Gift Card Balance. Gift Card Number PIN Follow To check your gift card balance click My Account in the top right then Gift Card Balance . A pop-up window will appear and you will enter the gift card number and PIN located on the back of the card or in your eGift certificate email. You can also check your Gift Card balance using My Account. Gift Cards can be redeemed online at Booksamillion.com, by phone, and at Books-A-Million, Bookland, and Books Co. stores. Available in any amount from $5 to $500. Ships for free. Redeemable online, by phone and in stores. Need to check the balance on a gift card you received? Sign into your account, scroll down to the Manage Payment section and you will see Gift Card Balance. Enter your Gift Card information and click Check Balance and your balance will be provided. A PIN is not needed for E-Gift Certificates issued before 1 3 2017. Manage Your Millionaire s Club Membership To check the balance of your gift card, you can call Books-A-Million customer service or bring the card to any Books-A-Million store. 1 They take three months when I only have three weeks. When Eisenhower was President, the White House called Dr. Gallup one evening at six o clock. Eisenhower wanted to know the state of public opinion on an important issue of foreign policy. The report had to be on the President s desk at eight o clock the next morning. Gallup sent for six of his henchmen and dictated three questions. Then each of the henchmen telephoned six interviewers in different parts of the country, and they interviewed ten people each. By midnight they had called in their results. Gallup tabulated them, wrote his report and dictated it to a White House stenographer. The report was on Eisenhower s desk two hours before it was due. I lay in the dark, feeling unsure, as if I had forgotten my own name. www.dreamstime.com 2. Give your list a name and description, e.g. Business Influencers, and choose whether you want to make it public or private. Some people no doubt attend for-profit colleges and emerge with knowledge and skills that serve them well. But do they fare better than graduates from community colleges, whose degrees cost a fraction as much? In 2014, investigators at CALDER American Institutes for Research created nearly nine thousand fictitious r sum s. Some of their fake job applicants held associate degrees from for-profit universities, others had similar diplomas from community colleges, while a third group had no college education at all. The researchers sent their r sum s to job postings in seven major cities and then measured the response rate. They found that diplomas from for-profit colleges were worth less in the workplace than those from community colleges and about the same as a high school diploma. And yet these colleges cost on average 20 percent more than flagship public universities.