Wednesday, 23 December 2015

Quick fixes to your hair woes!

New Year brings in merriment and joy. What it also brings with it is the endless festive marathon. Getting ready for parties this new year and wedding season  is super fun. But post party maintenance for your skin and hair is a tedious task to do.

Hair sprays, continuous exposure to hair dryers and straighteners can affect your tresses. Keep them well hydrated. Here is a quick fix to your hair woes.

Quick fixes:
Use your fingertips to even out the sprayed bouffant before you drag a comb through your hair. Never wash them before clearing all the knots.

Oil them once a week. If you have few minutes to spare then dip a towel in luke warm water and wrap it around your head. Repeat this a few times and then head for a wash.

Indulge in hair spa post all the celebrations. This will undo a bit of damage done to the hair with all the harmful products

Make sure you ask your stylist or if you are styling your hair yourself, opt for a good quality product. Cheap imitations can harm your hair in the long run.

Use a good hair serum when you are styling your hair to add sheen to it.

Follow a good and healthy diet. Don’t over indulge in drinking as it dehydrates your skin and makes your body void of nutrients.

And yes, make sure you have plenty of water too!

Be your own boss!

Saturday, 5 December 2015

Zuckerberg again proved why he's different!

SAN FRANCISCO/BENGALURU: Chief Executive Mark Zuckerberg said on Thursday he and his wife would receive no tax benefit from setting up their new philanthropic endeavor as a limited liability company and hinted at the types of efforts it would support.

In a post on his Facebook page, he wrote that "just like everyone else, we will pay capital gains taxes when our shares are sold by the LLC."

While reiterating that the entity, called the Chan Zuckerberg Initiative, would focus on areas like education and disease, he indicated the efforts would be similar to philanthropy he and his wife, Priscilla Chan, had already supported. 

Their recent donations include $20 million to EducationSuperHighway, which helps connect classrooms to the Internet, and a new acute care and trauma center at San Francisco General Hospital, where Chan works as a pediatrician.

Chan and Zuckerberg said on Tuesday that 99 percent of the stock they hold in Facebook would go toward the philanthropic project over their lifetimes. At the stock's current price, that stake is worth $45 billion.

Responding to a comment he would pay "ZERO tax" for the initiative's investments that was made in reply to his Facebook post on Thursday, Zuckerberg denied that was the case.

"Please don't spread inaccurate information," he posted.

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