Beauty

Listen to the ultimate playlist for breaking beauty trends and shiny new products. Aired on audio broadcasts from premium podcasts.

Welcome to Audioburst's Beauty Playlist

Audioburst Playlists

00:20 sec | 5 months ago

Welcome to Audioburst's Beauty Playlist

"Hello Gorgeous. Welcome to Audioburst’s Beauty playlist where you’ll hear daily updates on the latest make-up trends, shiny new products, and skincare regimens that’ll keep you glowing. Curated from premium beauty podcasts and delivered in bite-sized bursts of audio.

A highlight from S2 Ep. 3 | Frizz

Allure: The Science of Beauty

03:57 min | 5 d ago

A highlight from S2 Ep. 3 | Frizz

"And the products we're always talking about and using here at allure. This season we're focusing on hair and today we are talking about that pesky universal hair issue frizz. Pesky are for some people than others. Exactly, it depends on the person, depends on the hair, but one thing is for sure, we all have it to some degree. And everyone has their own way of dealing with it. Right. And we're going to learn more about all those many ways in just a second. But first, Jenny did you bring what we talked about? I did. I did, but why did I need to bring this dryer sheet? Okay, I know it was a weird request, but there's this hack that's been floating around the Internet for the past few years. And the idea is that you can use a good old dryer sheet to help reduce frizz. So basically there are two ways of doing this. You can take the sheet itself. I cut mine in half because it was kinda big. And you can literally run it down your strands. Or you can take your sheet and you know how it's kind of opaque it's perforated. You can push it over the bristles of a hairbrush, and then you can run that hairbrush with the dryer sheet kind of as it's a base through your hair. Okay, I'm doing that. That seems more official, I don't know. Yeah, a real experience. Yeah, more science of beauty ish. All right, are we ready? Okay. Everyone, our hair is a very frizzy. Mine is frizzier than Diana's. I would say. I'm up there. I'm up there. I haven't really brushed it this morning. I must admit. I have more of like a poof and Diana has more of a halo of frizz. Okay, here we go. Here we go. Okay. Okay. I feel like it's definitely calmer. Yeah, it's doing something. Um. All right, and it smells nice. That's a nice added benefit. Smells like bounce. What dryer sheet are you using, Diana? I'm using also bounce. This is not sponsored, but I think it worked. Maybe I'll do a little targeting. Yeah, I do think it worked. I've never done this before. So maybe you are wondering about the reason why this works. And as you know, the reason we use dryer sheets is to help prevent static. There are infused with a coating that helps neutralize negative and positive electricity charges. And your hair is actually electrically charged too. And we're going to hear more about that in a minute. In fact, from today's guest. That's right. Today, we have got the expert on frizz and fris management. Hi, my name is Erica Douglas, but most people know me in these social media streets as sister scientists. I am a cosmetic chemist, a formulating cosmetic chemist and my focus has been in developing products specifically for textured hair and melanated skin. And we're excited today to delve into the topic of frizz. A lot of people have passionate feelings about their frizz. Oh yes, it's a universal issue and it's something that we need to address. So let's start from the very beginning. Why does our hair get frizzy? Let's just break it down to the actual science of what frizz is. If you understand the biology of the hair, the outermost structure is called the cuticle layer. And I like to think of them they lay like shingles. When they're closed, the cuticle is tight. Sealed, it means that it's trapping in moisture and resisting moisture from the outer environment. But when the cuticle is exposed to water or higher PH, they tend to swell. And they start to open.

Diana Jenny Erica Douglas
A highlight from EP85. The truth about wild-harvested beauty

Green Beauty Conversations

01:19 min | 5 d ago

A highlight from EP85. The truth about wild-harvested beauty

"Now that naturals have become the norm for many beauty products, it stands to reason that the cosmetics industry is clamoring for interesting and exotic botanicals to make the latest and greatest claims for their formulations. Indeed, when you attend any cosmetics industry trade show, you tend to be bombarded with the hottest new plants and in the rarest pockets of the most far flung places around the world. But given that the beauty industry encourages us to consume endless personal care products, should we really be using that many rare and exotic plants? And if we do, should they be cultivated for us, potentially using land that could be used to feed people, or should we be using wild populations of plants? As you'll remember from my recent podcast on whether essential oils can ever be sustainable, we discussed this very topic. And it's one that I feel the beauty industry really isn't addressing properly yet. So what happens when beauty brands decide to go down the wild harvesting all wild sourced route for the plants in their formulations? How do we know that this is a sustainable way to source ingredients? One certification body called fair wild is working hard to look after our global wild plant resources and the people that depend on them. In this episode, we're going to pick apart how the beauty

A highlight from Shiseido's Alessio Rossi on 'fostering the community with authentic, relatable content

The Glossy Beauty Podcast

04:22 min | 5 d ago

A highlight from Shiseido's Alessio Rossi on 'fostering the community with authentic, relatable content

"Your host, Priya Rao. And here with me today is alessio Rossi. The executive vice president of shiseido and clay de Poe and the head of digital transformation of the Americas at shield. Hi, alessio, how are you? I'm doing well. Thank you for having me today. We're so excited to have you. Alessio. I have to say, you know, one of the things that fascinates me about your career and your trajectory is just that, you know, although you've been in beauty for almost two decades, you know, you've always been on the digital side of things, which I think is pretty novel. You know, most people are only now in the last 5 or ten years, getting involved in digital. And you've been there since the start. So I would love you to kind of level set for us. What that was like back in the day. I remember over dinner the other night you had mentioned that there was this thing called Facebook at one of your first jobs and you were telling your boss about that. Will you tell us what you were doing then? Yes, absolutely. I was lucky to be in the right place at the right time so that today people can consider me a better run of this space. It was actually very serendipitous and a very path so at that time I was actually working in fashion. I spent almost a half of my career in fashion in the second half in beauty, where I am right now. And it was back then those were the very early days of digital. So I believe that Facebook launched in 2004, 2005, something like that. So imagine showing up in Paris in 2006. In one of the most iconic French through luxury fashion brand that you can possibly conceive and tell them that there are 5 organically raised Facebook groups talking about them and there are 2000 people animating the conversation at the time this seemed like an apple collected number. And the response at that time was vital quorum right to center we were believing in Facebook already in the power of social media. We could see the transformation coming down the road. But brains were as likely reluctant to adopt it. And today, without to naming the brand, I can tell you, they are one of the most if not the most relevant to brand Intel luxury fashion in social. Would you say that kind of thinking about it, what you do now? I'm thinking about back then. The idea of not kind of engaging with those communities on Facebook or even Instagram would be crazy today. You know, like obviously you said that there were 5 organic accounts back then, but now you kind of have to respond to those communities. And that's probably what you do a lot of today, correct? That was a quarter to the transformation that happened in the past few years, the right that we all come from mono directional communication. So we were taught to being one talking to many. We weren't necessarily taught to listen to get a feedback and to engage in many multiple concurrent, sometimes a synchronous conversation with our audience with sometimes also some of these audiences may have a different opinion. And which could be very legit. And I think that was a huge change for a brand around the world. I think a specifically in luxury, because the point of view was I am telling you what is best for you. So why should I listen? When they eventually embrace that the power and the opportunity to have a bidirectional dialog with their consumers, they unleashed a whole different way of running the business. And I can confidently say that if many of the beauty brands have been successful in the past few years, it was actually because of that. You've worked at some pretty amazing places obviously before being at Sasha, you know, you aren't caring. You're at L'oreal. Both of which are luxury and expert led brands. What kind of education did that kind of give you when everything's moving so fast now in your current role?

Priya Rao Alessio Rossi Clay De Poe Facebook Shiseido Alessio Americas Paris Instagram Intel Apple Sasha
A highlight from Episode 197: Fellowship in Failure with Dr. Akua Boateng

Forever35

05:29 min | 6 d ago

A highlight from Episode 197: Fellowship in Failure with Dr. Akua Boateng

"You really went through that. I'm forever haunted by the person who told us that our intro was too long and they were annoyed about it. I literally am forever haunted by that one message. So I don't even remember that. Well, this is how you and I are different. You let things roll off your back and I absorb things like a spun. I think that's a thing that can be taught not to be not to get us totally off track, but I feel like I used to hold on to criticism or anything like that for a long time. And maybe it's just because now I have more going on in my brain, but I feel like I don't have the brain space for it. It just goes in and out. That's not to say it all goes in and out, but I would say a lot of it does. I'm impressed. It is not something I have. I have tried. I still think about the woman who hated my book so, so, so much that she wrote me a scathing email. Sometimes I think about Googling her to make sure she's okay. I mean, I still remember her because you sent me that email. I do, you know what, though, I do occasionally think about the woman who emailed excellent adventure 6 weeks post part when I was 6 weeks postpartum. To tell me that Matt and I were ungrateful and horrible people. Oh, God, Dorian. And that she was unsubscribing from the podcast. We had just really disappointed her. Yeah, I mean, sometimes these things they do stay with you, you know? Yeah. Yeah. But other times, I'm just like, eh, whatever. Like, someone talking about our interview being too long. Like right now, I'm actually deliberately drawing out already. This is again how we're different. Just to be annoying. I mean, you're secure in you're secure in doing things that if someone criticizes it you're like, this is how I want to do it. This is how I think is best. So I'm going to do it, whereas I do differential. Well, but I think, you know, I do try to think about what I think Joanna Goddard said this when we interviewed her a thousand years ago that even the most annoying criticism she tries to kind of objectively evaluate whether there's truth to it. Yes, yes, yes. That is valuable because I do think often might knee jerk instinct is to be like, I don't know what they're talking about. And then I'm like, well, okay, well, I mean, maybe there is some truth to this. Well, I will say, I'm sorry, I interrupted you. Do you want to go ahead? No, please. I will say what I do think is really good advice for people who have both of our personalities is to always take a beat. Because I feel like in the past four years, let's say we've been working on this podcast. And let's say we get some negative feedback. My immediate reaction is to have a meltdown over it. And yours is more like whatever. And then I think we take a beat and we're able to both process it a little bit in a more even place. Does that make sense? Taking a beat is probably the best advice in any time you receive something that you weren't expecting. You know, or that affects you differently. I didn't expect to get on this topic. Here I am. Here we are. I led us here. No, I did by speed I through the intro. No, no, it's me because you could tell I was rushing because in my brain is the I'm so sick of hearing you do this intro. But we do it because we do want because inevitably we do get questions of where can I find stuff? True. We try our best to please everybody. Yeah, but you know what? The problem when you try to okay, I actually going to disagree on you. I don't try my best to please everybody, because I think a trying to please everybody is way too exhausting. And B, when you try to please everybody, you end up pleasing. Nobody. Right, and this is the life lesson I've had to learn because as a people pleaser, I've been put on this earth to please everyone. I get it. I fully get it. Look, but I think sorry, I'm just going to keep going. Dig into the story. You know, I think that you do reach a sort of level of inner peace when you allow yourself to be disliked. I'm learning that I'm learning that. And I think part of it is knowing that I have a new book coming out and not everybody is having to accept the fact that people are going to hate it. Some people might think it's mediocre, some people might like it. Some people might love it. But just having to accept that is a really good practice because you're not like for my whole life all I've ever wanted is to make sure nobody hates me. That's my number one fear. So for example, when I got that email from the woman who hated the dead moms club so much and was like, told me she was offended by my book, I was like it was the worst thing to happen to me because it was like somebody was just like, I hate you, but having to kind of sit in that. I think you're right.

Joanna Goddard Dorian Matt
A highlight from (Shhh!) The #DamnGood Holiday Gifts We Secretly Want For Ourselves

Breaking Beauty Podcast

01:24 min | 6 d ago

A highlight from (Shhh!) The #DamnGood Holiday Gifts We Secretly Want For Ourselves

"I'm sorry. I can't see you. All the windows are, oh my God. Okay, oh, I love this. I love it. So guys, Jill was hiding behind some of my pages. And now I can see she's in the elf workshop from the movie elf. And there's no Ferrell beside her. And that's one of my that probably is my favorite holiday movie of all time. There's Jill in the midst of it all. I didn't tell you I took a quick rip to the North Pole to record this episode. I'm in the middle. I'm sitting beside buddy. Yes here. And then I've got the elves behind me. Yes. We should move back a bit. Hi guys. It's pretty cute. Oh, I love it. I love it. This is genius. I'm gonna use this tonight. You know what, I'm doing a Zoom call tonight with my friends, and after how I can do this. I'm borrowing this idea. Virtual background. By the way, okay, guys, we're doing a gift guide today. I'm just going to let you know, we're doing the TLDR gift guide, the top things carlene and Jill actually want for ourselves. So today we are doing one of our damn goods. It's the TLDR gift guide edition. And basically, we did a speed round. Damn goods in the summer where we quickly went through in two minutes or less our product picks. We're going to try to do that similar format here. Hopefully I'm

Jill Ferrell Carlene
A highlight from Ep. 358: Busting Beauty Stereotypes with Hairstylist David Lopez (Replay)

Fat Mascara

01:11 min | 6 d ago

A highlight from Ep. 358: Busting Beauty Stereotypes with Hairstylist David Lopez (Replay)

"It may be fall, actually it's practically winter at this point, but I am still using my Billy razor, love it so much. You know what I was just thinking about Jess. I know some people, you know, make your shaving choices and hair and move with choices, we believe in all of them, so does Billy. But in the winter, I know some people shave less. I however like to shave my legs even more because I love a black opaque tight. And there's nothing like softer and nicer than pulling on tights and not having them get all stuck and draggy on dry prickly skin. Now that I use Billy's razors, I always have the smoothness, no cuts, my showers clean with their little holder, I love my Billy. It was a very visceral image to describe that, you know, you know, you don't want the black tights kind of getting caught and draggy. When everything doesn't smooth, I like you, I do. You definitely want to get your Billy starter kit if you want that gen Sullivan feeling. Okay? It comes with an award winning razor when we get to their awards in a second. It comes with two, 5 blade refill cartridges, very generous. And this amazing magnetic holder, which, again, as she had said, keeps everything nice and tidy in your shower. Now Billy has won lots of awards, but two of

Billy Razor Billy Jess Gen Sullivan
A highlight from Mini-Ep 258: Its Not That Deep

Forever35

01:56 min | Last week

A highlight from Mini-Ep 258: Its Not That Deep

"Whenever you're taking a shower or a bath. With it on your head. And when you take it off, you can spend way less time with the blow dryer because it's absorbed so much excess water. I have literally recorded a podcast with a twist on my head. It is a staple in our bath time routines. It comes in cotton and microfiber. I actually really like the microfiber, but they're both excellent. I am very much in a committed relationship with my twist. I even pack mine when I travel. Harvey twist is a woman owned business that sold over 30 million hair towels and cost just $5 at Walmart. What's on to love? Visit herby twist dot com slash podcast to receive 15% off with discount code, podcast. You can also purchase turbi twists at Walmart, target, Ulta, CVS, Sally beauty, and QVC. Private 35 is sponsored by better help. Better help is simple and affordable and they make it easy to get a counselor whose focus is exactly the area you're seeking the most help in. You shouldn't have to struggle to find an affordable counselor because look, as you know, struggling with your mental health is hard enough. I know this. So what better help you start by filling out a questionnaire to help them assess your specific needs, and then you get matched with your counselor in under 48 hours. You talk with them when it works for you, how it works for you. You'll get timely and thoughtful responses, plus you can schedule weekly video or phone Sessions. It only makes sense that in this telehealth world, your mental health would be remote, too. Join the over 2 million people who have taken charge of their mental health with the help of an experienced better help counselor. Better help is an affordable option and forever 35 listeners get 10% off your first month with the discount code forever 35. Get started today at better HELP dot com slash for over

Harvey Twist Turbi Walmart Sally Beauty Ulta QVC CVS
A highlight from Ep. 357: The Surprising Side Effects of Beauty Products with Dr. Iris Rubin

Fat Mascara

02:28 min | Last week

A highlight from Ep. 357: The Surprising Side Effects of Beauty Products with Dr. Iris Rubin

"Okay, I haven't listened to this one yet. Jen interviewed a founder and maybe if you listen to our show a lot, you know that we don't typically have a lot of brand founders on the show. But this founder really piqued our interest, she has a hair care line, but it was founded on really an interesting principle. It was about avoiding problems. Yes. Well, she's a derm. She's a dermatologist, but she founded a hairline because she saw hair products cause problems with your skin. Right. And then it got us to thinking, what other problems could be caused by just products we use on the reg. So I know and I was like, we need to do a whole podcast on the weird side effects of beauty products you didn't know. And I was like, where do we find a dermatologist? And I was like, oh yeah, the lady who founded a line basically on this. That's who we should talk to. We should probably get to who she is, yeah? Yeah, so somebody has sometimes these things come up really organically. And that's just one of the really special things that I'm happy as Jen and I kind of go about our jobs and are making of a podcast for you. So we have doctor iris Rubin is who the interview is with. She's a dermatologist and got her undergrad degree from Stanford, and then her medical degree from Harvard. NBD. No big. She did her dermatology residency at the University of Chicago and Harvard Medical School, and then she completed a laser surgery fellowship at mass general hospital. She also served as the medical director of the dermatologic and vascular laser surgery program at children's national medical center in Washington. We actually talk about that before we get into the whole show and about what the work she did with children. It's fascinating. In 2018, she launched scene hair care. Is it the first time I said the name of the brand? This is why it's like clearly we don't have brand founders on a lot. Because it's not just about the brand, but that happens to be the name of a brand seen hair care. And now why would a laser surgeon create a hair brand? That'll all make sense once you hear this interview. And like Jess said, we also talk about other weird side effects from beauty products that you might not realize. We also get into the whole silicone debate. Why don't people include silicone in hair products? What's going on there? Doctor Rubin has some theories. And I feel like if you have body acne or you have surprising acne, you can't find a cause of you are definitely going to want to listen to this because I think you're going to find some help. So I hope you enjoy the interview. And here's doctor Rubin.

JEN Iris Rubin Mass General Hospital Dermatologic And Vascular Lase NBD Harvard Medical School University Of Chicago Stanford Harvard Washington Jess Rubin
A highlight from Replay: Episode 119: It's Never Too Late with Madeleine Albright

Forever35

07:59 min | Last week

A highlight from Replay: Episode 119: It's Never Too Late with Madeleine Albright

"Hello and welcome to Trevor 35 a podcast about the things we do to take care of ourselves. I'm Dory shaffer. And I'm Kate Spencer. And we are not experts. But we are two friends who like to talk a lot about serums. We do. And the serums that we talk about in anything else that we talk about is always on our website for over 35 podcasts dot com. We also have another podcast that we do daily weekdays called here for you that we'll be doing as long as the global pandemic is raging. And we are executive producing another podcast called G thanks just bought it. If you haven't listened to this show yet, I highly recommend the episode that Caroline did last week with Tom Scott with Tom Everett. It's amazing. It is iconic. I would call it iconic. Also, I really enjoyed his suggestions. His suggested product. Yes. Yes. He's just an all around great dude. What a charmer. What a charmer. Oh, and you know what people can call us. Yes. Did you know that at 7 8 one 5 9 one zero three 9 zero and our email is for every 35 podcasts at Gmail dot com and we really love to hear from you, so don't hesitate. Please don't. Anytime. And if you want to commune with other forever 35 listeners, you can join our Facebook group at Facebook dot com slash group slash rubber 35 podcast and you can follow us on Instagram at forever 35 podcast and on Twitter after over 35 pod. Dory, yes, Kate. How you doing over there this week? You know, I'm sitting at my new desk. Oh. Well, hello. I mean, it's a new desk for me, but it is our former dining room table. So it's a bigger desk for you. It's a bigger desk. We moved it to a different spot in the room. I believe I talked on this podcast about the new shelving unit that I got for my office. Oh, you did. So Shelby. Yes, my Ikea shelving unit. So it is sitting in front of that unit. Making a lovely backdrop for any Zoom calls that I might have to go on, which is what is most important right now. Exactly. Like I just, you know, I look at everything and I just get happy. It feels super cozy and nice. I really, really like it. Yeah, I'm very happy about it. I also can I say what else I'm doing in my office. If I'm just give us the rundown, you are really, you're really nesting. I am nesting. I so because I'm using the dining room table, there are no drawers in this situation because it's a table, not a desk. So I ordered a small file cabinet slash under desk drawer situation, like it has one big drawer on the bottom. That's a file drawer, and then it has two drawers on top. And it's white and then the front of it is pale pink. And it matches the trays on my desk. It's from the brand poppin. Perhaps you're familiar. I'm not. I'm not familiar with okay. And I was like, pink. Is that like, but I was like, you know what? I really like this pink. It looks really nice, really pops. And I'm just gonna go for it. I'm really just leaning it leaning into it being like my space. This is my zone. Wow. Yeah. Yeah, I know. I know. It sounds great, good for you. I love that you have the little spot that is all your own. Yeah, it just feels really nice. I got a couple of fake plants. I love a friend plant from target. They have a great selection of fake succulents. You know, I have some target fake plants in my house. I have Ikea fake succulents. Also a great spot for your fake plant needs, but target. And fake plants are shockingly expensive. Yeah, they're not so cheap. No, like, have you ever too diluted over to west elm to see what their fake plants cost? I have not. Well, take that ride because that too to loot over to west elm dot com. Spare time today. So I'm glad I'm glad you found that your needs were met at target. Thank you. Thank you so much. I also Kate, I also got a big whiteboard. Well, now we're talking. For just notes to yourself, are you keeping those schedule? Yeah, notes to myself, schedule, maybe an inspirational quote or two. I don't know. A Tori you are really leaning in here and I like it. You inspired me. With your whole whiteboard situation, I was like, you know, I feel like that could really help me. Although can I just say, do you find this also as a left handed person writing a whiteboard is very annoying? They're the worst. And I actually to explain this to my left handed child because my older daughter is right handed and she loves to update our whiteboards. And then my 7 year old got in in the action. And I was like, I have a life lesson for you as a left handed person, whiteboards suck. And there's just no way around it. So yes, they are annoying and I have had to kind of learn how to write on them without where my hand is raised. And so my handwriting is much sloppier, but I don't know any other way to just kind of like post information in my same sort of stuffed it. It's so annoying. If anyone can invent a whiteboard for left handed people. That's basically it can exist. So that's the challenge. It's basically like a pen and paper. Yeah. I mean, I had left handed notebook. You can also just turn a notebook upside down, but I had left handed notebooks in the middle of the school. Yeah, I did too. The plight of the left hand. The plight of the lefty. A couple things that I'm working on in my office, like tweaking the table is like just too high. I think it's like an inch or two higher than my desk was. And my desk chair doesn't raise any more than I have it, and so I feel like I'm just slightly off or going. Is this why you asked me for a link to my chair butt pillow? Yes, yes it was cake. Oh. I did not end up getting the one that you send me. That's okay. I mean, get whatever you want, but you are getting a butt pillow. You are committing a butt pillow has been ordered. And I'm not only am I getting a butt pillow, I'm also getting an under desk, ergonomic footrest. Well, now this is intriguing. Because I realized if I raise my seat, then my legs will probably be too short. I feel like everything is sort of like it's a ripple effect, right? Like you raise your seat, your legs don't reach the floor. You know what I mean? Yeah, yeah. So I have to raise my seat, but now I also need something to rest my feet on. Hence. The foot rest. Now regular stool is not no. I got one recommended by the wire cutter. Okay. They have a whole thing on foot rests. Oh my God. So yeah, I got this adjustable ergonomic blah, blah,

Dory Shaffer Kate Spencer Tom Everett Tom Scott Ikea Facebook Kate Trevor Caroline Shelby Twitter Cabinet
A highlight from S2 Ep. 2 | Conditioner

Allure: The Science of Beauty

07:50 min | Last week

A highlight from S2 Ep. 2 | Conditioner

"This season we're focusing on hair and today we're talking all things conditioner. So Jenny, we're gonna have a little therapy session here. When did conditioner first sort of come into your consciousness? I was about probably 6 ish I was in the shower with my mom. I'd had a bowl cut for the first few years of my life because my parents didn't want to subject me to gender norms. So like I was only an overalls and had a bowl cut and then as soon as I could speak and express myself, I was like, this isn't going to work. And so from then on, I just never cut my hair. So by 6 or 7, my hair was down to my waist. And so the easiest thing for my mom was just for us to get in the shower together. She would shampoo my hair, and then she would condition it, although she called conditioner cream rinse. So she would always be like, and we have to do the cream rinse, or we're not going to be able to comb through your hair. So then she would do the cream rinse and we usually use a brand. I think this was the shampoo in the shower, too, a brand called flecks. Do you remember flecks? You need the cream that can take it flex balsam and protein shampoo, revlon unique shampoo, clears dirt and grease. I remember having my hair combed through after the shower using that L'oreal detangling spray that looked like a little fish. Tangle tamer. Yes. One, two, three, detangling. That leaves an additional can smell it now if I close my eyes. It was very distinct, very fruity and tropical. But I guess that was my first exposure to a leave in conditioner. I don't know if leaving conditioner was even a thing yet during that flex era of the early 80s. But now I and my mom so I have two boys with the younger one is 7, and he has not cut his hair since before the pandemic. And so in my older son is always had short hair, so I'd never experienced being the mother of a human with hair. So now we have to have a routine. But I think he kind of likes the whole routine. As he said to me the other day, mom, you used to be the most vain person in the family. But now you're not vain at all, which I kind of took as an insult. I think because I haven't been wearing makeup and going to work every day in the same way, but he said, but now, with my hair, I think I'm the vaness person in the family. And I do catch him sometimes tossing, tossing that conditioned hair. I mean, who wouldn't in the mirror? Who wouldn't? Well, you correct me if I'm wrong, have traveled the world in the name of hair? No. I have, I have. Where did you go that you got to experience what I heard was a transformational conditioner experience. Not that long before COVID, it was fall 2019, I got to go to India to Jaipur to experience the Indian hair oiling technique, which was amazing. So first I learned hair oiling in India is really it's often used as a verb. And it's kind of a national pastime. And a family affair. It's very talking to people there. They were saying a lot of their earliest memories are sitting at the feet of their grandmother of their mothers, they were having these oils, massaged into their hair and that it was really, you know, it was kind of a little bit of a therapy session, you would open up about things. It was also just it's always so relaxing, obviously to have someone massage. Oh yeah. But yes, so I was lucky enough to get to experience the ritual with a professional hairstylist. It was an evening appointment, I remember. And the stylist took a mixture of castor oil, coconut oil and olive oil. She said that mixture works well because castor oil alone can be too heavy to spread evenly. So she throws in some of the other two. And she warmed them all up so she could really get that mixture through my hair. And then it was just like a full 15 minutes of massaging them into my scalp and then really pressing those oils into every inch of my hair through the ends. Wow. I'm jealous. It was amazing. It was definitely what to do right before you go to sleep. So relaxing. And so then she braided my hair and the next morning washed all of those oils out. It did take a couple of shampoos, but my God, my hair was so soft. So silky, it was like it had never seen a drop of bleach before it was incredible. Wow, that sounds just heavenly. It was heavenly and I actually have today's guest to thank for that experience. Doctor Jenny Thomas is a global principal scientist for pantene. She was in India exploring traditional techniques like these that could inspire new modern pantene formulas and I got to tag along. So I'm very excited to have doctor Thomas here today. Hi. I'm Jenny Thomas. I have been studying the science behind hair and scalp and all of the products that we use to take care of them for more than 15 years now. Amazing. Well, we're here to chat about one hair product in particular, and that's conditioner. So I guess we'd love to start by asking, what is conditioner? Yeah, often people think that conditioner is quite a basic product, but I think of it as something that is incredibly important. It just doesn't always get a lot of credit for the workhorse that it really is. So when you think about washing your hair, typically start with a shampoo, and that's mainly about removing the stuff that you don't want on your hair, you know, excess oil, styling residue. And the conditioner is really about restoration. Shine or hydration, it's also about restoring strength and this can happen by giving back some of the nutrients that hair loses just by normal weathering. Take, for example, lipids, you know, much like you have lipids in your skin that are so important to keeping your skin moisturized. The same is true for hair. And when we're exposed to a lot of UV, in addition to everything that we do to style our hair, that lipid structure gets depleted. And so conditioners, you know, one of the things that they do so well is to restore those lost lipids. So that you can get back that flexibility, the strength, the softness, the water resistance that hair was naturally meant to have. So the conditioner is kind of replenishing both what the shampoo is taking away and the cleansing process and just what the environment is is doing to the hair. So definitely what the environment is doing to the hair. The shampoo formulated well. And if it's working as its intended to, it should really be working only on the surface of the fiber. So it shouldn't be taking with it stuff that is bound to that internal structure. What happens though, like as you go through the exposure and your hair, it'll break down some of the proteins, some of the lipid structure and make it so that, you know, it becomes more water soluble, which means it will wash out with your wash because it's broken down and it's lost the links to that natural structure. So it will come out in the wash, but only because it's already degraded. And that's what those lipids that have been broken down a conditioner can help to go back in and

Jenny Thomas India Jenny Jaipur Thomas
A highlight from EP84. The beauty industry is avoiding the elephant in the room

Green Beauty Conversations

04:49 min | Last week

A highlight from EP84. The beauty industry is avoiding the elephant in the room

"So it made sense to add waterless beauty to the mix. And if you listen to our episode together, then you'll know that we did not think much of the marketing term waterless in relation to beauty since every single product has a water footprint. In fact, we concluded that waterless beauty might just be a load of greenwashing and the more I thought about it, the more annoyed I got that we allow these conversations to continue. So for that reason, I wanted to jump on quickly record this super short opinion piece and challenge you to join me in asking why the beauty industry keeps avoiding the elephant in the room. Hi, it's Lorraine dalmat, chartered environmentalist biologist and CEO of award winning online organic cosmetic formulation school, formula Britannica. I host the green beauty conversations podcast and these are my green beefy opinions, in which I share my takeaways from the podcast interview that we released last week. This short episode I put forward my main thoughts on the topic we last discussed as well as setting you a challenge to make the beauty sector a better place. So if you've listened to last week's podcast, then you'll know that Anna and I unpick the term waterless and questioned whether using less water is really going to be the answer to our sustainability challenges. You're also know that we concluded that water less is a marketing term that's generally been used by well meaning people who genuinely want to do and make the beauty industry a better place. But just seem to be focusing on the wrong things. And I see this everywhere I go, the beauty industry as a whole keeps latching on to concepts such as biodegradability or veganism or cruelty free, and then heralding their choices as the ultimate sustainability solution. Rather than just being a tiny component of the blueprint to a sustainable future. The media doesn't help either. I can't even begin to tell you how many articles I've read about how wonderful waterless beauty is, which gloss over the main sustainability issue we face. The fact that the industry encourages rampant out of control consumerism. Even recently, I had an email from a major cosmetic industry publication that asked the question what would it take for the beauty industry to actively clean up the environment as it innovates and grows? And there's the elephant in the room, overlooking the fact that this industry still wants to achieve infinite economic growth with finite natural resources. Why do they try and Herald a concept such as waterless beauty as the answer to our problems, but simultaneously try to get us to buy as much water as beauty as possible? How do those two concepts even marry together? The fact is that no one wants to face the ugly truth that the beauty industry needs a complete and total overhaul. That's really what my green beauty opinion is all about this week. When can we expect truly leadership in the cosmetics industry? A consortium of the world's largest personal care brands has recently announced a harmonised environmental labeling scheme for consumers. It's a step in the right direction, but it doesn't push far enough and still expects us to follow the same outdated model that's been around for decades. I see a lot of indie brands talking the right talk and my hope is that they will start to push change from a grassroots level. After all, Indy beauty has completely overhauled the beauty sector in the way it works with naturals in just a decade. So I think we can absolutely achieve the same with the way that we embed sustainability into our beauty products. So that's my challenge to you for this week. I've said it before and I'll say it again. We are in this together. And if you're listening to this, I want you to consider yourself part of the global sustainable beauty task force. To quote the infamous words of the lorax by Dr. Seuss unless someone like you has a whole awful lot, nothing is going to get better. It's not. I want you to join me in having these conversations. I want to encourage you to speak up. I do feel like I'm shouting into the void a little bit at the moment as the industry trade bodies, the big players, and ultimately the shoppers don't seem to be on board with the idea. Going right to the heart of what makes the beauty industry is unsustainable. But I can see a future where we take our bottles and jars to a local shop for a refill, made by a local company with sustainable ingredients. And I don't think that future is that far away. We've just got to push for it a little bit harder than we're currently doing. I hope you'll join me for my latest challenge. We are all in this together. And no one ever said any of this would be easy, but its conversations like the one I had with Anna last week, which I really hope you've listened to already that

Lorraine Dalmat Anna Herald Indy Dr. Seuss
A highlight from Replay: Episode 115: Skincare Rituals with Brooke DeVard Ozaydinli

Forever35

05:00 min | Last week

A highlight from Replay: Episode 115: Skincare Rituals with Brooke DeVard Ozaydinli

"Us a give us that F smash that follow button as the TikTokers say. Nobody says that. While the YouTubers say, smash the YouTubers. Yeah, you're supposed to smash some sort of button. Yeah. But and I also just want to mention that we have put our merch shop on kind of indefinite hiatus. And we will make an announcement if and when it comes back. In the interest of full transparency, it wasn't, we were losing money on the shop and in the current climate we just aren't able to afford to continue losing money. So we have suspended it for the time being, and perhaps when things turn around, we will reopen it, but we just wanted to make that announcement. Well, that just means that whatever forever 35 merch might have been purchased is now like a hot collector's idea. Totally. Never to be made again. So if you got some, you are, you got in. It's gonna sell on eBay for billions of dollars. Millions. Bill, youngs. Kate, how's it going? Well, you know, I have shared this triumph on my Instagram, but I'm just gonna share it here. I'm kind of just sharing it everywhere. I made a successful loaf of sourdough bread. And I feel like the most accomplished I've felt in a very long time. That's amazing. I feel satisfied. I feel proud. It was a really interesting process. I don't find calm in baking. But I am kind of enjoying the challenge and I love the fantasy of making my own bread and the fact that it was able to do it. Honestly, I'm very proud of myself. I'm gonna give myself a few too. Thank you, Dory. It was a friend of mine gave me some starter off of her mother or whatever the heck a doodle. It's called her starter, and so I've been feeding the starter and I tried to make a loaf of bread and I failed, and then I tried again this weekend, and I was actually able to do it. And it was really fun. And if anyone I've had people ask me for the recipe, I will link you to my friend's Instagram because I just followed a document she sent me. I'm not following any recipe off of a website or anything. It was just like a friend sent me a PDF and I did what it said. But you know, like, I needed that. I kind of needed it. You needed that win. I needed the wind, Dory. Yeah, I needed it. What do you do with the rest of the starter now? Well, I currently have it in my fridge so I don't have to feed it every day, but when you're feeding it every day, you have to discard some of it. And then you can save that discard to make other things, but that felt very overwhelming to me. I just started I tried that and then I had like just jars of white stuff in my fridge. And you know, our fridge, it's kind of full right now because I was able to do a grocery store trip and tried to stock up on a couple of things. So like, you know, there's like a head of lettuce in there. I just don't need a bunch of jars of sourdough. Discard right now. So yeah, but I would definitely try to make another loaf of sourdough bread. That was really felt very like accomplished, but it just was a challenge I've never done before and I'm glad I did it. Oh, I'm so happy for you. And I don't know why during this time of isolation in the coronavirus age, so many people are home making bread. I'm not sure why that has become a thing. I'm curious if other people are interested in doing it, but obviously no pressure if making a loaf of bread is not your thing, but if it is, I found it like I found it very satisfying. Are you going to try other? I know you've made the no need bread. Are you going to try other types of bread? No, I'm not going to get ahead of myself here. It took me a long time to understand how to measure on my food scale. You know? I'm not, this is not my safe space. This is like my scary space, baking. So got it. I'm gonna try to make another loaf of sourdough bread and see if this wasn't just like a happy accident and see if I can do it again. Maybe give it to I was thinking like that could be something I leave at neighbors, houses. But if I don't touch, if I'm able to take the loaf out of the oven and just put it in something without touching it, I think I could share it. I don't know. That might be a little precarious right now. Um. I feel like from everything that people have been saying, what I've been reading, it's like it's not really transmittable on food, but don't quote me on that. Right, obviously, we're not experts not doctors. No. No. No. But that's just something I was thinking about. And maybe I'll wait to do that until after

Dory Youngs Kate Ebay Bill
A highlight from  200th Episode Special   Recapping The Juiciest Moments in Breaking Beauty History (What Made Us Laugh, Cry, Cringe & Everything In-Between)

Breaking Beauty Podcast

03:51 min | Last week

A highlight from 200th Episode Special Recapping The Juiciest Moments in Breaking Beauty History (What Made Us Laugh, Cry, Cringe & Everything In-Between)

"Here, Jill? I'm not entirely sure, but I'm very excited that we are here. It's a pinch me moment. And you know, we have a different format for today because I'm here at the dear media headquarters in LA and sitting right beside me is our wonderful producer, Michelle Harrison, hey Michelle. Hi ladies. Thank you for having me today. I'm so excited to have you as our me too. Guest co host. I know. And have you ever done this before on any of the shows you produce a dear media? You know a couple times a couple times, but I'm really excited to talk beauty. Yay. Okay, awesome. And of course, Carolina is here too, you guys just heard her. Carlin's face is on a giant monitor. She's dialing in remotely. But looking great her hair fly, she just got a new haircut, guys, our new color, something's different. Cute. Yeah. Callie blond this time. I was inspired. Love it. Okay, so for today's episode, we're taking a bit of a beat. We're taking a minute to reflect on our 200 episodes. And, you know, we're going to take a look back at some of our most juicy moments and there's been so many along the way we were sort of like diving into our archives, figuring out what we were going to talk about today, what we were going to bring to you guys. And we're 200 episodes in and I believe, at least 4 million downloads at this point close to it. Definitely. No, and I can't believe how we started. We were taking GarageBand audio editing lessons in like an Apple store, that seems like ages ago now and recording in a public library. I mean, we toiled over during like a narrative format. So, you know, we've evolved. We've come a long way. Yeah, and on the upside, we do know how to edit our own audio now. If it ever comes to that, but Michelle, please don't go anywhere. Every decide to leave you. Please don't. Please don't I can not go back to the public library. You know, but in all seriousness, I think we can look back with so much gratitude. I have so much gratitude for you, carlene, and all of the work that we do together and I don't know how solo podcast host do it. And guys, I'm drinking a Caesar to celebrate the 200. Do you know what is Caesar is Michelle? No, what is the Caesar? It's basically a better Bloody Mary. Okay. Yeah. It's made with clamato juice. It's very Canadian. Is that the big difference? It's Komodo. What is tomato juice? But it makes it damn good. Hashtag officially damn good. Yeah, she's drinking of a fancy crystal glass. This is your type of this is the type of drink you would drink at brunch for sure. And thanks so much to Michelle, not only for sitting in today, but you just hold us down every single week. You're the best. And we put up with all of our nig little edits every week and we know you guys make appreciate you. You know, and most importantly, we also want to show out our breaking beauty fam, our listeners who are so well, sending us DMs, tuning in from all over the world every single week and they really make it all worth it. All the warm fuzzies. We truly couldn't have imagined reaching this milestone and this many people and it's our honor to connect about our love of beauty every single week. So today we're recapping some of our top juiciest moments from the past 200 episodes from our most emotional moment doing interviews to our laugh out loud moments and more. Yeah, and if you're wondering about that interview, you know the one. If you know you know, we're gonna be talking about that interview for the first time ever. So be sure you stay tuned for the whole episode. And so this is kind of like a reaction episode so what we're going to do is we're going to play some clips and then we're going to talk through what we were feeling and thinking in the moment and maybe why it was important to us and why I did stand out. And so here we go without further ado here our top juiciest moments from breaking beauty the last 200 episodes. While

Michelle Harrison Michelle Carlin Callie Jill Carlene LA Carolina Caesar Apple
A highlight from Ep. 356: What LED Light Is Really Doing to Your Skin & The Weeks Beauty News

Fat Mascara

02:07 min | Last week

A highlight from Ep. 356: What LED Light Is Really Doing to Your Skin & The Weeks Beauty News

"D.C. for a new episode of fat mascara. I'm gonna get mine in the intermission. How are you doing? It's completely open to being sponsored by Diet Coke, by the way. I'm okay. Jen and I just before we started recording, we're having a very spirited discussion about this seems like a dated discussion because the news broke about their romance like 9 years ago. Harry Styles and Olivia Wilde. But the Harry Styles beauty line came out, not too long ago. So it reignited that whole topic. Yeah, not even it was like, what, a week and a half ago, two weeks ago, a Harry Styles beauty line came out. Yes. It's pleasing. Pleasing. I was going to talk about it in the news, but the name doesn't roll off the tongue. I will tell you that though. Did you get the new pleasing stuff? Please anything. Pleasing. Yeah, it doesn't. We'll run out of names with these celebrity lines. We'll clean. Pleasing by Harry Styles. Pleasing. That was probably not too hard to get at the copyright on pleasing. So there's some news for you a little early news before we get into previews. It's Thanksgiving week here in the United States, too, so I'm thankful for all of you, fat mascara listeners for being here with us. Jess is too. You're kissing up. I like me better now. We're both vying for your love and attention. We have a great show for you plan, though we have the beauty news. And then we're going to talk about LED light, which just gets more confusing. The more we learn about it truly, and we have a listener question to answer on that front before we do raise a one. And I think that's our pre Thanksgiving show, right? Am I missing anything? No, I'm just gonna warn everyone. Jen's gonna be doing most of the work. This show, so I'm just gonna be adding color commentary. I love when that happens. That's why I think I'm going to get my drink now. You go get your nasty settle in everybody enjoy. Cheez its too. Can I use it? Well, of course. Excellent. Excellent. She's in a Diet Coke is a delightful, the perfect comedy. I mean, who doesn't want that? Let's do it. You ready?

Harry Styles Diet Coke Olivia Wilde JEN D.C. Jess United States
Can You Really Freeze Fat Away?

You Beauty

02:29 min | 4 months ago

Can You Really Freeze Fat Away?

"Talking about that phrasing today which is very popular. Non invasive body sculpting treatment the scientific name full-fat freezing is cairo lippo. Uscis which i know is a little bit of a mouthful kyra means cold leiper meaning fats and lascivious meaning to dissolve all loosen but you've probably seen it marketed as coo sculpting. Which is the only branch have fda approval however they awesome other names floating around the treatment was actually invented. I think this is so interesting by observing what happens when kids eight. I pose see. Now when like little children alike aiding the icy polls and i kind of just leave them in their mouths this sort of sitting against their cheek so the car founders of this treatment. We're intrigued when something called cold. Induced fat necrosis was reported to occur off. Today's kids eight. The icy post that will sort of left resting on their cheeks for several minutes. Skin samples taken from patients like these showed inflammation in the fight but normal skin. So thus i love using would thus it appeared that that may be more sensitive to cold injury than other tissue types. Using this concept a cooling device was tested on pigs. Sorry pigs in two thousand and seven to save fat cells could be selectively destroyed. The results were very promising. There was was about a half an inch reduction in the peaks. Fat layer in the treated areas so by two thousand and ten the first cairo. Lopo asus technology approved for human use named coup sculpting was cleared as a treatment for love handles and then clearance full. Treating other parts of the body was soon pastas well and those parts of the bodies will like you thought is to saddles. You back saddles. You belly abroa- fat onto side of the bomb bomb and even your chin so all of those have been fda approved as well. But how exactly does it work. Unfortunately no one knows for show which doesn't exactly sound promising but basically a special vacuumed applicator is applied to an area of the body and controlled cooling technique lowest the treated area to minus nine degrees and that's celsius cooling energy traits. The thought la without any damage to surrounding cells and experts. Think that because fat cells cannot survive at this temperate cha a few days after treatment. The cooled fat cells die and over the next few months. You'll buddy will actually digest. The dead fat

Cairo Lippo FDA Lopo Asus Cairo LA
Getting to know ELEMIS with Noella Gabriel

The Emma Guns Show

01:51 min | 4 months ago

Getting to know ELEMIS with Noella Gabriel

"In two thousand tree. We launched Marine crane at a time when everyone thought asking scott older creams should get richer. And suddenly we come up with this beautiful gel cream and i was very passionate. It had to be a joke queen. Because i feel very strongly that a lot of the creams night there too heavy into rich. They often the close overnight. Because the skating. Max's oath it max out. So the prolong this beautiful gel cream. Texture that sits beautiful the lipid barrier really fast. So it's not moving around all day long and when you run you makeup over exits really. Steadfast doesn't move to me was a real. Plus and that was a very disruptive moment in in anti-aging here is coming up with this gel cream when everyone was getting thicker insecurity as you got older and order in order and it was a real we moment because we wanted to put something on the skin that allowed the skin to function. I want it allowed to read. Because it's your largest talk skin. It's the largest organ you have in your body. It has a big function and it's very busy through the day. So when you take the skinner's an organ and just looking at look what he does all day. No it's so busy. It's recycling all day long. It's recycling before we ever even understood about recycling. and either. So why give it another job to do on top of that so for us about making sure that we respect to that concept and we're very passionate manam Delivered barrier ecosystem. The skin hell's on of that you know you're you're pro in prebiotics all of the buzzwords we have today but fundamentally it's about making sure you're not interfering with this in your keeping beautiful linked calm but at the same time getting the

Scott MAX Skinner
The Miracle Balm From Jones Road Is This Summer's Best Makeup

Gloss Angeles

02:16 min | 4 months ago

The Miracle Balm From Jones Road Is This Summer's Best Makeup

"To my surprise and delight the jones road. Instagram people reached out to me. And said hey kirby we would love to send you like a care package of jones road products. My god they reached out to me too and i did not respond. Sell me on it. I was like jumping for joy. I was literally about ashikari. And just by it myself. Because i think the hero product out of all of it is this product called the miracle bomb. They sent me a kit so right now on the website. They have a kit like a summer. Kit were. There's like four or five products put together for you in smaller packaging so you can kind of get a taste alive that thing without having to like fully die then you know. That's like one of the things. I think i miss about beauty counters and from like the os in the nineties is like shopping at clinic and then they gave you like a little sampler travel bag gift with purchase. I loved those. Yes yes so this miracle bomb. This is the all natural shade. It's point three. Oh ounces okay. So compared to the one point seven six ounce that like is the big mama. It's a little bit smaller. But it's so much product in a tiny little jar and i was so excited to get on my face. So what does the miracle bomb. It is the secret of no makeup makeup. Bobby likes to say it's a wash of soft focus moisture to perfect it enhance the skin so this is a true bomb when you put it on your skin like on your cheek or on your nose. It has more of a matte. Finish matt but it's more soft focus. It's not super do we or shiny like some people may expect from a ball guests. It is a true bomb. And i love the soft focus. Because what does that mean. It means your pores you're gonna look less prominent sometimes with highlighter. When you put it on the bridge of your nose or for me especially. It's like hello pours. Yeah out in about with this. You take a little bit with If you have a spatula or like the end of your your makeup brush you take it out of the jar and warming up in your hands and then kinda dab it on your

Ashikari Kirby Bobby Matt
This Cult Haircare Company Has Launched a Beauty Line

Art Beauty

02:54 min | 4 months ago

This Cult Haircare Company Has Launched a Beauty Line

"So i do wanna talk now about your be attended cosmetic live because we all know and love. It's a ten hair care. What made you say. Okay it's time to get into cosmetics in color you know what it's a natural progression for me. It's a natural listen. Beauty is head to toe and I really wanna create additional products with underneath the. It's a ton umbrella so to speak. That really creates anything that a woman is going to need to get ready so be a hair extension. it can be The makeup it can be obviously be attend. Has the same type concept behind it. Simple easy to use multifunctional makeup. That you don't need youtube tutorials you don't need a million brushes. Have the applicators really built right into the makeup itself. It's kind of you pick it up. It's self explanatory. you use it. And you get those fashionable grade beautiful results. We go holy smokes. I can't live with this product. Those are the kind of products. I like to create and i want to do it in the color world is well obviously so i love it too and i have to say when you say the word color like. You've got some really bold bright colors. do you think that your inspired clayton lori. Okay florida by puerto rican woman. And we just you know we can do. We can do muted as well. But honestly i'm all about the pop and especially now listen. We're still mass occasionally. We're still like having to make our eyes pop and and when you take your mask off we have beautiful lip stains that you still have some lip on even if a little bit came off in your mask instantly. We have a brown scare boom a little little applicator. You have a popping brow at a great dual chamber mascara so things that are just gonna make it really easy for people to really have those professional grade results without you know a lot of work and that's all about. We need a ten minute face nowadays. You know what are you. What is the lip product that you're using right now. Your lips look gorgeous. Thank you so that is definitely one of our. It's our lip gloss And it's it's the one that was in the new beauty box literally. The beautiful thing about it is. I'm pretty dark skinned i. I can get very pale as well but no matter. What whether i have my summer tan. When i have my really kind of winter skin this color goes with so many different skin tones. That's one thing. I'll as well a b. Attend makeup is literally all the way from say. The palest appeals to the darkest darkest everything from our foundations to our our lipsticks to our i colors. They really are super diversified. And so it's really about being all inclusive with beauty Bracing your own natural beauty. We don't have this cookie cutter kind of a Type of you know. It's only for this totally for that.

Clayton Lori Puerto Rican Youtube Florida
Markie Post Passes Away at 70

San Diego's Morning News with Ted and LaDona

00:46 sec | 4 months ago

Markie Post Passes Away at 70

"So an actress You probably remember from the eighties Markie Post has died. Host is best remembered as feisty defense Attorney Christine Sullivan in the popular eighties sitcom Night Court. What is it that I do? That's so strange. Well, how about the time you drove three hours to get a Bullwinkle Pez dispenser? Yeah, A post also had roles on a B C's The fall guy and CBS's hearts of Fire. She often was a celebrity player on many game shows, including Match Game, Hollywood Squares, Our and Password Post, losing nearly four year battle with cancer. She was 70. As Christa Mayer reporting. I read a number of Facebook post from people who worked with her and said she was just a very nice lady. She seemed that way. She didn't seem like one of those people who's you know, not know.

Markie Post Christine Sullivan Christa Mayer CBS Hollywood Cancer Facebook
R. Kelly's Trial Begins in New York

AP News Radio

00:37 sec | 4 months ago

R. Kelly's Trial Begins in New York

"Jury selection will begin today in New York in the sex trafficking trial of singer R. Kelly I'm marquees are letter with a preview prosecutors say R. Kelly not only sexually abused several women and girls but he led an enterprise of employees who helped him recruit those women and girls Kelly's lawyers say those women wanted to be with Kelly and tonight he knew anywhere under age several of Kelly's accusers are expected to testify prosecutors say the jury also will hear evidence that Kelly allegedly schemes to get a fake ID for late singer Aaliyah so they could marry when she was fifteen in nineteen ninety four Kelly also faces sex related charges in Illinois and Minnesota

R. Kelly Kelly New York Aaliyah Illinois Minnesota
The Amazing Benefits of Cryotherapy

Beauty IQ Uncensored

01:26 min | 4 months ago

The Amazing Benefits of Cryotherapy

"So what are the benefits of cryotherapy So i think some of the biggest benefits would bay the reduction of inflammation so it very much reduces inflammation in the body and in the joints when it comes to skin as well so it increases collagen production and because of how cold it is so when you go into the cryotherapy chamber all of your blood vessels will constrict and sorry. Blood will get rushed to the center of the body as i guess a survival mechanism so protect the bottle organs and then when he come out of the cryotherapy chamber all of that blah. That's going to the core of the body. it's freshly oxygenated. It's all the nutrients out of back into it that then shoots apt the extremities of the body and basically flushes your entire system with fricks. Fresh oxygenated blood. So okay so who would not be able to do this. I'm probably so anyone that has sivy dislike of the cold would probably not. Well when i say severe. I mean sabih anyone. We hot conditions probably wouldn't be great so we get a wide array of people coming. He aso get anything. From professional athletes to grandparent's in the eighties that will come in use it for arthritis or any can wind conditions to everyday people that will just use it as well just to maintain the general vitality and hell sorry. Yeah huge huge Broad range of

Fricks Sabih ASO Arthritis
The 3 Products Kelly And Leigh Couldn't Live Without

You Beauty

01:38 min | 4 months ago

The 3 Products Kelly And Leigh Couldn't Live Without

"On this mythical island where we can only use three products for the rest of our lives okay. I know we can't say sunscreen that school because that would have been one of mine. I'm assuming my hair is just magically washington clean. Because i don't like having dirty hair i don't wanna have dirty habit. I don't want to choose a hair product because they feel boring. So i'm deciding in this game that are head doesn't count can have a hair product if you want to. But for me. My hip put into his blakich. Say that's the thing. Do you go for necessities. So you don't look like a wheel debased or do you go for stuff that you love. That's what i did know so fun. So i bet you've got this tree but my first one is some sort of oil yes and this is mostly for a necessity for the versatility so for the face but also for the cutie calls also for the body can use it through the hair. So i'm choosing some sort of multi-purpose oil literally any oil. Yeah exactly that can be used many ways. Then i've chosen a brow pencil purely because and because lockdowns bane a real kind of good case study oftentimes. I'm doing nothing but sounds great on my face. And then i look in the mirror and i'm like aac. What happened to her. And then i'll just feel in my house and i'm like it's a bit more uniform human. Yeah exactly. I can answer the door to the post without terrifying anyone so bryant so and then my third product was hard but my third product is a powdered bronze because it wakes up my complexion. Even if i put bronze or on top of my skin care and sunscreen it just makes me look a bit more alive plus in these magical island where we live. I'm some of the powder bronze with the oil. And then getting like a glow. Wherever i need it so anyway. Minds brow pencil oil brunza.

Washington Bryant
Britney Spears’ Lawyer Wants to Speed up Process to Remove Her Father

Mojo In The Morning

00:41 sec | 4 months ago

Britney Spears’ Lawyer Wants to Speed up Process to Remove Her Father

"Britney spears is doing everything now to get her. Dad removed from her conservative chef. Quick update her lawyer. Matthew rosengard filed paperwork asking the judge to move up her hearing date on removing jamie her father. That court case was supposed to take place in september one. It moved august adding every day. That passes is another day of avoidable. Harm and prejudice spears and the estate She actually wants jason rubin to take her father's place place and if he dies immediately the first thing on his schedule is going through everything. Her dad has spent money on over the years and trying to sue him to get that money back. Oh i'm so excited. So

Matthew Rosengard Britney Spears Jason Rubin Jamie Spears
Kathy Griffin Is Home and Recovering After Surgery

Mojo In The Morning

00:40 sec | 4 months ago

Kathy Griffin Is Home and Recovering After Surgery

"Kathy griffin gave her fans update following her surgery. we told you this a couple days ago shannon did that. She had part of her left lung removed after being diagnosed with stage lung cancer. Which she's never been a smoker so she posted an update saying to be honest is cancer. Surgery was a little more than i anticipated. Tonight with me. My first night without any narcotic painkillers. Hello tylenol my new best friend. She actually shared that. She suffered from a past prescription pill addiction which was affecting her current recovery with over a year clean drug-free i know i can do this. And anything i want without those devil pills you know what i fear drugs and addiction more than if your cancer so i think i'm going to be okay.

Kathy Griffin Shannon Lung Cancer Cancer
Tattoo Aftercare: This Tip Might Surprise You

Forever35

01:52 min | 4 months ago

Tattoo Aftercare: This Tip Might Surprise You

"There are various tattoo care philosophies out there my current tattoo person graham at purple panther tattoo in la. He's incredible wonderful and he's kind of like a few hours after you get that the tattoo you have like weird like meat package band-aid on you. And then you take it off. You wash it off. And then you put regular fragrance-free lotion on it. And if it peels let it peel and you'll be done with it. There have been a couple of places that i've gone to use aqua for us indie cream and then some places are like. Don't use those things. Just lose use lotion. And i think it really just depends on how your your skin reacts to it. I think that for the best healing process for my skin. It's let it scab because when when it doesn't scab and peel off now like a temporary tattoo but when it doesn't scare them peel off it gets a little raised. And then you have to wait for that skin to like sink again so interested with my spaghetti tattoo. And then also my winona forever tattoo. I didn't let either of them scab and peel. So they're a little bit raised. Oh yes they have a little bit of texture. But this this. One the scorpio. When i got like a lot of shading like that one definitely like scabbed and peeled and it's mostly like flat so really saying keep an eye on keep an eye on your skin. And how how it's reacting but i usually use aquaphor on it and if it's looks dry slaps lot we love aquaphor. This

Purple Panther Tattoo Graham LA