18 Hilarious And Brilliant Women Who Are Doing Life Right

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1. This woman who basically deserves a Nobel prize:

Found a brand new way to get your snacks into a movie pic.twitter.com/eDcOwjLiMU

— Angela Brisk (@AngelaBrisk) November 19, 2017

2. This woman who came up with a simple solution to a frequent problem:

im prankin this guy as if im sending nudes but in reality…im literally typing “Attachment: 1 Image” pic.twitter.com/QrwS8SrEad

— pobre diabla (@saucynatt) January 3, 2018

3. This woman with the best yearbook quote ever:

My yearbook quote is the only thing I am proud of pic.twitter.com/aQYYRX98N4

— ghufran (@virtualghufran) May 12, 2016

4. This woman who supports other women:

Ricky was just acting like he wasn’t my bf at the gym, saying to me “you look nice in those leggings, can I take you out some time?”
This girl (that I don’t know) comes up to me and says “hey you ready to leave?”
I informed her he was my bf
BUT GIRL I APPRECIATE YOU

— Nicoletta (@nictoobomb) February 7, 2018

5. This woman who knows how to flirt:

If Jose breaks up with me just know it’s because he’s had enough pic.twitter.com/d0JdbcF7Rx

— Arely (@ArelyCorral) October 13, 2017

6. This woman who is the true star of the family Christmas card:

my family's Christmas card this year lmao pic.twitter.com/A2L7wfsprN

— Emily Seawright (@cantseawright) November 26, 2017

7. This woman who won the breakup:

8. This woman who took this party from good to great:

Last night I went to a party where everyone had to prepare a 3 minute lecture on something they were passionate about.

I won best presentation. pic.twitter.com/WSTOJzsqZu

— Michal (@Miexriir) January 14, 2018

9. This woman who is smooth AF:

Wow…… 😂😂😂 pic.twitter.com/vFt0VaA4M6

— 😏🤤🗣 (@juscallmegavin) January 10, 2018

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Patricia Frustaci, Who Gave Birth To The Nation’s First Septuplets In 1985, Dies At Age 63

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A California woman who gained notoriety in the 1980s for giving birth to the nation’s first septuplets has died, her eldest son Joseph Frustaci said.


Orange County Register

Patricia Frustaci made headlines in May 1985 when she welcomed seven children – four boys and three girls – at a San Diego hospital. The babies’ arrival was said to be the largest multiple births in the United States at that time.

The former English teacher died on February 10, Joseph said, at a San Diego hospital from complications with pulmonary fibrosis. She was 63.

Joseph, who was four when his seven brothers and sisters were born, told the Mercury News that he thinks the fame his mother received from giving birth to the septuplets took a toll on her.

Patricia Frustaci, the California woman who gave birth to the nation’s first septuplets, died at the age of 63 from complications with pulmonary fibrosis. Pictured above from left to right is the surviving septuplets Stephen, Patti, and Richard with their father mother Patricia (center) and their father Samuel (back right) and older brother Joseph (back center)


eastbaytimes.com

Patricia gave birth to the septuplets – four boys and three girls – in May 1985 after undergoing fertility treatments.


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One of the septuplets was stillborn and three of the other babies died within weeks of being born. Pictured above are the three surviving septuplets with their older brother, Joseph.


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The surviving children are said to be doing well. Patricia is married with two children; Stephen lives in Las Vegas with their father and Richard lives independently.


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This Looks Like A Normal Bungalow.. But The Retro Interior Hasn’t Been Touched Since The 1970s

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From the street, this Scandinavian-style property looks like a traditional bungalow.

But step through the front door and it soon becomes clear the family home is anything but ordinary.

The four-bedroom house, in the Glasgow suburb of Bearsden, was built for the current owner on a private commission in the 1970s – and it has not been touched since.

Retro charm: The four-bedroom home in the Glasgow suburb of Bearsden boasts outlandish patterned carpets and wood paneled wall.


SWNS

Character features: A sink mounted on a wall of printed orange tiles (left) and statement metal light fixtures hang above the staircase.


SWNS

Untouched: The bungalow also has green sinks and toilets in its two bathrooms, in keeping with the decade’s trend for colored suites.


SWNS

The 1,700 sq ft property is spread out over two floors, and every room still boasts the charm and character of the disco decade.

Lime green and white cabinets remain in the kitchen and statement metal light fixtures hang above the staircase. In the living room vibrant carpets, patterned tiles and a wood-paneled ceiling add to the retro feel of the property.

In keeping with the 70s trend for colored bathroom suites, the two in the house feature green toilets, sinks and baths. The out-there aesthetic is completed with more patterned tiles – this time in green and yellow. The house also boasts its own sauna and a balcony.

At the time the house was built, the average house price in Scotland was around £11,500. The property is now up for sale to offers over £275,000.

The house is being marketed by estate agents Rettie, who said they have been inundated with calls from interested buyers.

The agents claim there were 105 property viewings scheduled in just one week. The deadline for offers closes today and it is believed that up to 12 potential buyers will be in the running.

Fresh start: The 1,700 sq ft property, which is spread across two floors, offers plenty of opportunities for the new owner to renovate.


SWNS

Spacious: Large floor-to-ceiling windows flood the open-plan living space with plenty of light, and offer a view of the balcony.


SWNS

The brochure says: ‘It is fair to say that the property’s specification dates from when the house was constructed. Therefore it is fair to report that the subjects would benefit from a programme of modernizing and upgrading to bring the subjects to current standards.

‘This will be quite an exciting opportunity as the house commands a rather pleasant, wooded outlook to the rear, across its large back garden which is very well established and planted with a great many specimen trees and shrubs, although this too will require some work.’

Housing experts say they admire the property’s retro charm and have given a more favorable view of the property, with one saying the ‘uber cool’ fixtures deserved to be restored and preserved for posterity.

Credits: dailymail.co.uk

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“Happy Days” Star Marion Ross Remembers Erin Moran Ahead Of The Cast’s Upcoming Reunion

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Marion Ross and the rest of the ‘Happy Days’ cast will reunite to honor Ron Howard’s late father Rance Howard, Ross exclusively tells CountryLiving.com at the American Heart Association’s Go Red for Women event in New York Thursday night. But there is one member of the classic TV family who will be sorely missed.


E News

“It will just be the family without Erin,” Ross says. “I was very close to her and she was a very dear, precious girl.” Erin Moran, who died on April 22, played Ross’ daughter for eleven seasons on the show from 1974 to 1984.


GETTY IMAGES

Two days after her passing, the Harrison County Sheriff’s Department and the Harrison County Coroner’s Office ruled that Moran likely died due to complications from Stage 4 cancer. However, the 56-year-old actress openly struggled with substance abuse for years. And with the one-year anniversary of Moran’s death quickly approaching, Ross wants to send a message to all parents who are considering putting their children in the entertainment industry.


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“My warning would be for parents who put their kids in show business—be very careful of that,” Ross says. “Ron Howard’s parents just took him off the set and [took him] straight home. I think sometimes it’s the parents that break, not the child. She was such a smart little girl and to see her end up this way was tragic for everyone.”

Scott Baio, who played Chachi alongside Moran in the Happy Days spinoff Joanie Loves Chachi and also dated his co-star in real life, was criticized when he reacted to rumors that Moran died of drug abuse. “I’m also trying to process this loss. Erin was my very first real girlfriend,” Baio wrote in a Facebook post. “Please stop assuming the [worst] in me. I’m a compassionate person. I’m very heartbroken over her passing, especially since it was cancer.”


The New York Times

Baio has once again become the center of controversy recently after his Charles in Charge co-star Nicole Eggert accused him of sexual misconduct, according to reports by USA Today and other outlets. Baio, however, has denied Eggert’s allegations.


TV Guide

Ross, who says she is Baio’s neighbor and will see him at the reunion Saturday, tells CountryLiving.com she tries to avoid the subject altogether when they cross paths. “Scott seems to end up in the news all the time,” she says. “We [don’t] bring it up. The press is always moving fast, and they’re always looking for something. The best [thing to do] is to laugh it off, make fun of it. I have no idea. I don’t pay any attention to this whatsoever. I’m not interested.”

Ross’s book My Days: Happy and Otherwise comes out March 27. Ross shares that Howard wrote the forward and all of the cast, including Baio, wrote a chapter.

Credits: countryliving.com

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15 Clever Ways To Use Shampoo Other Than In Your Hair

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Most of us use shampoo on a daily basis to make sure our hair is clean, but the uses for shampoo go far beyond the bathroom.

There are lots of ways shampoo can be used in and around your to home. Here are a few ways to use shampoo other than your hair, and I am sure to try to get rid of this stuff.

1. Remove a Bandaid

Place a few drops of shampoo on the sticky part of your band-aid and let it sit soak through before you pull it off to painlessly remove a band-aid.


thepinsta.com

2. Body Wash Substitute

If you’re all out of body wash and you need an alternative, try some shampoo if you’re in a pinch.


freeimages.com

3. Stuck Zipper

Rub some shampoo on a zipper that is stuck to lubricate the teeth and get your zipper to move.


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4. Remove Paint From Clothes

Pour some shampoo over a paint stain and scrub the paint out before you throw it in the wash. This should remove the paint stain.


askmeclean.com

5. Lubricate a Squeaky Hinge

If you have a squeaky or sticky door hinge you can rub some shampoo on it to stop it from squeaking and get it to move easier.


Flickr/vigilant20

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The Patty Hearst Kidnapping: You Don’t Know The Half Of It…

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The kidnapping of Patty Hearst can seem as distant in time as a yellowed newspaper clipping — and as current as today’s bit-borne headline.

Fundamentally, though, the story is timeless, because at its core it’s a mystery about why human beings do what they do. And the key elements that play out in the saga — terrorism, the role of the media, wealth and celebrity — are as relevant today as they were more than 40 years ago.

The rough outlines of the story will be familiar to news consumers of a certain age: On February 4, 1974, Patricia Campbell Hearst, heiress to the greatest newspaper fortune in the land, was kidnapped from her home in Berkeley, California, by a little-known revolutionary cell called the Symbionese Liberation Army.


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Within weeks, she stunned the world by announcing that she had joined forces with her captors and was seen wielding a machine gun as the group robbed a bank in San Francisco.

Following a bumbling manhunt by the FBI, six members of the SLA were cornered and then killed in a shootout in Los Angeles. Hearst was elsewhere at the time and spent the next year and a half on the run from the authorities. Once she was captured, Hearst was placed on trial, defended by the legendary F. Lee Bailey, and ultimately convicted of the armed bank robbery.


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The case captivated the entire country as it stirred the national consciousness about issues such as brainwashing, free will and the collective insanity that gripped the United States in the 1970s.
But whether you can recall those moments or not, the same thing is true: When it comes to the Patty Hearst kidnapping, you don’t know the half of it.

Consider, for example, the subject of terrorism. We live today in the shadow of ISIS and al Qaeda, and the threat of random bombings haunts both the public and the government that is supposed to protect us.


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But the threat of a bombing was far greater in the 1970s — and these weren’t just threats, they were a reality. There were more than 1,000 politically inspired bombings every year in the United States during the early part of the decade, and politically inspired violence became a fact of everyday life. So the kidnapping of Patty Hearst was aberrational, but not that far afield from what was already happening — and that alone was a sign of how close our country was in those days to a collective nervous breakdown.

There’s also the place of the news media in our society at the time. In the ’70s, a family that owned newspapers could still be considered one of the most famous and wealthy in the nation. But the news business as a whole was a much smaller enterprise in those days. In that pre-cable and pre-internet era, national news consisted little more than three evening news shows and the “Today” show in the morning. (“Good Morning America” did not begin until 1975.)


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News technology was in its infancy, too, but the change was coming — and, of course, this kidnapping helped bring it about. A pioneering local news operation in Los Angeles sent a newfangled contraption called a minicam to the SLA shootout in Los Angeles, and the conflagration wound up being broadcast live around the country. This became the new standard for news, and everyday coverage — to say nothing of Bronco chases — was never the same.

Still, the heart of the Hearst story is the mystery of the woman herself. At her trial, in her memoir and in many years of interviews (Hearst declined to talk to CNN for our documentary), she has maintained that she was coerced and abused by her captors, and she has insisted that she only participated in their crimes because she feared being killed by them if she refused.


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Her prosecutors have always regarded her very differently, and their words — and even their names — also have a contemporary resonance. When Hearst applied for a presidential pardon in 2000, the US attorney in San Francisco objected in outraged terms. “I strongly oppose the pardon application filed by Patricia Hearst,” the US attorney wrote, “The attitude of Hearst has always been that she is a person above the law and that, based on her wealth and social position, she is not accountable for her conduct, despite the jury’s verdict.”

Credits: cnn.com

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