An article from Thenewsversion.com gives a rundown on the life of journalist, writer, and broadcaster Alastair Borthwick – who had a passion for Scotland, nature, writing, and more. He lived his life respecting anyone; no matter what occupation they had or stature and enjoyed writing, along with fishing on a daily basis. The author wrote about a couple of different topics ranging from the second World War, to a book about the nature of Scotland and to broadcasting later in his career. The authors best-regarded novel was “Always a Little Further,” which documented the beautiful nature of Scotland, along with the activities that they did at the time in mountain climbing. Published in the year 1939, the novel was appreciated by many of the people that lived in Scotland without jobs who took to the mountains to free their minds of all the bad that was going on in their lives and the book still remains a classic to this day.
“Always a Little Further” captured the movement of the people of Scotland during the time period vividly and accurately with Borthwick’s humorous details. Interestingly, the book was first denied but later accepted by T.S. Eliot and it proved to be the right decision as it turned out to be a hit. Alastair Borthwick started out as a writer and editor for his school’s paper. His career took a turn as he was fired as a reporter from a company, although that led him to radio broadcasting, which he found that he also had a passion for. Others realized that he had an innate talent for speaking on the radio and set aside a segment for him to talk about mountain climbing.
Alastair Borthwick’s experiences in World War II led to the creation of his book “Battalion – A British Infantry Unit’s Actions from El Alamein to the Elbe” Alastair Borthwick led his troops throughout the world as an intelligence officer, which could be risky and lead his group to death if not done correctly. The author had written the book based on his experiences from the war that became a hit among critics and fans.
Alastair Borthwick lived the rest of his life with his family and wife, along with broadcasting and settling down at a farm in Ayrshire.
Today, Ted Bauman lives in Atlanta GA with his family, where he works as the editor of several publications under Banyan Hill Publishing, most notably, Alpha Stock Alert, The Bauman Letter, and Plan B Club. Prior to beginning his career, which has spanned the course of three decades, Mr. Bauman moved to South Africa as a young man, attending the University of Cape Town. After garnering degrees in History and Economics, Ted Bauman began working in the nonprofit sector as an executive, during which, he was responsible for a variety of world-changing initiatives, including Slum Dwellers International, which has helped millions of people since its inception. After spending 25 years abroad, Ted Bauman returned to the United States, gaining employment with Habitat for Humanity, where he operated as the Director of International Programs. Shortly after, Ted Bauman opened another chapter in his career, entering into the world of financial writing at the behest of his father, Robert Bauman – a former United States Congressman. Since joining Banyan Hill Publishing in 2013, Mr. Bauman has experienced a renaissance in regards to his career – a time in which he describes as his happiest period.
At Banyan Hill Publishing, Ted Bauman focuses on teaching his audience the intricacies of asset protection and wealth management, and despite entering into a new field five years ago, his business began turning a profit almost immediately. In order to breathe life into his ideas, he utilizes his critical thinking skills to simplify topics such as finance and asset protection, often injecting practical examples into his writings. In his estimation, it is his job to add value to the team at Banyan Hill Publishing by touching on “essential topics in a way that makes people want to read more.” Recently, Mr. Bauman has noticed a growing trend among his readers, as they are now questioning the motives of their government, as well as their traditional relationships concerning the country’s largest corporations. This newfound approach to government by his readers has essentially sparked a movement in which solutions are being sought out by ordinary people who’d traditionally been silent on such matters.