Posts tagged ‘ecofren camelia’







“Tell him to drop dead!” yells the wife.


“I’ll go tell him.” says Goldberg.

Strawberry Smoothie for acne problems and constipation


Strawberry Smoothie
Mix in a blender the following ingredients.
1 banana
1-tablespoon of lecithin granules
1-teaspoon of any type of bran
1 cup or more 50:50 rice dream: almond milk
Now add strawberries one by one with the blender on until you get the consistency you like.
1-tablespoon flax seeds
1 or 2 tablespoons sunflower seeds
1-teaspoon sesame seeds
1 tablespoon of flax seed oil
You can add liquid minerals or vitamins to these smoothies and give them an additional nutritional value.
There you have the smoothies that I make. Start making and drinking them and see the health benefits that you’ll get.

The Miracle Mask


The Miracle Mask

Photo Credit

This DIY mask, made of nutmeg, honey, and cinnamon, is calming and soothing for stressed-out skin – in addition, it smells absolutely amazing!

The secret? Nutmeg and honey act as natural anti-inflammatories, which can reduce swelling and redness in skin. They’re also great for soothing acne scars and preventing infection. In addition, the nutmeg and cinnamon also work to exfoliate your skin when you wash this mask off.

Before you begin, it’s always a good idea to do a small test with homemade mixes on your skin to make sure you don’t have a bad reaction to any ingredients. So remember to do a quick patch test on sensitive skin, like that on the inside of your wrist, before applying this mask to your face.

To create the mask, mix 2 tablespoons of honey with a teaspoon of cinnamon and a teaspoon of nutmeg. The consistency should be like a thick paste. After it’s all mixed, apply the mask to your face and let it sit for 30 minutes. Wash it off with warm water, scrubbing softly in circular motion for exfoliation.


Pregnant women in workforce face more discrimination

Pregnant women in workforce face more discrimination

The discrimination of pregnant women working has increased according to a report from Australia’s Fair Work Ombudsman

For the first time in Australia, workplace discrimination against pregnant women has overtaken that against people with a disability.

In the past year alone, the Fair Work Ombudsman investigated 235 complaints of workplace discrimination. The most common involved pregnancy, making up 28% of all complaints – 7% higher than 2010-2011 levels. By contrast, 21% of discrimination complaints were based on physical or mental disability, down from 25%.

From July 2009 to July 2013 the ombudsman began investigations into 692 discrimination complaints – 133 of which related to pregnancy discrimination. The highest number occurred in 2010-2011 with 47 complaints.

“In a small number of discrimination cases where the breaches are very serious or deliberate – or where the employer refuses to co-operate and take action to resolve the matter – the Fair Work Ombudsman can initiate litigation action in the courts,” a spokesman told Guardian Australia.

At least five of these have led to court imposed penalties or are still before the courts.

Former owner-operators of one Sydney business were ordered to pay a fine of more than $20,000 plus $2,207 compensation to an employee who was demoted and mistreated after she told them she was pregnant.

The employee, a Chinese woman in her 30s who had lived in Australia for seven years, told her bosses that she was pregnant and that she planned to take time off around the time of the birth. She was informed that her job may not be open for her on her return.

In August 2009, the woman suffered a miscarriage and took sick leave. When she returned to work she was demoted to a job involving primarily manual labour. After she complained and asked for her previous position to be reinstated, the woman was told “many employees resign when they fall pregnant and then stay at home in bed”, according to an ombudsman report.

“Demoting and creating an unpleasant work environment for an employee because they are pregnant is a blatant breach of workplace law and must be discouraged,” said Fair Work ombudsman Nicholas Wilson.

“Any employer who is not sure of how they can accommodate their business needs around a staff member’s pregnancy is encouraged to discuss this with us.”

The data, released in the department’s annual report also revealed that the ombudsman has “achieved court ordered penalties of more than $1.6m in 45 decided matters,” in 2012-13.

More than 65% of the 26,574 complaints received were resolved through dispute resolution services, the report said.

No Woman, No Drive

No Woman, No Drive

Comedian Hisham Fageeh’s satirical play on Bob Marley’s ‘No Woman, No Cry,’ which has inspired contentious responses, ridicules justifications offered by ban supporters, such as the argument that driving damages ovaries. Female protesters in Saudi Arabia are driving publicly and posting videos and photos online.


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2013, 10:59 AM
The a cappella song features duplicated and layered vocals, along with a ‘Brady Bunch’-like visual representing the different versions of Fageeh.


“No Woman, No Drive,” a satirical tune performed by comedian Hisham Fageeh, lampoons Saudi Arabia’s ban on female drivers while featuring a ‘Brady Bunch’-like visual representing the different versions of Fageeh singing.

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A controversial law banning Saudi Arabian women from driving is now drawing laughs around the world thanks to a hit new song in both the U.S. and Saudi Arabia.

“No Woman, No Drive,” a satirical tune playing on Bob Marley’s “No Woman, No Cry” lampoons the Islamic kingdom’s ban on female drivers and the justifications offered by it backers.

Wearing a ghutra headdress and robe, comedian Hisham Fageeh duplicates and layers his a cappella vocals. One version of himself uses a scratchy beard as a rhythmic shaker.


“Say I remember when you used to sit, in the family car, but backseat,” he begins. “Ova-ovaries all safe and well, so you can make lots and lots of babies.”

The YouTube video has been seen more than 5.4 million times since its posting on Saturday and is the most watched video in Saudi Arabia. Not all viewers have realized it is being satirical, however.


The YouTube video has been seen more than 5.4 million times since its posting on Saturday and is the most watched video in Saudi Arabia. Not all viewers have realized it is being satirical, however.

Fageeh goes on to sing about women being better off staying home to cook as subtitles are provided in both English and Arabic.

As of Tuesday, it’s the most-watched YouTube video in Saudi Arabia.


It’s been viewed more than 5.4 million times since its posting on Saturday — the day a campaign was launched in Saudi Arabia to encourage female drivers abroad.

The protesters argue the ban should be rescinded, but government officials say it is necessary because of the conservative Islamic kingdom’s beliefs.

Fageeh sings: ‘Ova-ovaries all safe and well, so you can make lots and lots of babies.’ The lyrics may sound shocking but they're actual arguments against female drivers.


Fageeh sings: ‘Ova-ovaries all safe and well, so you can make lots and lots of babies.’ The lyrics may sound shocking but they’re actual arguments against female drivers.

Viewers had strongly mixed reactions to the video.


“Love it!” wrote viewer Frau Fofo, “especially after having lived in Saudi for 4 years and not being able to drive myself.”

One viewer who slammed the creator as a bigot changed his tune after being told by another YouTube user that the creator was mocking the Saudi government and didn’t actually believe what he was singing.

“Really? Didn’t know. Knowing how close minding some men are in the middle east it wouldn’t have surprised me if it was,” wrote Lambeflores.




Saudi Arabian women are currently protesting by driving around publicly while photographing or filming themselves for videos uploaded online, like this woman seen here.


Fageeh’s suggestion that women’s ovaries are unsafe behind the wheel of a vehicle, however, are not actually off base from what at least one conservative Saudi Arabian cleric has claimed.

Sheikh Saleh bin Saad al-Lohaidan, a judicial adviser to an association of Gulf psychologists according to Reuters, argued women need to put “reason ahead of their hearts, emotions and passions.”

“If a woman drives a car, not out of pure necessity, that could have negative physiological impacts as functional and physiological medical studies show that it automatically affects the ovaries and pushes the pelvis upwards,” he told

“That is why we find those who regularly drive have children with clinical problems of varying degrees,” he added.

Saudi women are continuing their protest by driving in public and posting photographs or videos online.

Dozens of such videos have turned up on YouTube since despite threats by the government and police.


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Breast slapping treatment in Thailand

Breast slapping treatment in Thailand


Khemmikka Na Songkhla’s government-approved alternative beauty techniques include “breast-slapping” to enhance breast size and “buttock-slapping” to firm up the rear. After almost two decades of dishing out slaps in the name of image improvement, the techniques of the 44-year-old beautician better known as “Khunying Tobnom” are as popular as ever. Video by Jetjaras Na Ranong.