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Nov 5th 2010 2:28PM Wow, you really have a lot to learn.
And, seriously, who says "mollycoddling" anyway?
Oct 20th 2010 10:28AM @(Unverified) "Rub it" on someone? Don't you think that would have a bit of a different appearance than someone who has been sprayed with it? You remind me of those people whose kids NEVER do anything wrong. Always someone else's fault.
Oct 20th 2010 10:23AM @(Unverified) I'm pretty sure the crayon is intended to be used by the general public and not commercial businesses. You know, you buy a computer, mark it with the crayon, and note the serial number and other information in a safe place in case the computer is stolen. After you make a police report for the stolen computer, if police locate it, then the serial number, combined with the crayon mark, could positively identify the computer as yours.
Oct 14th 2010 1:31PM ........and I would like to add that this is not Lynne from Charlotte. I would never post a comment as stupid as "aww let Shaq have him.....blahblahblah whine whine whine" This little guy is exactly where he belongs, not being used as a status symbol for a celebrity. Want an outward display of how important you are? Buy a Bentley. Leave exotic animals with those who know how to care for them and really do love them and are concerned for their well-being. A miniature horse is not a purse-pet.
Oct 11th 2010 7:47AM I have to agree with Shell. Plus, it's funny that you have such a strong opinion against a "dirtbag" but you took the time to read the article. Vanilla Ice is obviously way smarter than most people (me included) ever gave him credit. So many of the "one-hit-wonders" from the 80s are struggling financially and/or on drugs or else, dead. This guy took his love of building things and experience in construction and expounded upon it, with his own hands-on workmanship, and is making a good living for himself. It also sounds like he knows how to treat his employees to keep them happy. Happy workers = productivity. Just because you don't agree with how someone looks (and I really do think that wad of hair on his chin looks stupid, too) doesn't mean they're a loser and a "dirtbag," especially if they're smart and gainfully employed.
Oct 8th 2010 8:36AM Relevance?
Sep 16th 2010 8:00AM And don't forget those horrendous porcelain veneers on her teeth. Makes her look like the Cryptkeeper from Tales from the Crypt.
Jul 29th 2010 9:23AM Poor woman. I agree with everyone else; nothing is different from the first picture to the second. If anything, now her hair is more difficult to deal with than before. My hair used to be full, shiny and very slightly wavy. It was pretty. After I had two surgeries within nine weeks of each other, my hair that was lost post-surgery due to the anesthesia started growing back in very curly, frizzy, dry and dull. I had no idea how to fix it and it took almost five years of bad (or no) haircuts to find a stylist that could cut curly hair. I learned that calling cheaper salons and asking "Do you have anyone that can cut curly hair?" I always got the same canned response of "Our stylists are trained to cut any kind of hair." Those of us with curly hair know this is NOT true. I got a gift certificate for my birthday last year for an upscale salon. When I called, I knew right away I had reached the right place by just the answers their receptionist gave me. Their stylist was incredible. Not only did she know exactly what she was doing but she took her time and showed me what products to use and exactly how to style and dry my hair using a deep diffuser with the "fingers" on it. I cried when I saw the outcome, and I am not a vain person in any sense of the word, but it was beautiful. It looked like something from television (like a reddish version of Marina Kanakaredes' hair, if you know what that looks like). I had no idea my hair could look like that after what I had gone through for so long, and fixing it at home was the same pretty outcome as the salon and doesn't take a lot of time. My haircuts are the only luxury I allow myself because I don't really make a lot of money but it is so worth it. The products are by Aveda. Somewhat pricey but you use such a small amount that they do last a long time. There is hope for those of us with curly and potentially frizzy hair, especially those of us who weren't born with it.
Jul 28th 2010 7:29AM Seriously, I'm glad I'm not the only one who knows that you are totally wrong on that point. "Pore" does have a double meaning, unlike "dictionary," which you should've consulted prior to your post.
Jul 1st 2010 8:08AM John,
When you said, "Even Sandra Bullock......is subjecting this little child to a one parent household, when you know a boy, especially, needs a father" did you remember that SHE is not the one that caused the problem in the marriage? I think she is doing her son a favor and getting him away from someone who will only teach him to treat women as objects and throw-aways, and how to cheat and lie. She has said she has full support of her family, and maybe that's exactly what she needs to raise her son, not a deceptive, womanizing husband. While I do agree that children need the mentoring of the same-sex parent, I cannot say she made a mistake in leaving the marriage. It appears she was protecting her child's self-respect and development, as well as saving her own. Unfortunately, we no longer live in the "Ozzie and Harriet" perfect world of family and parentage, but at least when Ms. Bullock has dealt with the media she is taking into consideration that her son may read her comments and watch her interviews when he is old enough. She has remained positive through a terrible ordeal. Speaking as the child of a philandering (and that's putting it lightly) father, I can honestly say I would've been way better off with a mother alone. I suffered through two loveless marriages with men who also couldn't seem to remember that they were married. Children so often grow up to subconsciously fall into the pattern of their parents. Fortunately I had the good sense to have never had children with either husband. Despite having a wonderful, Godsend of a mother, my brother (who didn't even marry until age 40) and I both remain childless, and I do believe that is in part because we so resent the childhood we had. Only through my mother's positive attitude (my parents are still married; fifty years this month) and perseverance do I feel I turned out even remotely sensible and normal, plus fortunately my dad was not home most of the time. Ms. Bullock has the ways and means to get herself and her child away from a peverse man, I'm not sure how you or anyone else can criticize that.