Painful morning situations that we can all relate
Hey morning dwellers, I know the struggles of having to wake up every morning after a nice long weekend and how sometimes these situations take the best of us. We expect the week to start nice and smoothly while in reality it goes down the drain.
– When you try to make a coffee in the morning to wakeup and you end up making a mess instead without the coffee.
– When you accidentally hit the cancel button on your alarm instead of your snooze and you end up oversleeping instead of going to work
– When you sit and wait for the delivery to arrive and they end up arriving just when you went to the bathroom.
– Sometimes we love long nails, sometimes we love short nails. Some other times we fancy pizza over a salad. There always two types of girls in this world and we are both of them
0:07 – Me in the morning
3:15 – When you are way too unlucky
6:54 – There are two types of girls
8:27 – Their everyday makeup
12:38 – Bloopers
13:09 – Mom problems you probably have
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The Barcelona-headquartered supplier of cosmetic packaging is strengthening its new product development efforts to meet the new environmental expectations of consumers, with the conviction that “the quest for sustainable formats, there is a return to natural materials, like wood.”
Quadpack therefore continues to expand its YouWood collection of wooden caps, lids and cases. The entire collection is crafted in Quadpack’s own manufacturing facilities using ash wood that has been harvested from sustainably managed forests.
The other benefit of ash wood, according to Quadpack: its aesthetic qualities. “With a defined, irregular grain, no two pieces of the YouWood collection are exactly alike, affording a sense of individuality and ‘ownership’ in the user. Ash wood provides a warm background on which to apply pad, screen and laser printing, or even gold leaf for a peak premium touch,” explains the company.
The YouWood family now features versatile jars, pots, tubes and bottles as well as a lipgloss tube, a mascara packaging and a compact case. The latest member is a smart, cylindrical lipstick with a slick click closure.
While refillable lipsticks are the latest in sustainable make-up formats, Quadpack’s YouWood lipstick comes with an optional refilling mechanism that is easy to recharge, and provides an intuitive, cost-and-residue saving feature.
“As the demand for natural skincare and cosmetics diversifies, consolidates and grows, so will the YouWood collection, with new references and combinations just made for the riding the new eco revolution,” concludes Quadpack.
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It’s not uncommon to see singing and dancing during the talent show segment of the Miss America pageant – but this lovely young biochemist was recently crowned the new Miss Virginia of 2019 thanks to a more unconventional performance.
24-year-old Camielle Schrier won the competition after she donned a white coat and rubber gloves for an on-stage science experiment.
Using hydrogen peroxide and potassium iodide, Schrier demonstrated the process – – and colorful results – of catalytic decomposition.
After pouring the iodide into the peroxide, the young biochemist immediately stepped away from the table to distance herself from the colorful foam that shot several feet into the air.
In addition to the performance impressing the audience, the science display clearly impressed the judges as well. Schrier was later crowned Miss Virginia 2019 – and since she is now preparing to compete in the Miss America Pageant in September, she hopes that her chemistry performance will inspire other young women to pursue their passions in STEM.
“I am more than Miss Virginia. I am Miss Biochemist, Miss Systems Biologist, Miss Future PharmD looking toward a pharmaceutical industry career,” she said in a release. “Now was the time for me to create a mind shift about the concept of talent by bringing my passion for STEM to the stage. To me, talent is not a passion alone, but also a skill which is perfected over years of learning.”
(WATCH the video below)
Be Sure And Share This Sweet Story With Your Friends On Social Media…
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Tabs has been at his new apartment in the sky for a little over two months, and I’m sure he’s throwing some incredible parties up there… Meanwhile, down here on the Earth, July was one of his busiest kitty modeling months, and MAC was arguably his favorite mainstream department store brand. He worked on literally dozens of MAC ad campaigns, including the following, which were among his summertime favorites…
Tabs still has a huge backlog of unreleased kitty modeling work, and his estate is still under contract with MAC and quite a few other makeup brands. Heck, I’m sure we’ll be seeing him in new kitty modeling campaigns for years. 🐱❤️😊
Your friendly neighborhood beauty addict,
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We live in an era of public ugliness, of architects who deliberately make their forms unsightly and inhuman, and of public art installations that are invariably ridiculous.
The most obvious exception is the ballpark, which has gotten more beautiful rather than less in a great example of renewal through a return to tradition.
Paul Goldberger, a former architecture writer for The New York Times, traces this journey in his wonderful new book “Ballpark.”
He rightly calls the ballpark “one of the greatest of all American building types” and argues that “as much as the town square, the street, the park, and the plaza, the baseball park is a key part of American public space.”
Ballparks went from delightfully peculiar structures shoehorned into city streets, to monochromatic multiuse facilities with all the charm of public-works projects, before rediscovering the old forms.
The first ballpark was built in Brooklyn in 1862 and called “Union Grounds.” Amazingly enough, “The Star-Spangled Banner,” not yet the national anthem, was played before the first game. The wooden parks of the 19th century tended to burn down, sometimes spectacularly (a fire at the South End Grounds in Boston took out 200 buildings in Roxbury).
The 20th century brought the age of steel, brick and concrete, and “the Golden Age” of 1912-14. It gave us Crosley Field, where the Reds played until 1970, with an upward slope known as the “terrace” in left field; Tiger Stadium, quirky and cozy (a flagpole stood in the field of play in deep center); and especially the “jewel boxes” of Fenway, Wrigley and Ebbets.
They had in common eccentricities owing to where they were built, and an extraordinary intimacy. Some of their signature features didn’t come until later. The famous Green Monster and the “Dartmouth Green” paint of the interior of Fenway arrived with renovations. Wrigley didn’t get its iconic ivy walls until the 1930s.
Subsequent decades brought a flight from cities, and from idiosyncrasy. Cleveland previewed what was to come in the 1930s with its publicly funded, gargantuan, usually half-empty, symmetrical, multisport Municipal Stadium, or the “Mistake by the Lake.”
The truly dreadful, indistinguishable concrete doughnuts, made for football and baseball but manifestly unsuited for the latter, arrived beginning in the 1960s.
The turning point was Camden Yards in Baltimore, opened in 1992. Originally conceived as another multisport suburban facility, it instead decisively moved baseball beyond such hybrids. A decision at the outset to keep a nostalgic-feeling old Baltimore & Ohio Railroad red-brick warehouse intact at the site of the new park usefully pointed to the past.
Camden Yards has a red-brick exterior and exposed steel supports inside, eschewing the concrete of the doughnuts. It limits foul territory to bring ground-level seats closer. The stands are arranged asymmetrically to avoid a deadening sameness, and frame a view of the Baltimore skyline, anchoring the park in the city.
It was such a triumph that its retro style has become a design cliche. Its influence stamped the best of the new parks: PNC Park in Pittsburgh, which, outside of Fenway and Wrigley, might be the most charming place to watch a game in the country; Oracle Park in San Francisco, which is everything its execrable forebear, Candlestick, wasn’t; T-Mobile Park in Seattle, which is enchanting despite a retractable roof.
They all are distinctive and tethered to a specific city. They are all pleasing and humane, as good architecture always is. And they are wholly devoted to baseball — still and all, the most American game.
Goldberger writes of how the ballpark, with its lush field at the center of an enclosure of concrete and steel, is the garden in the city, a sports combination of the Jeffersonian agrarian tradition and the Hamiltonian emphasis on cities and industry.
It’s a wonder we managed to mess it up, but we did, before the current revival that shows there’s always a way back.
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