Girl, Wash Your Face: Stop Believing the Lies about Who You Are So You Can Become Who You Were Meant to Be by Rachel HollisWith wry wit and hard-earned wisdom, popular online personality and founder of TheChicSite.com founder Rachel Hollis helps readers break free from the lies keeping them from the joy-filled and exuberant life they are meant to have.
Founder of the lifestyle website TheChicSite.com and CEO of her own media company, Chic Media, Rachel Hollis has created an online fan base of hundreds of thousands of fans by sharing tips for living a better life while fearlessly revealing the messiness of her own. Now comes her highly anticipated first book featuring her signature combination of honesty, humor, and direct, no-nonsense advice.
Each chapter of Girl, Wash Your Face begins with a specific lie Hollis once believed that left her feeling overwhelmed, unworthy, or ready to give up. As a working mother, a former foster parent, and a woman who has dealt with insecurities about her body and relationships, she speaks with the insight and kindness of a BFF, helping women unpack the limiting mind-sets that destroy their self-confidence and keep them from moving forward.
From her temporary obsession with marrying Matt Damon to a daydream involving hypnotic iguanas to her sons request that she buy a necklace to be like the other moms, Hollis holds nothing back. With unflinching faith and tenacity, Hollis spurs other women to live with passion and hustle and to awaken their slumbering goals.
Use This Secret Military Trick to Tell if Someone Is Lying
Benita Alexander thought she had found her modern day Prince Charming, but she'd ultimately find out the truth. But the former NBC News producer would come to find out the hard way that even the most glamorous and convincing of appearances can be deceiving. On Feb. The two-part special details how Alexander, an award-winning investigative news producer, met Dr. After sweeping Alexander off her feet by taking her to jet-setting and romantic locales all over the world for months, Macchiarini proposed.
A study published recently in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology suggests people tell one or two lies a day, on average. The intersection of this common human trait with the pervasiveness of social media and digital communication tools raises the question: How does technology influence trustworthiness? Jeff Hancock, a professor of communication and the founding director of the Stanford Social Media Lab, studies social media behavior and the psychology of online interaction. HANCOCK: One of the surprising things about the recent move of documenting and publicizing our social networks, which is what Facebook, Instagram and LinkedIn all do, is that it makes us more accountable to those networks. When I make a claim on a social network site, that claim is visible to my network in ways it never was before.
Over the course of his career, Erickson has learned a simple method, taught by John E. Here are the steps:. Then look for some other stuff that might make them uncomfortable to talk about. Watch where their eyes go, note if they clear their throat before they speak, do they lean back or forward? This may be some information you read about their company online.
Forget what you’ve seen in the movies.
Home Family Relationships. Sometimes people lie, and say they are single when they are not, or they may lie about whether or not they have children. Francis recommends telling the truth about your external romantic, and familial relationships up front, before you get involved. True emotional availability requires honesty, to both yourself, and your partner, Francis says. Pretending to be ready to take it to the next level, and then either stopping short, or self-sabotaging the relationship, can be overwhelmingly confusing, and heartbreaking, for someone you probably care about deeply.