Spring, is that you? The calendar says it is, but Mother Nature hasn’t quite figured it out yet. Since the calendar says its spring, might as well dress like it, right? I don’t know about you, but I like to dress on trend. Now, that doesn’t mean I dress like everyone else, it just means my style is on par with what the “popular kids” are wearing.
While on a very much needed spring vacation in Texas last week, out of all the places I could have visited, Wally World was first on the list. After making my luggage and carry-ons TSA friendly, I wanted to scour the Walmart to see what beauty goodies I could find that I couldn’t in my home state of North Carolina.
Low and behold, my eyes darted toward the sleek IMAN Cosmetics store banner. After reading all of the uproar about this affordable, premier makeup line, I had to succumb to my beauty cravings and purchased the $16 foundation. I truly did not need to add to my growing makeup addiction, but hey, your girl was on vacation and wanted to splurge just a little bit.
My bff in my mind, Kelly Rowland is totally having one of her best few months ever. She’s engaged to the love of her life, she’s got a new hair cut, a brand new record deal and she was recently selected as a beauty ambassador for Caress! Now that’s how you bring in Spring!
Surprisingly enough, Kelly took a few moments out of her busy day to answer of few questions that I was dying to ask. Check it out.
It happens to the best of us. You got a little product happy, and now you don’t even want to venture outside. People keep mistaking you for the Scarecrow from The Wizard of Oz, and you’re getting pretty sick and tired of it. Here are 12 ways to tell you use way too much hair product.
In case you missed it, I was a guest on HuffPo Live yesterday talking about my encounters with Karyn Washington and the effects that depression and suicide has on the Black community, meanly Black women.
So about this $50 tee shirt. I can’t even believe this happened. I am a firm believer that cotton should be cheap. My spending limit for cotton tee shirts normally caps off at $30. And that’s on the higher end of the scale.