According to a new survey, finding that person you want to spend your life with is much harder than having financial security. 58% of Americans believe it is harder to find love than financial success, and that’s even coming from people in successful relationships. 90% of happy couples say the talk about money with their S.O at least once a month, while only 68% of unhappy couples do the same.
Source: TD Bank
A new survey finds that 63% of all Americans believe all children should be required to be vaccinated against childhood diseases like measles, mumps, and whooping cough. Only 33% of people think it should be the parents' decision, with those with kids under 18 more likely to say it should be up to the parents (40%), than those without kids (30%). 53% of folks believe kids who aren’t vaccinated shouldn’t be allowed in public schools.
Looking for a new anti-aging skin product? Snail cream could be just what your complexion needs. It turns out snail mucin contains hyaluronic acid, glycoprotein enzymes, and antimicrobial peptides, which are all great for your skin.
So you can use snail slime to help hydrate and to boost collagen production, as well as to treat dry skin, wrinkles, acne and rosacea. But one of the downsides to this product is that it can be expensive. Expect to pay about $12-$15 dollars per jar at walmart.com or Amazon.
And in case you’re worried about the little animals, snail goo is harvested in humane ways. They basically let the creatures crawl around and just naturally excrete their slime. So no snails are harmed in the making of snail cream and you can have more radiant skin, for a discount. Talk about a win-win.
When we’re packing for a trip, we’re always happy to leave our hair dryers behind because we know the hotel will provide one for us. But after hearing this, you might want to start packing your own again.
When ABC News did some investigating into the cleanliness of hotel rooms, they found out the nasty truth about hair dryers. Basically, they’re germier than a toilet seat! And it does kind of make sense because hotel toilets are cleaned regularly. But hair dryers? Not so much.
Microbiologist Chuck Gerba swabbed nine hotel room items at hotels ranging in price from about $80 to around $400 and found the same nastiness in all of them. He says, “There must be some things you can do with a hair dryer that I am not aware of because some of them were pretty germy.”
Hotel housekeepers focus on the biggies when they’re cleaning a room - the sheets (hopefully, anyway!), the bathroom, and the sink. They’re in a hurry and that hairdryer just doesn’t get the attention it deserves. So you’re probably better off just bringing your own from now on, or wiping that thing down with some Clorox wipes before using it