutually exclusive.

Their goal:
To connect people to the resources they need to redecorate their home, while reducing their reliance on stuff.

What they do: is a daily blog hosted by a main editor and supported by the contributions of daily readers along with those of a small team of loyal "reporters," some of whom are great photographers as well.

Check'em out.

Anil Dash - Free Horiemon!

Horiemon! I don't even know what that is... or means.

Who is Anil Dash? Anil is a Vice President at Six Apart and a writer, geek, and New Yorker living in San Francisco. He is best known for his part in the development of the blogosphere. Six Apart is one of the biggest and best blogging companies in the world. They make TypePad, Movable Type, and LiveJournal. Here is a brief biography.

Anil's profession and personal life revolves around weblogs. He maintains several. His primary weblog is the self titled Anil Dash. His primary professional weblog is the Six Apart Professional Network weblog, a resource for anyone who deals with weblogs as part of their career. Anil also contributes to his company's News blog and to various other blogs they maintain on the site. Some of the other sites that Anil maintains are Pop Life, where he writes about pop music and pop culture, and his LiveJournal, though many of these entries are for friends only.


Monday, January 16, 2006

Fitzgerald's Poetry Blog - Group

"A poem a day keeps the doldrums away."
Yes, it does.

If you don't happen to have a book shelf that spans 6 full feet and stands almost 8 foot tall, at least 1/3 of the contents of which are books of poetry from which I could select easily any one to do a poem a day (should I choose to do so), then you might consider putting this in your RSS reader.

Certainly takes up less space.

Leaves room for the mind to wander amongst the words of the poem.

Friday, January 13, 2006

Douglas Girls in the Disapora

From Put it in Park, babs writes:

It’s 13 degrees. I’ve never heard the boiler run so often. The bathroom window is frozen shut. The dog’s hoohaa is frostbitten from piddling on the go in the snow. Fleece is not worth anything in this temp. Back to wool and animal parts to retain heat whilst outside. Leaving the car doors ajar at night. Definitely not licking anything metal.

But I digress.

I was just proving my Alaskan-ness. I have spent 30+ years of my life in The Great Land. I have a blue tarp (or two) in my yard, I have lead line and cork line in my driveway, I smoke salmon at all hours of the night, I let my kid run naked in the summer and I potty trained her outside, but I DO NOT PARK IN THE YARD!

Read the full post.

What is it like to be cold in Alaska?

It’s 9:23 am, and sunrise is just happening. The lake is frozen and the dog and I have an important date of walking the entire perimeter this morning.

C. calls this morning. She and J. woke up to the turkeys gobbling and flying to the ridgeline of the cabin. Buck goat going nuts in the pasture. J. gets up in time to see brown bear number one go by the bathroom window; “hey bear, hey bear” he shouts as he’s trying to find pants, flashlights, and a gun. C. gets into the car to race to the other side of the pasture to chase off brown bear number two. 5 year old is bundled in blankies in the car. All before breakfast on a school day.

Of course, being the town girl in this friendship,my days are more sedate. No large ursines in my yard. Just the neighbor man going by with a blowtorch to open his frozen mailbox.

So somewhere in the middle of that space between Japan and England is the northern land of Alaska and now you can find out what the view point is from those who are there!

Thursday, January 12, 2006

Coaching - Rolf Erikson

Rolf writes:

Most people pay everyone else first — taxman, landlord, credit-card company, and so on. They try and budget every week, month, and year hoping that if they’re careful they’ll have some money left over.

David Bach says this in his post the other day. “Pay yourself first” means just what it says: When you earn a dollar, the first person you pay is you. Sounds simple, but most people don’t do it., he continues.

But he is right, isn´t he?

Read the full post.

In To be Patient, Rolf writes:

Patience is one of the most important qualities to develop if you care about personal growth. It’s also one of the most difficult.

Wouldn’t it be nice if after you identified a change you’d like to make, you could just snap your fingers, and the change would occur instantly? Unfortunately, it’s rarely so easy as that, despite what marketers tell you.

For more coaching advice, add Rolf to your listing.

Wednesday, January 11, 2006

About Women - Barbara Ashton

Barbara writes in her welcome message:
A blog about marketing to women, and all the different faces of women in today's marketplace.

Baby boomer, working mom, at home mom, business woman, business owner, traveller, wonder woman, retiree, divorcee, caretaker, mature student ...

Some days it's about the brilliant ways companies find to market to women, the kind of marketing that makes women ache to have their products or services, and clamor about (or blog) to all their friends.

Some days it's about me, boomer gal, weather vane for what works and what doesn't work when marketing to women in the 40+ age group.

Enjoy. Comment. Share with your friends.

From It's Great to be Me, Barbara writes:

What is going on in our world? Men kill women in Afghanistan for making eye contact or for getting an education, while women in North America kill themselves for men. For what? While testosterone driven media rams standards of unattainable physical perfection down our throats, we women respond by starving to death, and putting our fingers down our own throats? Whoa.
From The Sweet Spot, she writes:

I do love what Laura Hnatow of Imago Creative recently said in her article about marketing to women in the 40+ range, what she calls “the sweet spot”.

“These women are not a niche market for a specific industry – they are THE MARKET for industries savvy enough to understand their needs and perceptions, their life transitions and their deep-seated hopes and fears.”

If marketing to women is anywhere near your alley of interest, please keep Barbara in mind!

Tuesday, January 10, 2006

Better Than Fudge - Josh Horowitz

From the Why Better than Fudge, Josh? comes this writing:

The better question would be to ask all other websites…why not Better Than Fudge?

Looking for something more? OK, how about this … in these confusing times when we can agree to disagree on just about everything, fudge stands for something I think we can all get behind.

Fudge is rich and decadent and oh so sweet. It’s the treat among treats. It’s the confection cotton candy probably looks at and goes, “damn, that’s tasty stuff.”

Put another way, fudge is simply great. When I say something is better than fudge (and I won’t throw that phrase around lightly, that’s my promise to you) it will mean something. It will be something worthy of examination, respect, maybe even love.

So there it is…

So you might think this is all about chocolate. Well, guess again!

Josh Horowitz is a writer and television producer. His TV work includes producing for “Charlie Rose” on PBS and talk shows on CNBC and the Fox News Channel. He has contributed to numerous magazines and websites including Entertainment Weekly, Interview,, and US Weekly. He lives in New York City.
For the scoop, or rather inside slice on movies, TV, etc. check out Josh!


design*sponge is the blog of a southern transplant design junkie in Brooklyn, NY. It's simple, clean and full of fun and interesting pictures and commentary.

Check it out.

Monday, January 09, 2006

Catherine Daly's Blog

Catherine is an author of two books of poetry and a regular blogger.

If you are in the Los Angeles area and interested in poetry, then you should keep in touch with Cathrine's blog. For example:
Tuesday, January 17 at 7:30pm
Poetry Coffeehouse at Grace Church
Featuring poets Catherine Daly, Yvette Neisser, and Kathleen O'Toole Enjoy free dessert and free Starbucks coffee together with wonderful poetry.

Catherine Daly, author of two volumes of poetry, Locket and DaDaDa, has worked as a technical architect, officer in a Wall Street investment bank, engineer supporting the space shuttle orbiter, software developer ...
Check out the full posting.

For example:
As you all may know, Jerome Rothenberg is working on a vast Romantics anthology of 19th century poetry to g with the giant 20th century anthologies he just did with Pierre Joris.

It is international in scope, and while I was visiting him a few months ago, he was talking with Jesse Glass (Diane and I were there of course, also) about various south Asian female poets, Japanese, Korean, Vietnamese, and Chinese, their various merits, but the difficulty of including them, even though they were 19th century poets of some repute, since they didn't really fit under the rubric "romantic." ...
Read the full posting.

Add Catherine to your reader to stay current with the LA poetry scene!

Shareholder Value - Tony Rizzo

Shareholder Value is written by Tony Rizzo, mechanical engineer by education, from New Jersey. Still interested?

Tony writes,
Understanding how things work is my bailiwick, so that I might make them work better.
Still interested?

Many people in recent years have made a good deal of noise regarding the critical chain method of project management. While the critical chain model is indeed an improvement over the 50-year-old method that continues to be taught by the more traditional institutions, the real value is provided by something quite different: multiproject management.Multiproject management means that the interactions among projects (via the shared resources) are taken into account each time that a new project is scheduled. This is one important step toward achieving the full speed of execution that any organization is capable of providing. There are others.

This blog discusses management concepts, techniques, and decisions that affect the rate at which businesses create shareholder value. The topics range from organizational design to Six Sigma, from the Theory of Constraints to Lean. If it has an impact on shareholder value, you'll see it here before long.

For the next few months my focus will be on the mechanism that causes multitasking, severe delays, and a tremendous loss of the real productivity of multiproject organizations. These include product development organizations
(commercial and defense) and IT organizations.

OK. Still interested? I am stoked! Perhaps, this is why my wife calls me a geek.

Sunday, January 08, 2006

3 Quarks Daily

3 Quarks Daily is edited, primarily, by S. Abbas Raza.

3 Quarks Presents interesting items from around the web on a daily basis, covering science, design, literature, current affairs, art and more. The editors aim to provide a one-stop "intellectual surfing experience" by culling good stuff from around the net and posting it in their blog. In order words, 3 Quarks is a filter blog.

The 3 Quarks rotation includes:
  • Monday Musing
  • Critical Digressions
  • Dispatches
  • Poison in the Ink
  • Lives of the Cannibals
  • Selected Minor Works
  • Poetry and Culture
  • Perceptions
  • From the Tail
  • Rx

Check it out...

Friday, January 06, 2006

Flickr - Last 7 Days

They say that every picture tells a story. Well, if you are ever in need of a story to tell, check out the Last 7 Days at Flickr.

The pictures are outstanding.

The opportunity for you to tell (yes, create) a story from it is there.

Dare you take the opportunity?

I hope some of you do!

Thanks to Rosa for the inspiration!

Thursday, January 05, 2006

Pure Land Mountain - Robert Brady

We provided a view from England before, so let's go in the other direction and get a view from Japan by Robert Brady.

This year is Red fire, dog year

Robert writes about the leap second:
Yes, Virginia, believe it or not, there is an International Earth Rotation and Reference Systems Service. How do I know this? I know this because the astronomers and the clock community are at each other's throats again. Some modern things just never change. Sorry Virginia, I don't really know what the "clock community" is, though it seems to include everyone who isn't an astronomer.
Robert writes haiku
slow arrows
cedar trees
pierce the falling snow
Robert writes on the growing Japanese population:
Don't look now, but at any minute, for the first time in a century, fewer people in Japan are being born than are dying. These days there just seems to be less general interest in those two types of experience. Which brings us to the aging society, with Japan once again the world's canary in a coal mine, entering a new realm before anyone else, and with yours truly pretty much up there in the local silver vanguard, looking for the champagne bar.

Read more of Robert here.

Wednesday, January 04, 2006

Sherry Chandler

Sherry Chandler has written
Dance the Black-Eyed Girl (
nominated for the Kentucky Literary Award in poetry) and writes regularly on her blog.

In New Directions to point your mouse in 2006, she does a Kentucky version of this Hitchhikers Guide.

In First Footers, she writes

And when midnight struck, you wanted the first person over your threshold, the First Footer, to be the darkest person you knew. A dark first footer brought luck for the new year.
Be sure to read the full post on this tradition!

Add Sherry to your RSS Reader, Bloglines, or whatever tool you use and then tune in frequently to see what she has to say!

Tuesday, January 03, 2006

2 Cents Worth - David Warlick

David Warlick writes at 2 Cents Worth and it turns out that we have much in common.

1) We both started in education: He stayed there while I have moved into other business forms of education.

2) We have an equal appreciation for the value of our thoughts as both of us share our 2 cents worth: David at 2 Cents Worth and I at Steve's 2 Cents.

3) We share an interest in literacy, understanding what is required to make our way in the world. David writes In Defense of Wikipedia:
Being able to function, contribute, and prosper in this new information environment — more conversation than library — requires full literacy, the ability to interact within that information environment in a way that adds value. It means expanding our notions of literacy beyond reading the text on the paper in front of you.
Read more of David here!

Monday, January 02, 2006

HIllbilly PhD - Rocky Noe

Happy New Year! Again.

Here is a new blog for the new year. My friend Rocky Noe of Rattle the Cage fame has just launched his solo blog. Rocky is an expert on youth advisement and a Kentucky hillbilly.

This should be interesting! Enlightening. Or, at the very least, entertaining. Rocky is an excellent writer with a lot of good ideas.

Check out the Hillbilly PhD Code of Conduct!


Doing the Right Thing - Marianne Powers

Marianne Powers
has written Doing the Right Thing, has her homepage at Marianne Powers and has her blog at Doing the Right Thing. That may sound a little repetitive but believe me when I say it is not.

She writes of Seth Godin:
Probably the most popular blogger on all things business is Seth Godin, Agent of Change. Reading him is a little like taking a ride in a sports car with the top down. Of course, his popularity is undoubtedly also due to good looks.
She writes of Adrian Savage:
One of my favorite blogs this year has been Adrian Savage's The Coyote Within. Sometimes, it's Adrian's voice that we hear and sometimes Coyote speaks directly. I especially love it when Adrian goes after something that has been giving me grief for years -- like multi-tasking, budgets, and annual reviews. He's an animal.
So what will she write about next? The Hitchhiker Team?

Ah, you'll have to read her to find out!

Quick Review 2005

The Hitchhiker Team says thanks to YOU (on the one hand) for providing the opportunity to share what we have found you doing and (on the other hand) for coming here to read about what we have found.

This is 2005 in review.

How many did you add to your blogroll? or RSS reader?

We would be interested to know, drop us a line or comment.

Date Post Title
03/03/2005 The Blogosphere is a Giant Time Capsule
03/03/2005 The Blogosphere trail is open
03/04/2005 The Artful Manager - Andrew Taylor
03/07/2005 Change the World!
03/07/2005 The Manolo's Shoe Blog
03/07/2005 The Hobopoet - AJ Hoge
03/08/2005 Managing Product Development - Johanna Rothman
03/08/2005 Time Goes By: Ronnie Bennett
03/09/2005 Inspiration is everywhere - Drawn
03/10/2005 d2 Redefined - Martin Hattingh
03/11/2005 Celebrity Blog - Rosie O'Donnell
03/12/2005 Tediousness - Wendy
03/14/2005 Cooking for Engineers
03/15/2005 Doc Searls Weblog
03/16/2005 The Lazyway - Fred Gratzon
03/17/2005 Burningbird - Shelley Powers
03/18/2005 Hello, my name is Blog - Scott Ginsberg
03/20/2005 Oracle Blogs
03/20/2005 PC World's Techlog
03/20/2005 See Larry Magid. See Larry Magid Blog.
03/21/2005 Barry Hardy's Nanomosis
03/21/2005 Brian Weaver's
03/21/2005 Legacy Matters - Jill Fallon
03/22/2005 Connecting the Dots
03/22/2005 Woulda Coulda Shoulda - Mir
03/24/2005 CPH127 - A Group Blog on Design
03/25/2005 Ticketstub - Open for your story
03/28/2005 The Divine Miss Em - Emily Mann
03/29/2005 Skeptico - Richard Rockley
03/31/2005 Scared Monkeys
04/01/2005 The Mindjet Blog
04/04/2005 The Naked Truth - NYPaganChick
04/05/2005 Creating Passionate Users - Kathy Sierra
04/06/2005 A Million Monkeys Typing - Douglas Johnston
04/06/2005 Blahgkarma
04/07/2005 Agile Management
04/10/2005 Blog of the Robert Vall Mas [EliziR]
04/10/2005 Simplicity - Trevor Gay
04/12/2005 The Occupational Adventure - Curt Rosengren
04/14/2005 Truck and Barter - A group economic blog
04/17/2005 Korea Life Blog
04/17/2005 Mutter
04/17/2005 Serenity Now: Matt Carter's Blog
04/18/2005 Leadership in the Real World Blog
04/22/2005 Freakonomics - The Blog
04/23/2005 - Dervala
04/25/2005 Small Business Trends - Anita Campbell
04/28/2005 BLOGthenticity - Real Business Group Blog
05/01/2005 Earth 911
05/01/2005 Running Inspiration
05/02/2005 Good Experience - Mark Hurst
05/02/2005 Speechwriting - Ghostwriting: Jane Genova
05/03/2005 A Little Nonsense - Johnny Biscuit
05/03/2005 Irish Blogs
05/04/2005 A Clear Eye - Tom Asacker
05/06/2005 Ageless Marketing - David Wolfe
05/07/2005 ?ic = A Group Blog
05/09/2005 Decent Marketing - Katherine Stone
05/14/2005 A Sense of Place - Ronni Bennett
05/15/2005 Learned on Women - Andrea Learned
05/16/2005 Cuturekitchen - Liza Sabater, et al
05/18/2005 Keep trying - Mike Sanders
05/20/2005 BrandShift - Group Blog
05/23/2005 hyku - Josh Hallett
05/25/2005 WonderBranding - Michelle Miller
05/26/2005 Reflexions - susanvg
05/27/2005 Chocolate and Vodka - Suw Charman
05/30/2005 Cross Cultural News
05/30/2005 - Molly E. Holzschlag
05/30/2005 BRICOLAGE
06/01/2005 Ageless Marketing - David B Wolfe
06/02/2005 BigPictureSmallOffice - Nameless
06/03/2005 optional n: a blog about jen(n)
06/06/2005 Elisa Camahort's Personal Weblog
06/06/2005 Escape from Corporate America!
06/06/2005 Groundhog Day - Dave Rogers
06/06/2005 larry borsato
06/07/2005 37 Days - Patricia Digh
06/08/2005 Yoga Girl
06/09/2005 Jory des Jardins - 36B
06/09/2005 Papercasting - Packetrat
06/10/2005 Out of Control
06/13/2005 Becker - Posner Blog: Gary Becker & Richard Posner
06/14/2005 The Jer Zone - Jerry Halstead
06/17/2005 SEO Files
06/18/2005 How to save the world - Dave Pollard
06/20/2005 Funny Business - Elana Centor
06/21/2005 Bag and Baggage - Denise Howell
06/22/2005 Brand Autopsy - Johnny Moore
06/22/2005 Classic Horror Library
06/22/2005 Some Are Dead
06/23/2005 Marketonomy - Christopher Kenton
06/25/2005 Jason Santa Maria
06/25/2005 Uncommon Knowledge
06/27/2005 Blog Business World - Wayne Hurlbert
06/27/2005 Country Bee
06/28/2005 This Fish Needs a Bicycle - Heather Hunter
06/29/2005 Greek Tragedy - Stephanie Klein
06/30/2005 pc4media - Peter Caputa
07/01/2005 The Space aboove the Couch - Jennifer Pohl
07/10/2005 35 Degrees
07/10/2005 Tokyo Times Blog
07/11/2005 Dream Big
07/13/2005 Environmental Economics
07/14/2005 Corporate Blogging - Sher Taton
07/14/2005 What she said - Morgaine
07/18/2005 BrandShift - Group Blog
07/18/2005 Brand Noise
07/18/2005 Naming and Branding Meta Blog
07/25/2005 Hilary - facinationdesign
07/26/2005 Inkfinger
07/27/2005 Ok/Cancel
07/28/2005 Third Age Blog
08/01/2005 Ed Batista
08/02/2005 True Ancestor - David Gottlieb
08/03/2005 Small Beer - Deejay
08/08/2005 Rothacker Reviews - David Rothacker
08/09/2005 Blog Business Summit - Link Experiment
08/09/2005 Gillianic Tendencies - Gillian Gunson
08/10/2005 Iron Horses - Sonja Howle
08/10/2005 Man on a Mission
08/11/2005 Ripples - David St Lawrence
08/12/2005 WordLust & PaperFetish - Cindy St Onge
08/15/2005 Collective Intelligence
08/15/2005 Anecdote
08/16/2005 The Public (Mind)
08/17/2005 deus ex machinatio - Andrea Phillips
08/18/2005 My Mom's Blog by Thoroughly Modern Millie
08/24/2005 Virtualosophy - Stacy Brice
08/24/2005 Average Jane
08/24/2005 Blog of a Scientist-Turned-Entrepreneur
08/24/2005 The Joy of Six!
08/25/2005 The Rake Blogs
08/30/2005 The Ice Floe - PeripateticPolarBear
08/30/2005 Girl Wonder - Molly W Steenson
09/01/2005 Thoughts and Prayers
09/09/2005 Frog Blog
09/09/2005 NZBC
09/09/2005 The Integrative Stream
09/10/2005 Tomorrow Connecting
09/11/2005 whimsical mystic - twyla
09/12/2005 memoria technica - Gary Turner
09/12/2005 Simply Me
09/13/2005 Long Tail - Chris Anderson
09/14/2005 Off on a Tangent - Steve Garfield
09/15/2005 being jennifer garrett
09/15/2005 Winged Pig
09/15/2005 A Penny For...
09/15/2005 Ernie the Attorney
09/16/2005 McGee's Musings
09/19/2005 Presto Speaks - Shelly
09/19/2005 Rattle the Cage!
09/19/2005 First Draft by Tim Porter
09/22/2005 100.bloggers
09/26/2005 Track Junkie
09/27/2005 Answer Girl - Ellen Clair Lamb
09/28/2005 Las Fashionistas
10/02/2005 Genuine Curiosity
10/02/2005 finslippy
10/03/2005 Kieran's Adventures in Slow Twitch - Kieran Synder
10/04/2005 Mary's Blog -
10/06/2005 Running Chick with the Orange Hat - Dianna
10/07/2005 weblogg-ed - Will Richardson
10/10/2005 eHub - Emily Chang
10/10/2005 Operation Eden
10/11/2005 Steven's Log - Steven
10/12/2005 Life Beyond Code - Rajesh Setty
10/13/2005 Mick O'Grady - Mike Daily
10/13/2005 A Gonzo Journal by Cowboy Caleb
10/13/2005 Scared Monkeys and More...
10/18/2005 Never Work Alone
10/19/2005 Treasure Island - JD
10/20/2005 The Boy Who Heard Music - Pete Townsend
10/21/2005 Through the wall - Wil
10/24/2005 Is it really?
10/24/2005 Raspberry Latte
10/26/2005 Improbable Research -- What's New
10/27/2005 Idea Sandbox Blog - Paul Williams
10/28/2005 hypocritical - Rick Turoczy
10/31/2005 eye 2 eye - Ian Macarthur
10/31/2005 This Blog Sits...
10/31/2005 A Little Pollyanna
10/31/2005 Rebecca's Pocket
10/31/2005 Fragments from Floyd
11/01/2005 Hog Blog - Sally Hogshead
11/02/2005 Teach Me Team Work - Tom Heck
11/03/2005 The Sneeze - Steven
11/04/2005 Dilbert Blog - Scott Adams
11/05/2005 Jonathan's Blog - Jonathan Schwartz
11/06/2005 Brain Waves - Zack Lynch
11/06/2005 Funny Ha-Ha or Funny Peculiar? - Betsy Devine
11/08/2005 Inkblurt!
11/13/2005 Ypulse - Anastasia Goodstein
11/14/2005 What was I thinking? - Sela Carsen
11/15/2005 Island of Spice - James Ainsworth
11/16/2005 Woulda Coulda Shoulda (Redux)
11/16/2005 Wellness Works - Jane Bamber
11/20/2005 Sour Duck
11/20/2005 Squarebrain
11/21/2005 The Bumble Bee - Ken Thompson
11/21/2005 Mommy Bloggers
11/21/2005 The New Charm School - Jennifer Warwick
11/22/2005 Songs of Experience - Joan Nesbit Mabe
11/24/2005 Talking Story - Rosa Say
11/29/2005 Run Strong / Run Long - LisaLeese
11/30/2005 Walk this way... japee
11/30/2005 Help!
12/01/2005 Just breathe - alexis stewart
12/04/2005 A List Apart
12/04/2005 800-CEO-READ Blog
12/05/2005 A View from England - Maureen
12/06/2005 Top10 Sources
12/07/2005 - group blog by women about women and technology
12/12/2005 Time Leadership by Jim Estill
12/19/2005 Carnival of 100 Bloggers, Issue 1
12/20/2005 Three Kid Circus - Jennifer
12/20/2005 Houston Running - Jon Walk
12/21/2005 Zingers - David Zinger
12/21/2005 Year end preview
12/22/2005 notSalmon - Karen Salmansohn
12/22/2005 Jabberwock - Jai Arjun Singh
12/22/2005 Blowin' in the wind
12/24/2005 'Twas the blog before Christmas
12/26/2005 10 Minutes to Better Teaching - Michael Ballenger
12/27/2005 bard's eye view - Jeremy Abrams
12/28/2005 Being Reasonable - Marc Babej

What will the list for 2006 look like?