I am glad to introduce Dr. Eng. Walid ElNaggar, to the community of New York.

It is the first time to hear about the term “Institutional Ideology Advancement” from Dr. ElNaggar, a consultant for Institutional Ideology Advancement (IIA), who has a various long experience in designing developing plans for business entities in a very special and unique way, by raising their level of awareness, through various approaches, such as bottom-up and top-down strategies.

Dr. ElNaggar, who earned his PhD in civil Engineering plus another Master degree in education pedagogy, a diploma in economics, and other studies in many fields, says that any business consists of relations that can be developed using the same rules of IIA, regardless of the business nature. Thus, education (schools, universities), retail, medical (pharmacies, hospitals, ..etc.), factories, even political organizations ... etc., are established on the same principles of ideology that he is calling for.

Dr. ElNaggar's goal is to create a positive environment; where success can be easily not just achieved, yet rather guaranteed. Dr. ElNaggar perceives success as an industry with its own inputs, which need to be structured according to both nature of business and challenges of market. Moreover, Dr. ElNaggar believes that discipline represents 99% of any success. Dr. ElNaggar's principles are applicable in all business fields: small, medium and large. Dr. ElNaggar works on raising level of awareness to business entities to help them seize opportunities they were not aware of before; in addition, achieving more effectiveness in: reducing cost and increasing sales; plus designing other contingency investment plans.

On the contrary, to those who are one-way-focus consultants/trainers/advisors, who present pieces of advice or courses on human development, Dr. ElNaggar, as an executive consultant, provides business entities/entrepreneurs with realistic complete solutions for their business advancement. Therefore, Dr. ElNaggar cooperates with business entities not just to create solutions that avoid future obstacles, but more significantly to construct a vision that helps such business entities to branch out in the future in other fields.
This explains why Dr. ElNaggar calls to think out of what he called “the black box” to achieve the required paradigm shift!

I see Dr. ElNaggar as one of the most promising figures who always work on scientific bases.

I would like to strongly encourage all my friends, as well as business-persons, specially those who have old established business, as well as those who want to set up new business, to benefit from Dr. ElNaggar's practices and experiences. Such practices and experiences were earned and honed through Dr. ElNaggar's long academic and realistic journey; a journey that has started from Egypt, then moved to Turkey, UAE, Saudi Arabia, England, Germany, France, Canada, and finally USA.

In order to set an appointment with Dr. ElNaggar, kindly send me about your business and its needs/problems, if you already have one. Also, you can send your idea if you think to set up business to be studied, analyzed and developed. In case you simply want to set up a business and you do not have any idea, you can still send saying your concerns about that.

I wish best luck for all.

DEARBORN — From Arabic restaurants and hookah cafés that line the streets to the schools erected by Arab Americans generations ago, one does not have to go to great lengths to experience the diversity and rich culture that Dearborn offers.
Boasting a large and comprehensive international collection featuring a plethora of Arabic language guides and advanced literature, The Henry Ford Centennial Library, Dearborn's main public library, is another testament to the city's cultural transformation.
The library's Arabic collection has come a long way, said Dan Lodge, head librarian of adult services. But now, the library is seeking feedback from community members to introduce books they want to see on the shelves.
Lodge said he wants to see people become involved in the collaborative process as the roles of libraries evolve into more than buildings that house books.
"Seeing a 70-year-old man check out his first library book, that's like the world opening open to him," Lodge said of what keeps him going.
The prominently displayed Arabic collection in the library is a reader's dream come true. Parents who wish to teach their pre-school kids the language of the motherland can choose from picture books, books for beginners and easy-to-read novels. Adults have options ranging from cookbooks to poetry and literature.
However, what makes the collection special are the great number of English language best-sellers available in Arabic, including George Orwell's "1984", the Harry Potter series, the much-loved kids' series "The Diary of a Wimpy Kid" and even Sesame Street books and DVDs.
In between the towering book cases, Sarah Kalmoni can be seen shelving books and putting them back in order. She is one of the few Arab Americans who help patrons with selecting Arabic books at the library and said the books are always jumbled up, a good sign that people of all ages are picking them up and enjoying the collection.
Growing up in the area in the 80's, Kalmoni said her local library had a modest assortment, limited to only one publisher. With the help of Isabella Rowan, the former international librarian who is still actively building the library's Arabic collection, the hand-selected publications grew drastically.
Circulation of Arabic books at the Henry Ford Centennial Library increased by 50 percent since it began adding to the shelves, according to Rowan.
Kalmoni said popular books include books by Agatha Christie, J.K. Rowling's "Casual Vacancy" and cookbooks which she "can't keep on the shelves."
"I wish we had these books at home when we were kids; it would've been really great for us to catch he language a lot better," she said.
Dr. Dijlah Alsamawi, a retired Arabic teacher and writer who sends a lot of her time at the library, said she sees many mothers who wish to teach their children their native language spending their time there.
"The Arabic language is the language of the motherland and the Holy Quran," Alsamawi said. "That why people come here. Parents bring their kids, so they don't forget where they came from."
The shelves also include magazines, updated regularly to offer fresh editions of publications from the Middle East. Editions of The Arab American News is available as well.
Books aren't the only things Arabic learners can check out. The library holds a free conversation circle to assist Arabic speakers in learning English as a second-language in a participatory setting every Tuesday and Thursday.
The library also offers free online language learning services and a collection of thousands of e-magazines one would normally have to purchase.
To suggest books, contact the library at 313-943-2330 or chat with a librarian at DearbornLibrary.org