If you're a fan of the TV show "Seinfeld," you know that there are generally two kinds of naked: "good naked" and "bad naked." Good naked was represented by Seinfeld's beautiful girlfriend, who, as a practicing nudist, liked to sit around the apartment in all her naked goodness. While I'm not entirely sure what the difference between a practicing nudist and one who does not practice is, trust me, this was good naked. Bad naked was demonstrated when Jerry (who should be called Hairy Jerry Seinfeld) decided to join in the naked fun by belt-sanding the floor in the buff. The mere sight of his bad nakedness was enough to drive his girlfriend screaming for the Gap.
While Jerry Seinfeld is not a bad looking guy, the point of the show was this: when it comes to naked, there is a not-so-fine line between the good, the bad and the ugly. A nude Marilyn Monroe lounging on a red velvet spread would be considered good naked. A naked Bill Clinton chowing down on red velvet cake, bad naked. A nude Demi Moore on the cover of "Cosmopolitan Magazine:" good naked. A naked Rush Limbaugh on the cover of "The Conservative Chronicle:" bad naked. Very bad naked. Very, very bad...
Shortly after the good/bad naked episode of "Seinfeld" aired, Black & Decker, Craftsmen and Ronco began putting warning labels on all their products advertising the dangers of combining power tools and salad shooters with bad naked.
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From "Small Business Q&A" With Tim Knox
Tim Knox is a nationally-known entrepreneur, author, speaker, and radio show host.
Tim has helped hundreds of entrepreneurs realize their business dreams.
To learn more please visit www.timknox.com
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