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If Ali helped create it, here’s where you’ll find it.
“Here you go.” That’s what the shoe salesman said, thrusting two boxes in my direction as he simultaneously began to walk away. I was pretty stunned and started doing a mental checklist: Had I smiled at the guy? Yes. Had I asked politely to see the selected shoes? Yes. Was I seriously considering purchasing? Yes.
What does this sign mean to you? For most, the association is immediate and easy – this silhouette indicates a woman’s bathroom. But why? It’s only because that’s the experience you’ve had with the image in the past. Yet one small tweak and you can envision something different. And greater. Small shifts can make a
Hot doughnuts. They’re pretty hard to resist – which is why so many stores have that big ol’ neon sign in the window, announcing when there are hot, fresh servings of doughy, sugary bliss on hand. Cars have been known to swerve over multiple lanes of traffic to purchase when the sign lights up. OK,
Recently, a friend of mine posted a picture from a cramped Spirit Air flight, complaining about the tiny seat, the delays, the upcharges…basically everything. “Never again,” was her exact quote. The discomfort wasn’t worth the lower price, according to my friend. I flew Spirit Air – exactly once – and had the same reaction. Never
I was fascinated by a recent article, discussing women’s ideas about body size, in Salon.com. Part of the article examines the impact of media on how women see themselves. I’ll summarize…it’s unhealthy. Here are a few highlights: On average, women in North America say their ideal body weight is 13 to 19 percent below their medically ideal