If you work at it enough, you can draw like a pros!
A few of the reasons
1. When I’m trying something new, I’m not scared of the process of getting results
2. As long as I’ve been drawing professionally for a while, you see things differently
3. When I make mistakes, it’s not because I’m not practicing or thinking ahead
4. If something is too hard, I’ll try a new idea
5. Drawing is not really that tough, it’s just the process of developing a skill
6. When I’m trying something new I’m not afraid of my skills going out of whack
7. I don’t care if people hate it or love it
The U.S. Postal Service is set to announce changes to the mail delivery method it uses through its Internet-based service later this week, The Washington Post reported Friday.
The changes—known as “opt-in mailboxes”—will make it easier for shoppers and companies to get mail delivered to their door every day of the year, in an effort to keep up with digital technology and reduce clutter. According to the Post , the Postal Service will “enable online shopping without having to physically deliver it.”
The changes were being discussed in a series of closed-door meetings among top Postal Service officials from around the country on Thursday. But The Post reported that when the meeting was closed, the plan had not been finalized.
“At this juncture there are some additional things that need to go before the [opt-in mailboxes are] finalized and in fact we’re talking with the Postal Regulatory Commission about that, at this stage,” Mark S. McGovern, U.S. Postal Service chief executive, told The Post.
“But we are definitely planning accordingly … It’s going to be a very dynamic process,” McGovern added , noting the new options the Postal Service will offer consumers through online shopping and online shopping platforms such as Amazon.com “You could get mail delivered to your door for just about the same price as you would get mail delivered to your doorstep.”
There has been a backlash to the Postal Service’s new delivery method. In July, the company proposed a plan to eliminate the $3-per-pack “opt-in” fee that makes it easier for mail customers—who pay a service fee, which is now equal to $0.50 on average for a package—to mail items
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