(877) 208-0021 prs@auaus.net

This company will get my business…. read on as to why

I received this packet re. long term care insurance and was struck that this company operates in the same way we do.. We are agnostic as to a solution, we are paid equally by all vendors, and we look for a solution that fits your needs. I hope someday we can help your company in the areas we excel. Take care

My hope is that you find this packet of information and quotes on Long Term Care Insurance helpful in your research. You are able to compare all of the “blue chip” companies’ plans side-by-side without moving from agent to agent. We are truly 100% independent, so while one company may have had the lowest rate on one plan we quoted you, we will call the balls and strikes as we see them and tell you if another may have an advantage beyond just price. Our goal is to inform you of the facts without you having an uncomfortable and untimely sales meeting with a local agent.
Take your time to review these plans and companies, and when you have time, let’s have a conference call to step through the options and go through your various questions.

Drew Nichols

whoever or whomever…. that is the question

Whoever or Whomever?

Learn the rule (or how to avoid the issue).

By Neal Whitman, read by Mignon Fogarty, Grammar Girl June 18, 2011
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Episode #280

It’s time to take another look at a perennial source of confusion and frustration in English grammar: the pronoun “whom.”

I talked about “whom” in episodes 44 and 98, and I’ll give a quick recap to set the stage here, but if you haven’t listened to them yet, or if you’re not sure you remember them, you should go back and listen to them to get the most out of today’s episode.

“Who” Versus “Whom”

In episode 44, “Who Versus Whom,” I covered the basics: “whom” is the objective case of the pronoun “who,” used when “who” is an object in a sentence instead of a subject. For example, you’d use “who” in “Who loves you, baby?” because “who” is the subject of “loves.” But you’d use “whom” in “Whom do you love?” because “whom” is the object of “love” – the “object” of affection.

In episode 98, “Who Versus Whom, Advanced,” I took on more confusing cases, such as “Who do you think did it?” Since there are two verbs–“think” and “did”–at first, you might think it should be “Whom do you think did it.” “Who” isn’t the subject of the verb “think,” but it is the subject of the verb “did.” Since it’s in the subject position, the correct choice is “who.” It’s not different from the simple case we just covered; it’s just that the sentence is a little more complicated.

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