Pop Culture & Food/Diet Channel
Posted by: anonymous
2014-07-27 18:18:48
ID: 8817
And this is why I missed the body board. People could actually talk about things they were doing, products they were making or using, whatever and didn't have to really worry that some cotton-headed ninny muggins with wadded panties was going to respond over and over about how they are right.
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Posted by: anonymous
2014-07-27 15:30:12
ID: 8803
'Natural' does work great! Don't be so closed minded.
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Posted by: anonymous
2014-07-27 15:29:21
ID: 8788
I didn't "stink to high heavens" but thanks for your concern. I just noticed a different type of odor as my body got rid of toxins. It really wasn't a big deal. Calm your tits. Go outside and play or something.
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Posted by: anonymous
2014-07-27 11:10:01
ID: 8808
I have a couple of facial piercings and it pisses me off when strangers come up to me out of the blue and tell me they are ugly, I look like a dyke or other nasty comments. And I literally mean a couple, like two and one is a nose piercing with a tiny stud. If you disliked my haircut I'm guessing you wouldn't cross the street to tell me. I don't care if YOU think they are gross, obviously I don't, and it's my opinion that matters.
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Posted by: anonymous
2014-07-27 11:06:01
ID: 8807
Nothing works for everybody...I had to try about six brands of antiperspirant before I found one I liked and stuck with, and it's full of chemicals. Natural stuff is the same, the first thing you try isn't always going to work for you. I tend to do a bit of both...I use natural if I possibly can, but for other stuff I find I need chemicals. I figure at least I'm exposing myself to less chemicals. Some of the stuff in mainstream products is pretty scary.
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Posted by: anonymous
2014-07-27 10:19:17
ID: 8804
I have a friend who insisted that his diy deodarant and laundry detergent smelled fine. I did a load of his laundry with seventh generation detergent and gave him some Tom's of Maine deodorant. When he compared the products side by side he realized that yeah...he really did smell.
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Posted by: anonymous
2014-07-27 03:53:46
ID: 8796
There is a difference between thinking you don't stink and actually not stinking. Just because you think you don't smell, doesn't mean you really don't. It's called getting used to your own BO. Just because you are used to it doesn't mean the rest of the population doesn't smell it. Kind of like smokers who swear they don't smell because they do x.y, and z. But they still smell. And for the record, asking people if you smell is not really accurate because 99.9% of them will tell you no just to be polite.
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Posted by: anonymous
2014-07-27 00:51:24
ID: 8779
But if you stink to high heaven for a couple of weeks, how is that working? Is the person who works next to you at work just supposed to say, "Gee, I'm so glad you've switched to natural deodorant 'cause I just love smelling your BO?"
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Posted by: anonymous
2014-07-27 00:51:05
ID: 8778
I posted several weeks ago about making my own deodorant. After a couple weeks of smelling funky, it is working fantastically and I'm extremely happy with it! It's coconut oil, shea butter, beeswax, cornstarch, and baking soda. I mixed in a little lavender oil just to give it a scent. I don't plan on using store bought deodorant again unless I absolutely have to.
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Posted by: anonymous
2014-07-26 22:05:24
ID: 8781
At work, you can't get the company's health insurance unless you take a health risk assessment with a nicotine test. If you test positive for nicotine, they force you to take a smoking cessation class and you have to test negative for nicotine before they'll let you be on the company insurance. I don't know...it just seems a little nanny state-ish to me to only insure nonsmokers. I suppose that's their prerogative, but still...it seems a bit discriminatory. I could understand forcing them to pay a higher premium, but to not insure them altogether? It's just kind of harsh.
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Not the Official Fascia Blaster. But the same concept: