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Hair Style in 15 minutes (11)

Posted by my-blogmedia | 10:10 PM | | 2 comments »

Hi girls.

Apply volumizing mousse to the ends of your hair while damp. Work to really smooth the hair at the roots as you dry with a round brush. Then, scrunch and shake from the middle to the ends of your hair as you dry to get that extra texture.

Work a little texture cream into the ends to ramp up the piecey effect.


Hi girls.

1. Avoid Dead Ends

Frederic Fekkai stylist Adir Abergel, who works with Jessica Biel, Camilla Belle and Jennifer Garner, says frequent trips to the salon is one of the first steps to healthy hair. "Getting regular trims and cutting off any dead ends will keep hair looking fresh," he says. Six to eight weeks is the recommended time between visits. However, you may need to trim more often if you create additional stress on the hair by frequent swimming or coloring.


Hi readers, what is the kissing chemistry and how to maintain them fantastic? Here we are. Enjoy.

Feel free to talk a little
Kissing is such a strong language, it's easy to wonder: Does yapping in between smooches ruin the moment? Not always. In fact, says Michael Christian, author of The Art of Kissing, sometimes words can help ratchet up the chemistry. According to his research, the absolute number one sentence that kissers most like to hear: "You're such a good kisser." Following that, he suggests you also say either, "You're so beautiful,"
"You're so hot," or "I never want to stop kissing you." These kinds of words do two things. "One, they show that you're serious about the particular person you're kissing, and that it's truly personal," says Christian. "Two, it communicates that you're in the first stage of what your body wishes was a bigger, closer connection. Your feelings are so huge, you're having to hold back. This says it's not just a kiss, it's the start of something incredible." Let's be honest, who doesn't want to know they're causing that?

(source: lifestyle.msn)

A healthy head of hair is easy to spot. It's full, shiny and lustrous with no flakes, frizzies or other visible damage. But what about when your crowning glory isn't quite so glorious? In some cases, it might be a harbinger of health problems—or it could simply mean that you're spending too much time with the blow dryer.

Going gray
Some people start finding those wiry gray strands as early as their 20s, while others hold onto their natural color well into their 40s. The cause is unrelated to how healthy—or unhealthy—you are. As with so many things, it turns out you can blame (or thank) your parents for the rate at which your hair turns gray. "It's mostly genetic," Kauvar says, "so if your parents grayed early, it is likely you will too." The hair that's already on your head doesn't lose pigment. But as you age, there is a decrease in melanin production in the hair bulb (or root). So when new strands start to grow, they may come in with less—or no—pigment, thanks to that decrease in melanin. The change happens most quickly in Caucasians, 50 percent of whom will be at least 50 percent gray by age 50.