if there's one thing that high-fashion models have in common it's their modeling talent. Modeling might look easy but you can be surprised how much hard work it is to make it to the top and stay there. Making it to the top requires more than just a pretty face and an incredible body. All models need to work hard to succeed in their modeling careers. Talent is something that comes with time and practice, and modeling is no exception. Modeling talent can only be achieved by pushing yourself to the edge, after which you will excel. Today's leading top models, such as Gisele Bundchen, Miranda Kerr and Alessandra Ambrosia, all show us their modeling talent on a daily basis with the modeling work they do. A photo shoot or a fashion show is only successful if the models bring their talent to the equation. Professional photographers, and photo shoot and fashion coordinators all expect the best from the models they work with. So with the leading models, pure modeling talent can be expected. Modeling talent is something that can also be utilized in other expressive fields, such as acting. It is particularly for that reason that many successful, professional models start working as actors and actresses after having gained recognition as the world's most talented models. Once you've achieved the right level of talent as a model, you could easily venture on to other similar areas, like acting or other type of work which requires similar talent and confidence as modeling does. The world's leading modeling agencies look for modeling talent in all the models that they sign with. So if you are an aspiring model that has the modeling talent needed to become the next big thing, or if you are an established model and want to improve your talent as a model, the best advice is to gain as much experience and exposure as possible. The surest way to become a successful and talented model, who will be among the most desired models of the world, is to practice and improve the talent you already have. Remember, practice makes perfect.
By Jane Chung
SEOUL (Reuters) - North Korea has moved two short-range missile launchers to its east coast, apparently indicating it is pushing ahead with preparations for a test launch, a South Korean news agency reported on Sunday.
South Korea and its allies have been expecting some sort of North Korean missile launch during weeks of heightened hostility on the Korean peninsula.
An unidentified South Korean military source told the South's Yonhap news agency that satellite imagery showed that North Korean forces had moved two mobile missile launchers for short-range Scud missiles to South Hamgyeong province.
"The military is closely watching the North's latest preparations for a missile launch," the source said.
The North moved two mid-range Musudan missiles in early April and placed seven mobile launchers in the same area, Yonhap said. A North Korean show of force could be staged to coincide with the anniversary of the founding of its army on April 25.
A South Korean Defense Ministry official said he could not confirm the news report and said there had been no sign of unusual activity in North Korea. North Korea fairly regularly test-fires short-range missiles in the sea off its east coast.
North Korea stepped up its defiance of U.N. Security Council resolutions in December when it launched a rocket that it said had put a scientific satellite into orbit. Critics said the launch was aimed at developing technology to deliver a nuclear warhead mounted on a long-range missile.
The North followed that in February with its third test of a nuclear weapon. That brought new U.N. sanctions which in turn led to a dramatic intensification of North Korea's threats of nuclear strikes against South Korea and the United States.
The tension has eased over recent days with the North at least talking about dialogue in response to calls for talks from both the United States and South Korea.
On Saturday, North Korea reiterated that it would not give up its nuclear weapons, rejecting a U.S. condition for talks although it said it was willing to discuss disarmament.