Birds Password Book: The ‘hidden’ password book!

Birds password book

Birds password book

The birds password book that can be hidden in plain sight.

Do you love birds? Are you looking for a password keeper to organize your passwords? Look no further than this disguised password log book!

Birds A Secret Life: A disguised password book and personal internet address log for bird lovers is an avian themed password book packed with birds to put a smile on your face while looking up your passwords.

Available from Amazon at: http://cericlark.com/chirp 

A birds password log book with a difference

The book is 9 inches high by 6 inches wide to give plenty of space to write all the information you need to get into your internet accounts.

Tabbed pages

Finding your password quickly is important, Birds is a password book with tabs along the edge of the right page. If you flick the pages, an optical illusion makes it seem like there are footprints running down the page!

Notes and extra pages

Not everything can be pigeon-holed (pun intended). This password keeper has several pages in the back to store home network settings, software license information along with notes pages for all that important information that won’t go anywhere else.

What about writing down passwords, is that safe?

This is not just a log book but it contains a short section at the front explaining how to create secure passwords. Storing passwords anywhere can never be completely safe, whether online or on paper but you can do some simpler things to make it as safe as it can be which is covered in the book.

Why is there a bird on the cover? Is it just the cover?

No, this is a bird themed password book. There are adorable feathered friends throughout the book. The book was originally designed to be disguised as a photo book (and still is), but inside, cuteness abounds because that is what I would like in a password keeper.

Where can I get it?

Birds can be bought from your local Amazon using this link http://cericlark.com/chirp or the direct links to Amazon are:

Amazon US: http://www.amazon.com/dp/1680630393

Amazon CA: http://www.amazon.ca/dp/1680630393

Amazon UK: http://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/1680630393

Will there be any more themed password books?

Currently, there are three more secret password book in the Disguised Password Series called Paws-itively Puppies, Birds and Find your Hoppy! Find them all on Amazon at:

Puppy password book: http://cericlark.com/woof

Kitten password book: http://cericlark.com/meow

Birds password book: http://cericlark.com/Chirp

Bunny/rabbit password book: http://cericlark.com/drump

Meow-nificent Kittens iand Paws-itively Puppies are secret password log books

Birds are now breaching copyright law…

…according to a media company…

Slashdot has been abuzz with the news that a nature video enthusiast was accused of ‘borrowing’ copyrighted sounds and putting them on his video.

It turns out the media company actually meant the birdsong. The uploader claims that the video was taken in the wilderness and the sounds were all natural birdsong.

Youtube (from reports on Slashdot) then disputed the video and it was claimed that the video was confirmed to have violated some copyright. As a result, adverts would be put on said video and the proceeds would go to the copyright owner.

This can only mean that all birds are thieving varmints and we should round them up and put them in some sort of bird jail lest they trick some other unwary nature lover into recording their song and perpetuating this heinous copyright theft. What other animals are stealing our sounds? Will we have to put whales in an underwater jail? I mean I have heard recorded whale song, this means that anytime a whale communicates to another whale they should be paying some sort of royalty to the whale song recorders. They could pay in fish?

How dare our feathered friends steal our music. It’s copyright theft now but if they get away with it who knows what will happen next? They will be taking our homes and Alfred Hitchcocks’ The Birds will become reality. We cannot let this happen!

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In other bird news, a council in Devon (UK) has cut down a copse of trees to stop starlings from settling there. Apparently their droppings are poisonous and rather than respect the right of birds to nestle in trees we should evict them in case some idiot decides to eat their droppings.

The world is going mad.