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Is the DJ the start of your show?

Posted on February 11, 2016 at 10:35 PM Comments comments (0)

You want to have the best event and you want to look good too. So note this tip.

I just love it when I’m invited to perform at an event and when I get there I see ...The DJ has taken center stage. That's right! The DJ and all his equipment, lights, tables …is right there in the center of the stage for the whole world to see. The DJ thinks he's the show and he will be moving in and out of scene all night. So whoever is on stage, they will have a back up actor right there behind them moving for no apparent reason and not paying particular attention to anything but what he’s looking for, whatever that might be.


If you are having an event and you hire a DJ. Make sure you tell the DJ he is only a part of the show and he should not upstage any of the acts with the music he plays and/or with his presents.

Your stage or stage area is for the purpose of introductions, acknowledgements, awards and for your entertainment. Not your DJ unless that’s all you could afford. In that case you should have called me. Who’s Next?



Posted on January 29, 2016 at 4:45 PM Comments comments (1)



Birthday parties are a great boost to any child's self-esteem. Making them feel like stars for the day is one of the best (and most lasting) gifts you can give them. But where and how should you start?




Many parents feel more comfortable starting with a theme around which they can organize invitations, decorations, games, crafts and food. Both you and your child will enjoy making plans that reflect her interests — whether it's a sports theme, a dinosaur bash, an art party, a backyard beach picnic, a trip back in time, or an animal adventure.


Guest List and Invitations


You should make the guest list for your preschooler, but once your child is over three or four, he should be consulted. The invitations can be either store-bought or homemade and should set the mood for the event. Older kids may enjoy making invitations out of paper dolls, puzzle pieces or computer templates, depending on your chosen theme. In addition to obvious information like the time, date and directions, include special details like "bring a swimsuit" or "parents should accompany children."




If you decide your home or apartment isn't suitable for a children's party, there are several off-site options that come with obvious advantages (including being able to come back to a clean home after the children have been picked up). For a small fee, you can often reserve space in a community recreation center or local park. Kid-friendly restaurants, gymnastic centers, fire departments and hands-on museums are also popular. Parties away from home usually work better for children over five since younger children may be overwhelmed by unfamiliar surroundings.


Decorations Oh Boy!


Atmosphere is everything. Once you've chosen a theme, use a little creativity to set the scene. Ther doesn't mean you need to fly to the Grand Canyon for a campout party. Kids are naturally imaginative; they'll play along when you use simple household gadgets to transform your home into a national park. Set up a tent, pass out flashlights and catch fireflies in the backyard.


Entertainment for the kids


Depending on the ages and attention spans of your guests, outside entertainment could be a big hit. But younger children (those under four or five) may be frightened or just plain bored by a performance that goes on longer than 45 minutes. Before you write a big check to Chuckles the Clown, consider looking for some local talent ( Extreme Rahim Entertainment) .


Organize Help


Don't go it alone. Everything will be much easier if you have help — a spouse, relative, neighbor, babysitter or friends who can assist with activities as well as serving and cleanup. This is especially important if you will be entertaining young guests whose parents drop them off.




For brief parties, cake and ice cream is really the only refreshment you need. Many young children look at the cake as the focal point of the whole birthday ritual, so be sure to let them help make it (or select it from the bakery). Tradition dictates that the birthday boy or girl gets the first piece of cake (and that they will probably choose the piece with the most frosting and decorations on it). Consider having more than one flavor of ice cream on hand, however, since young children can be picky eaters and prefer ice cream over cake. Older guests may actually enjoy preparing the food as much as eating it, so consider substituting cooking for a craft. One family hosted a Floor Pizza Party by putting personal-sized pans of dough on the kitchen floor (one for each guest) and letting the kids put on sauce, cheese and other toppings. (Pepperoni, mushrooms and other vegetables make great eyes and noses for pizza people.) As with all aspects of party planning, try to give familiar favorites a personal twist, turning chicken wings into dinosaur wings for a prehertoric feast or serving chicken drumsticks for an orchestra party.


Save You Money!


You don't need to spend a lot of money to have a successful party. This is a party for your child and her friends — not for other parents. Save the fireworks display for your next adult gala. The kids just want to play. Controlling expenses also means that you should not feel obligated to send home goody bags full of expensive toys. While some stickers or a craft make nice souvenirs, most parents agree that it's time to start saying no to elaborate party favors.


Dealing with Siblings


It's the birthday kid's big day but that doesn't mean you can ignore her brothers and sisters. While you may want to arrange for siblings to go play at another friend's house, many kids don't want to miss out on the action at home. If that's the case, allow the sibling to invite one special friend. They can either play in another room or help out with the party (as coat-takers, present-collectors, guest-greeters, or waiters). Plus I make it so your party is all inclusive and ever one fills appreciated.


Expect the Unexpected! (Not just my magic)

  •   The hardest thing to plan for at any birthday party is the unexpected. Here's what you can do to keep chaos at bay:
  • Be prepared for meltdowns. An adult helper can take a distraught child aside while the rest of the group continues celebrating.
  • Stock band-aids, ice and tissue.
  • If parents are dropping off children, be sure you know about any food allergies or relevant medical conditions.
  • If you have pets, it's best to keep them separate from the guests. Include them in your family celebration — but know that some children are allergic to or afraid of even the most gentle animals. Similarly, many pets are afraid of small children who may not know that it's a bad idea to pull tails or step on paws.


 Your Birthday Party Entertainment

The esiest thing you will do.Contact Extreme Rahim Entertainment today @ least 30 - 60 days advanced notice @ (619) 742-3119 or click just _ ERE_ and you are well on your way to a succesful birthday party. Thank you