What does a pajama company and a boudoir photographer have in common? Quite a lot, actually. Like CoolRevolution, Cindy Johnson Boudoir Photography is working to help woman feel better about themselves. We do it through cooling, bamboo PJs and Cindy does it through the power of photography. Read more about Cindy and learn about boudoir photography.
Happy National Underwear Day! Let me brief(ly) give you the skinny and uncover some of the history for you. As a way to celebrate the day, we're going to provide some tips on how to measure for your actual bra size thanks to some helpful tips from TikTok star MadisonHannah.
From Forbes contributor Judy Koutsky, who tried CoolRevolution PJs for her article: "Finally, Pajamas For Warm Bodies." CoolRevolution PJs come in shorts, pants, T-shirt and tank and are made from a blend of fabric, including bamboo, which is naturally cooling, wicks moisture, dries quickly and is naturally anti-bacterial. They also added a little cotton to keep the shape. Both the shorts and pants have pockets and the roomy fit is great not only for sleeping, but for lounging around the house. When the coronavirus pandemic began, people wanted to be comfortable, yet presentable on video chats. The CoolRevolution PJs are just that—they have the look of normal clothes, but the feel and comfort of pajamas.
On the 1-year anniversary of a dump truck slamming into her car near an icy railroad crossing, Bev Rella was contemplating life. She had recovered from five surgeries to remove glass and debris from her body and put her bones back together. She was back to work, but all was not well.
Erin Slater spent years wondering about and searching for her birth mom. The Fishers, Ind. woman was adopted as a baby, but when she was just 5, her mother died in a car crash. Her dad died when she was 16, leaving a huge void in her life. Two years ago, the Indiana life coach was connected to her birth mom thanks to ancestry.com and a relative working on genealogy. "I always hoped and prayed, and in the back of my mind, I knew I'd see her again," said Laura Hernandez of Lathrop, Mo., who gave the baby up for adoption when she was 17. She'd become pregnant after being raped.