Little Known Method of Successfully Getting Rid of Unwanted Facial HairWritten by Emily Clark
Women don’t want all that hair in places other than on their head! With either heredity or age, ladies are bound to get a moustache on their upper lip and it’s never ever welcomed. First there was shaving, and then came plethora of creams, lotions and potions to remove hair, then there was waxing, and even electrolysis. Now gals, there’s yet another method you may choose to rid that unwanted stache on your upper lip. It’s called Threading.
Threading is done at salons or can also be done at home. The process removes fine and fuzzy hair right from root. If it sounds painful, consider options. If you shave your lip, it’ll come back stubbly, eventually like a man. What wants that? If you use a cream, you’re subjecting yourself to chemical reactions and it doesn’t rid hair at root, so it’ll likely just grow back faster and thicker. If you’ve ever had your lip waxed, ripping that sucker off hurts too. Not to mention bright red upper lip for hours and small beady blisters for a week. Ick. Ever try plucking your hairs out? Ouch is right! You could bleach that hair, but then you’ll just have a lighter colored moustache. Every method has its drawbacks.
Many women say best method of hair removal from upper lip is threading. One of benefits is that you don’t have to wait for hair to grow a certain length. The concept is that you’re going to get hair twisted and spun into thread and thusly yanking, gently yanking it off your face. It might be difficult for you to visualize procedure, so you may want to have it done in a salon first if you’re not getting full gist of what needs to happen.
To start take about 24 inches of thread length. Yes, sewing thread, any kind, nothing special so long as you use a good quality, strong thread. Take both ends and tie them, together in a knot. You’ll have a circle of thread when you’re done tying ends together. Next hold thread with both hands and wind them around (loop around) your hands about ten times. Then place thread around fingers of both hands. Push part that is wound up towards one hand by widening fingers of one hand and at same time closing fingers of other hand. Use an alternating “open/close” motion with opposite hands.
Discover the Latest Rave to Hit Fitness CentersWritten by Emily Clark
You may have seen them in gym: half of a large rubber ball that’s flat on one side. They’re often blue in color and look like a gigantic outtie belly button. “What are those things?” you wonder. Well they’re BOSU balls (or balance trainers). It’s latest rave to hit fitness centers across America.
BOSU is an acronym that stands for "Both Sides Up". You can use balls, also referred to as trainers, or balance trainers, on either side. Whether rounded bouncy dome part is up or flat 25 inch platform side is up, you’ll get different types of balance challenges.
This cross-training fitness invention has its origins in field of medicine, balance, functional and sports specific training. It offers a different means to make exercise more appealing and effective for average people, fitness fanatics and highly trained athletes.
So what do you do with it? You can walk, run, step, hop, jump and leap on BOSU trainer. You can work it at an easy steady rate-pace that can be maintained for long periods or push intensity with anaerobic intervals. Or do some stretching on it. Active stretches use muscles of body to move a body part whereas passive stretching uses gravity or an outside force to put stretch-tension on target muscle(s). While standing or kneeling on dome, you can move upper body lower, higher, to sides or by reaching for and picking up cards from various locations on floor, or by touching and/or relocating cones that have been placed in close proximity to dome. It’s great for working your trunk too. Maintaining spinal alignment is important to low back health and sports performance.