Get a Life… Online: Tips and Tricks Para sa Hardcore na Netizen

About the Book

Super dami nang bagong technology sa ating panahon. Lalong dumarami ang mga nagko-connect sa Internet, super dami ring tila hindi magsu-survive sa maghapon kung hindi makapag-Facebook.

Maraming potentials at possibilities na binubuksan ang mga technologies na ito. Kaya lang, may mga pitfalls din. How can we maximize the potentials and avoid the pitfalls of these technologies? Paano ba natin gagawing naka-sync ang ating online life at offline life? These are the topics covered by Kuya Mighty’s latest book: “Get a Life… Online: Tips and Tricks Para sa Hardcore na Netizen.”


Get A Life Online


Part 1: Your Powerful Fingertips, Literally

1. There’s an App for That
2. The Art of Being Social
3. Ilabas ang Hidden Talent
4. Raket Machine
5. #SocialGood

Part 2:The Waves of the Web: Lulubog ka Ba?

6. Distracted. Disconnected
7. Maximum Overload
8. Private Browsing?
9. Cyberbullying
10. Big Brother is Watching You

Part 3: Sync or Sink

11. Refresh. Restart.
12. Faith Unplugged

Epilogue: Isang Invitation

About the Author

Mighty C. Rasing is the Program Development Director for the Central Conferences of Young People’s Ministries, the global youth ministry agency of the United Methodist Church. Husband to Charina and Tatay to Malcolm. In 2006, Mighty resigned from a budding career in the BPO industry to serve as the National President of the United Methodist Youth Fellowship in the Philippines. He is a blogger and a New Media practitioner. On his spare time, he writes Ilocano poetry and short stories. He blogs at Check out his author website at

Grab Your Copy Now

“Get a Life… Online: Tips and Tricks para sa Hardcore na Netizen” is coming soon to a bookstore near you.



“Get a Life… Online” is published by:


Strangers, Foreigners, Offering Bread and Fish

Strangers, Foreigners, Offering Bread and Fish

Last August, my wife, son, and I moved to Nashville, Tennessee in the United States. We came from the Philippines, halfway around the world–from the land of delicious and sweet dried mangoes, of beautiful beaches, and hospitable people.

movingboxesIt’s hot, and the traffic is really bad, and although more than 20 typhoons pass by every year, it is still home. It is where I grew up and learn how to interact with my world.

Both of my parents are pastors in the United Methodist Church. That probably explains why they gave me the name Mighty. Since they are both pastors, I have lots and lots of memories of moving from one place to another: from the seminary in Cavite, which is about 40 kilometers away from Manila, we traveled for 9-10 hours at night to move to the Northern part of the Luzon island; packing boxes, helping my parents put books, clothes, and other things into containers. After several moves, I have several boxes that I just did not open: we just moved them from one place to another.

In all of those moving, church members helped us pack our things, they even went with us to the new church and parsonage. Some members gave us parting gifts and foods. And when we arrived at the new church and parsonage, the members were eager to welcome us, helping us unload and arrange our new home, and they all made us feel part of their community.

We probably moved to around 15-20 houses in the past 4 decades. So I know what it is like to not have our own house. I was 29 when my father brought and built our own family house. I no longer lived with them, but at least, I have place to store all those unopened boxes. I suppose that in the Philippines and in a lot of places around the world, having your own house is a big sign of stability.

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