Wengie outlines a list of ten do it yourself school supply ideas including individualizing the tools that one will use throughout the year. All the ideas are at minimal cost and easy to complete. Wengie initially introduces how to go about changing an ordinary highlighter to a multi-color highlighter. This can be accomplished by taking a blue and pink highlighter and rolling the tip of each on to a yellow highlighter. This creates a rainbow highlighter and can even be lightened by dipping it in a glass of water for a brief moment. Your writing tools can be changed as well so that they do not walk off of your desk. A pencil can be changed up by rolling it into differing colors of tape to personalize it. If one prefers a pen, use some glue and glitter to alter the look. First, pull out the pen and add glue to the cover. Once the glue is added, pour in the glitter and place the ink back into the cover for a unique looking pen.
Wengie notes that staples are a bit drab, yet one can use Sharpie to color them to add a bit of style to a book report. If one has a tough time keeping track of their USB, try attaching one of your erasers to it. Simply dig out a square hole in your favorite erase and then attach the USB with a bit of glue to create a two in one tool that no one can replicate. Many times pencils need to be sharpened, yet the shavings end up all over the place. Try using a Tic Tac dispenser and hot glue the sharpener to the lid for ease of ridding of the pencil shavings. If your paperclips are everyway, attach a magnet to your pencil dispenser so that clips are kept in their place. Wengie suggests creating a different look to a paper clip by simply bending it upward. When attached to pieces of paper a heart shape will be the end result. Try washing tape to differentiate tabs for your school binder, and add a piece of thick cardboard so Post It Notes can be attached to use for reminder messages.
Learn more about Wengie:
In a recent article published in Bustle, beauty blogger, Emily McClure set out to thoroughly examine the claims of an all-purpose shampoo. The product being examined was Wen hair by Chaz Dean, and its claims seemed too good to be true. McClure set out to test the claims of Wen by Chaz and devoted an entire week to using the product and testing the results against the claims.
McClure started out with a photo showing her stepping off the plane from a weekend away from home; anyone traveling knows that this is not the best time for any photo. But McClure was not self-conscious and offered to readers and viewers this before photo. Her essay continues with photos of the amount of product recommended and the amount she used during the week. She admits that her hair type, thin, is the hardest to manage, and she chose a version recommended for thin hair.
Anyone considering purchasing WEN hair product should read the entire Bustle article here: Your text to link…
With the advent of social media like Twitter and the internet, manufacturers can no longer rely on advertising to deliver the optimum results. Today many consumers purchase items online and with this form of purchasing the recommendations of past purchasers are available for examination. No longer does a brand name mean the product will outperform a generic product, and sometimes those recommendations gained online will sway buyers away from the larger, more heavily advertised brand.
What McClure has done for consumers is almost a public service. She has taken on an industry giant and is willing to use herself as a test subject for the product.
How did it turn out? Actually, her results were mixed, but she sees the benefits of the product and will continue to use it. Visit the website wenhaircare.com.
Need Wen hair: http://www.guthy-renker.com/products/beauty/wen-haircare/
In an article written for Bustle by Emily McClure, the author takes us on a journey through a week of testing out Wen By Chaz’s Cleansing Conditioner to see if it would help her exceptionally fine hair achieve volume and vivacity.
For seven days, Emily details the effects of the conditioner on her hair, complete with before and after photos. From how her hair adjusted to the product throughout the week, to remarks she received on her new hair look, Emily’s piece provides an in-depth and detailed exploration of one user’s experience with the Wen By Chaz line.
The Wen By Chaz line, created by Hollywood stylist Chaz Dean [see, http://www.wen.com/chaz-dean.html], is a collection of new-generation hair products. Chaz’s time spent developing salon products early in his career assisted him in the development of Wen, which currently features cleansing conditioner, a mousse, styling creme and an intensive conditioning treatment – and mid-grade pricing (product kits start at $29.95). Visit Amazon.com to purchase.
Chaz Dean himself continues to style a laundry list of high-profile Hollywood clients at his salon, Chaz Dean Studio, in addition to styling models for fashion shows and celebrities for award shows. His long experience and exceptional styling skills have made him into one of the most sought-after stylists in Hollywood. Check out the Wen channel on YouTube for more info.
Beauty’s best showcase medium has quickly proven to be video. Before YouTube was registered under its Internet domain in 2005, those interested in anything style related were relegated to pouring over magazines, catalogs, and books that showcased clothing and make-up how-to’s. There are currently seventeen countries from which users can upload their vlogs (a blog in video form) and tutorials, and there are virtually unlimited resources and viewers to exchange fashion and make-up tips from nearly every ethnicity, skin tone, gender, and style preference.
Australian beauty maven Wengie gets to weigh in on her opinions and advice with a variety of readers. As chief executive officer of StyleAlley, her resume is quite impressive. After helping clients achieve success with social media, she followed her own advice and got serious about creating and regularly updating her blogs and social media outlets.
Wengie learned her beauty know how from independent research, and today she passes on what she learned. Huang understands that information on Asian cosmetics is particularly lacking in Australia and Western regions of the world. On her personal site, her advice covers beautifying oneself from the inside to the outside. Articles showcase weight loss, healthy snacks, hair, eye liner, and more can be found on http://www.wengie.com/. Her three YouTube channels perfectly fuse the talent, personality, and style of Wengie more than all of her social media avenues combined. Here you can find three different areas to the same young professional–beauty advice, life advice, and a third just for both song and dance performances.
Other vixens have seized the opportunity to become viral in a relatively short period of time. Unlike Wengie, American female Autumn Asphodel began her career on YouTube. Autumn’s channel is similar to Wendy’s. You can find both makeup advice and life advice on her channel. Transgender Autumn Asphodel has vast self-taught experience learning how to apply makeup. She publicly acknowledges her dissociative identity disorder; this openness definitely provides a unique perspective on relationships that few people get to experience. Autumn’s personality, Iris Fae, has taken on a bigger role on a second channel that is devoted to more of a guided meditation for those seeking a spiritual perspective from which to learn. When visiting YouTube, it is easy to almost feel connected to these modern artists within minutes by simply a few clicks of the computer mouse or swipes from a smart device.