ウィンドウショッピング

子供が生まれるまでは お洋服が欲しくて欲しくて たまらなかったけど… 今は子供にアレコレかかるから つい自分のモノは後回しになっちゃうなぁ。 結果、ウィンドウショッピングしか できなかったけど。 イロイロと品ぞろえのある高島屋は やっぱり魅力的な場所でしたぁ☆

タニタの社員食堂

最近、ダイエット目的で実践している “タニタの社員食堂”のレシピるんるん。 作り始めて1週間が経つが 最近子供たちが 「まだ続けるの?」 「いつものご飯が良いよぉ」 「あ~春巻き食べたい!!」 などなど…言い始めたふらふら。 このレシピ、野菜中心で薄味なので 育ち盛りの子供たちには イマイチ物足りない様子。たらーっ(汗)。 わたしはこのレシピのメニューを始めてから 肌の調子が良くなり、 気に入っているんだけどなぁ〜。

老け顔

この前、久しぶりに、いつも行っている、美容院へ行きました。 そして、シャンプー後の鏡の中の自分を見て、びっくり! 肌の調子が悪いのもあるけれど、疲れが、もろに出てて、 頬がこけている。まさに、老け顔! 美容師さんも、ストレートに、それを認めてくださっつて・・・ その晩、対策を練りましたは! とにかく、のんびりする時間をもつ。 セロトニンをふやす。 やだよー!老け顔なんて〜〜〜!

老け顔いやだ

While this article also uses this convention, it is important to stress that at the individual level, a person does not necessarily become frail or ‘dependent’ at age 65 (or at any other particular age).Like the broader Australian population, the group of ‘older people’ is far from uniform. The diversity of the older Australian population, combined with ongoing changes in the health, economic and social circumstances faced by all Australians, results in a very complex range of differing circumstances and needs as we grow older. Where possible in this article, data referring to the 65-and-over age group are split into subcategories (for example, 65?74, 75?84 and 85+) since health, and the need for health services, often varies with age. The prevalence of many health conditions is higher in older age groups (Figure 6.27). The 2011?12 Australian Health Survey (AHS) shows that, among older Australians living in households, the most common long-term health conditions (excluding short- and long-sightedness) are arthritis (affecting 49% of those aged 65 and over), hypertensive disease (38%) and hearing loss (complete or partial) (35%) (AIHW analysis of ABS 2012a). Just over 1 in 5 older people (22%) reported having heart, stroke and vascular diseases, 15% had diabetes, and 7% had cancer. Age-related vision problems that are likely to be disabling include cataracts (affecting 10% of those aged 65 and over), glaucoma (3%), macular degeneration (5%) and blindness (2%). There is concern that this ageing of the population will put unsustainable pressure on public spending, with particular concerns about rising health costs and the ability of the health system to serve the increasing numbers of older people needing care. These issues are discussed at some length in this article (see also Chapter 2 ‘How much does Australia spend on health care?’).Undoubtedly, ageing will present challenges to the health-care system, given the larger number of older people, the fact that many health conditions and associated disability become more common with age, and that older people are higher users of health services. However, the majority of Australians consider themselves to be in good health, and manage to live independently?with or without community-based supports?until their final days. Further, good health is itself a resource, enabling older people to contribute socially, culturally and economically to the community?and evidence suggests that many are.This article analyses the key areas of challenge for the health system as it adapts to an ageing population. It then sets out ways Australia’s health system is adjusting, and can continue to adapt. Here's why you have more of it than you did when you were 20: hormones. Though a significant minority of women of all ages have coarse dark hair growing on their chin and upper lip because of a genetic predisposition, most women who have excess facial hair have an underlying hormonal issue, says Doris J. Day, MD, clinical assistant professor of dermatology at New York University Medical Center. As we age, our bodies lose estrogen; testosterone, unopposed, causes us to grow more hair where men have it, on our faces (and to grow less on our heads). If you occasionally have several dark (or white) hairs on your lip or chin, it's fine to whack them off with a razor; plucking isn't the best option, because the force of the pluck can irritate and leave a bump, says Day. A couple of staffers here at O have female relatives who shave their faces; most dermatologists don't recommend this for several reasons, among them the fact that the down on your face feels soft because it's been there for a long time; shave it off, and it's going to grow back stiff or coarse (though no thicker than before). Laser hair removal works only in certain situations, says Loretta Ciraldo, MD, clinical professor of dermatology at the Miller School of Medicine at the University of Miami. It's not effective on white hair, and if your skin is olive or darker, laser can cause postinflammatory hyperpigmentation, which looks like a dark stain, so it could leave you with something like a mustache even though there's no hair on your lip. Electrolysis?a procedure in which the follicle is destroyed by heat through an electrical current?is a good solution for stray hairs, says Ciraldo, but it's not good for large areas. The prescription cream Vaniqa inhibits the enzyme that hair follicles need to grow. Ciraldo advises applying it twice a day at first; if the hair stops growing within three months, she then suggests application once a day, followed by every other day, to determine the minimum amount needed to prevent recurrence of growth. She says that most of her patients find that Vaniqa gets rid of all visible hairs. Ciraldo also points out that she can't see the facial hair on 75 percent of the women who complain to her until she's within a few inches of their faces. She attributes their concern?and I'd say, considering personal experience, that she's right?to magnifying mirrors. In an unlucky confluence of events, just as our eyes start to go and we need a magnifier to apply makeup, we start getting more facial hair. So stand at arm's length in front of a regular mirror, she says. If you can't see the hair on your face, you don't need to do anything about it. (Gosh, I hope I'm right that you can't see the hair on my face from arm's length, but I get rid of it anyhow in case I want to encourage someone to come in for a close-up. That seems reasonable, doesn't it?) Being downier can present an unattractive problem with makeup. "Peach fuzz on the face can 'grab' powder and foundation," says Maria Verel, celebrity makeup artist. There are a couple of tricks to prevent that. Apply foundation the way you apply moisturizer: Rub it in and let it set (or dry), says Verel. Then buff it off with a cloth or a clean, slightly damp sponge. If you also wear powder (or a powder foundation), after application, lightly mist your face with water to settle the powder. You can just let that be, or pat it dry. Read more: http://www.oprah.com/omagazine/7-things-nobody-ever-tells-you-about-aging_1#ixzz6OT1TUtEY Hold on to your hat before you read this disheartening statistic: Fifty percent of postmenopausal women have noticeable thinning of the hair on their scalp. After age 50, approximately the same number of men and women suffer from thinning, says Ken Washenik, MD, PhD, medical director at Bosley, a surgical hair restoration medical practice, and clinical assistant professor of dermatology at New York University School of Medicine. The reason, again, is most likely loss of estrogen, which is protective of hair. You shed some hair naturally every day, but the loss is considered significant if you start to see thinning behind the hairline or your part is widening. Washenik says the first thing to do if you notice thinning is to see a doctor, who can determine whether it's the result of a correctable condition (an overactive or underactive thyroid or low iron levels, for example) or medication (such as for high blood pressure or depression). If there's no underlying cause except age, Washenik recommends minoxidil (Rogaine) 2 percent. (Rogaine is available at 5 percent for men only; the FDA hasn't tested it or approved it at that strength for women.) Thinning hair has a shorter anagen (growth) phase than normal; that phase typically shortens as we get older. Minoxidil extends the growth phase. Apply it to the scalp at least once a day; if in three months you see no difference in thickness, it's not going to be effective. Minoxidil is a chronic maintenance therapy, which means that if you stop using it, it stops working. As for styling, don't overload hair with product, because that will weigh it down, says Stephen Knoll, owner of the Stephen Knoll Salon in New York City. Overcompensating with too much volume results in thinner-looking, cotton candy hair, so go for a sleek style, he says. And avoid parting your hair in the center; an uneven side part will make your hair look fuller. Thickening shampoos can also make hair appear fuller. Read more: http://www.oprah.com/omagazine/7-things-nobody-ever-tells-you-about-aging_1#ixzz6OT1WGpXn Are your eyebrows getting patchy? Perhaps you'd like to consider an eyebrow transplant. Or perhaps you wouldn't: In the restoration procedure?which takes two to three hours in a doctor's office?individual hair follicles from the back or side of the head (where they aren't noticeable) are removed and placed into the brow area to re-create whatever density you like, says Washenik. But wait a minute: Why wouldn't the hair grow as long as it would if it were still on your scalp? It does, says Washenik. The transplanted follicles don't know that they've been moved, so you get something like bangs growing from your browbone. To avoid this potentially tragic state of affairs, forget transplants and try an eyebrow pencil or powder. Choose one that's a shade lighter than your haircolor, and with feathery strokes, fill in the patchy areas, says brow expert Sania Vucetaj. Brows grow a little longer as we age; brush them upward and trim. Read more: http://www.oprah.com/omagazine/7-things-nobody-ever-tells-you-about-aging_1#ixzz6OT1Z1LHe Looking in the mirror one morning, I noticed this unpleasant surprise: My ears seemed to be larger than they used to be; not a lot, but definitely bigger. Then I started discreetly examining my friends and other older women. Slightly bigger ears on most of them. Was I imagining it? Evidently not. Though our ears are 90 percent grown by age 6, and our noses are almost fully grown by the time we're teens, both do change shape and appear to enlarge as we age. One theory about the nose is that it has a large number of sebaceous glands, which have a high cell turnover rate and therefore growth potential, says Neil Sadick, MD, clinical professor of dermatology at Weill Medical College of Cornell University in New York City. But both the ears and nose droop as soft tissue (skin, fat, and muscle) relaxes and structural support changes (bone recedes with time, so there's less foundation to hold the skin and cartilage up), says Alan Matarasso, MD, clinical professor of plastic surgery at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshiva University in New York City. Plus, loss of elasticity and collagen in the skin causes sagging. He's seeing increasing requests for rhinoplasty and earlobe surgery among patients having facelifts. Heavy earrings can stretch the soft tissue of your earlobes; wear light ones. But if you've been hanging major bling from your ears, there's earlobe reduction, an in-office procedure that takes about 15 minutes per ear, requires a local anesthetic, and heals well, says Robert Klausner, MD, medical director at the Center for Cosmetic Surgery in Bonita Springs, Florida. You can't entirely prevent your nose and ears from drooping, but you can minimize it by following Matarasso's advice: Avoid the sun, smoking, and weight fluctuation, and start using prescription-strength skincare products, including retinoids (which help preserve and regenerate collagen), in your 20s. Read more: http://www.oprah.com/omagazine/7-things-nobody-ever-tells-you-about-aging_1#ixzz6OT1bf2t3 If you're long in the tooth, it's because your gums are deteriorating and have begun to shrink away from the crown portion of your teeth, exposing some of the root, says New York City dentist Marc Lowenberg. The length of the average front tooth is ten to 12 millimeters; with recession, including root exposure, it can become as long as 15 to 17 millimeters. In the same way that our skin loses collagen fibers, our gum tissue loses mass. The best preventive measure is to keep your gums free of bacteria?by brushing and flossing twice a day?because bacteria cause gum disease, which worsens recession. Also, overly vigorous brushing can scrub away gum tissue, so avoid it. Read more: http://www.oprah.com/omagazine/7-things-nobody-ever-tells-you-about-aging_1#ixzz6OT1e1utH No obstante, dadas las caracteristicas especificas de los servicios de cloud computing, las garantias exigibles pueden modularse para adaptarlas a los requisitos del RGPD (para conocer algunos ejem-plos sobre esta cuestion puede accederse a la Guia para clientes que contraten servicios de cloud computing, disponible en www.aepd.es. Las soluciones que se recogen deben tomarse como meros ejemplos, pudiendo adoptarse otras soluciones que ofrezcan las mismas garantias).Estas garantias tambien han de proporcionarlas aquellas companias que actuan como partners de otros proveedores de cloud computing, en cualquiera de las figuras de reseller, agregadores de servicios de cloud, cloud builders, proveedores de aplicaciones, etc., y que proporcionan servicios contratando directamente con los clientes.La portabilidad, es decir, la posibilidad efectiva de que los datos personales puedan ser devueltos al cliente o que este pueda indicar que se transfieran a un nuevo proveedor de servicios que haya seleccionado, en el momento en que finalice la prestacion del mismo, es una garantia que ha de tenerse especialmente en cuenta, independientemente del derecho a la portabilidad que reconoce el RGPD a las personas fisicas.Por ello, el contrato debe incluir soluciones especificas para garantizar esa portabilidad, adaptadas a las distintas modalidades de cloud y al tipo de servicios que se ofrezcan.Las garantias sobre la portabilidad en materia de proteccion de datos personales son independien-tes de las que se deriven del termino de la prestacion de servicios conforme al derecho privado, si bien las condiciones contractuales en este ambito no deberan imposibilitar aquella.LAS TRANSFERENCIAS INTERNACIONALES DE DATOSLa prestacion de servicios de cloud computing implicara, en numerosas ocasiones, flujos trans-fronterizos de datos a terceros paises que implican una transferencia internacional de datos. No tienen esta consideracion los flujos de datos que se producen dentro del marco del Espacio Comun Europeo (los Estados de la Union Europea mas Islandia, Noruega y Liechtenstein).Cuando se produzcan transferencias internacionales de datos deben realizarse con garantias ade-cuadas. Especialmente importante, dadas las caracteristicas propias de los servicios de cloud com-puting, es establecer mecanismos para permitir que las subcontrataciones que se realicen en este contexto de transferencias internacionales se gestionen con fluidez, asegurando al mismo tiempo que el cliente responsable tiene informacion suficiente sobre los subcontratistas, o potenciales subcontratistas, y mantiene la capacidad de tomar decisiones. (Para obtener mas informacion puede consultar la Guia para clientes que contraten servicios de cloud computing)