Singers take note: This New Year’s Eve be careful not to harm your voice.
Remember that alcohol can numb your cords and singing under the influence can contribute to injury. Stay away from smoky environments, try not to yell over the loud music, make sure you get sufficient rest, drink lots of water, and remember to have fun!
Happy New Year!
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New light based technologies can minimize the signs of long-term sun damage.
Peels and IPL can help restore texture and remove wrinkles and age spots.
A surgical facelift can tighten and re-drape skin that is weathered and sagging.
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Are you looking for a natural way to remove your eye makeup?
Olive oil is a great natural eye makeup remover and it works well to soften and hydrate your skin! Just rub a little on a cotton ball, swipe gently, and it’s gone.
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Youthful, beautiful eyes are the single most noticeable cosmetic feature. But when selecting a rejuvenating procedure, focus on function as well as appearance.
While looking at digital devices, remember the “20-20-20 Rule”: every 20 min, stare at something 20 feet away for 20 seconds to ensure good eye health.
Your eyes will thank you.
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Dr. Yagoda hosted a holiday party to showcase the beautiful collection of handcrafted bags with the modern woman in mind from New York designer Jill Haber.
The mission statement of Jilly New York “seems to be simple elegance that never goes out of style.”
The Examiner fills us in on the story: Beautiful skins are the best accessory.
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Glottal fry. It is about as trendy as the new iPhone 4S. It’s that sultry and almost guttural sound–the low, vibrating one that happens at the end of certain sentences, meant to impart mystery and desire. Kim and Christina do it. So does Britney in her song “Oops, I Did It Again.”
In fact, according to scientists at Long Island University in Brookville, NY, in a soon to be published article in Journal of Voice, more than two-thirds of college-aged women are using the lowest register of their voices to speak in glottal fry.
Wondering what’s the harm in the “low down?” It’s actually a form of vocal abuse that can lead to vocal cord inflammation, polyps, or even nodules.
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