Helena-area candidates running for state legislative seats told members of a grassroots group a little bit about themselves and asked those in the room for their vote come election time.
A PROFESSIONAL bra fitter has revealed the reason you may be able to see your bra outline through your shirt.
Kimmay, who is from the US, took to TikTok and shared an informative video which she captioned: "Some reasons you’re seeing your bra outline through your shirt! This problem is SO common, but here are some solutions that can help."
In the clip, the bra guru begins: "Usually seeing the outline of your bra means it doesn't fit properly.
"Either it's gapping because the cup is a little bit too big or more likely, the band is too loose so it's riding up and then causing your cups to fall forward and for that shape to be seen.
It can also be too small, so if it's too tight and you're spilling out, you're going to see that bubble as well."
Kimmay goes on to say that another reason could be that it's just worn out.
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"If you have a moulded contour cup like this ans you've been folding one cup into another, then this one will actually start to roll a little bit," she says.
"It could also be losing its elasticity in the band…
"It might not also be the right style for your bust so if you have really soft tissue or tend to spill out no matter what, don't opt for something that's too much of a plunge."
She adds: "Instead get something that's full coverage like this, or have some coverage and some stretch or flexibility to it.
"If you're looking for a super smooth look underneath something, maybe opt for a smooth cup and don't go for lace or a seamed cup."
The post has since garnered a whopping 51,000 views and been flooded with comments from grateful women up and down the country.
"Great info!" enthused one.
A second commented: "Awesome post! Thank you!"
A third penned: "Mine is always showing under, like the wire under the cup and I don’t know what I’m doing wrong!"
Meanwhile, another added: "Oh my gosh the band thing makes so much sense!"
Whether you're moving into a walk-up apartment building in the city or a new house in the suburbs, it always helps to have an extra pair of hands. By, you're guaranteeing you're not alone in the move.
There are many services and options moving companies can offer — from helping you box up items to storing items you're not sure you want in your new home. There's also another priceless benefit: your time.
Are you Getting ready to move? If so, startnow. There are several reputable moving companies out there, and some may be more popular than others, depending on your location. Don't get caught up in social media marketing campaigns or colorful advertisements. Instead, focus on what each company has to offer.
The best place to start is by getting a free quote. Click on the websites below to learn more.
There are countless reasons to hire a professional if you're preparing to move. But let's start with some of the most valuable reasons:
You've heard of the phrase "safety comes first," and in this case, that holds true. If you hire a professional mover, then you won't have to do the heavy lifting (literally). Moving companies have all of the necessary equipment to help with heavy boxes and other large items. Plus, they have a ramp to help movers carry your items into trucks with ease.
When you call a moving company and list out the items and furniture you need to be moved, they'll likely determine the size of the truck and the number of employees who will need to assist. The more help you have, the faster your move will be. And remember, these employees are professionals, so they have a specific process and checklist they follow to ensure a fast and efficient move.
If you don't move regularly or have experience driving a trailer or truck, then perhaps you should leave it to the professionals. If you're moving a short distance and don't have many items, then it may be more cost-effective for you to rent your own vehicle and box up items on your own. However, if you're not confident in your moving skills, then it may be time to tap a professional.
Make sure that the company you pick has the appropriate license and paperwork. You can search the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration's database to check on a moving company's registration status, safety information complaints and more.
One of the biggest benefits of using a professional moving company is extra protection for your valuables. Most moving companies offer insurance options. Some even require it.
So, make sure you inquire about their different plans so you can protect your prized possessions and add extra protection for your current and future home (in case walls, elevators, etc. get damaged during the move). Before signing anything, Consumer Reports suggests checking your homeowner's policy to see if also would cover lost or damaged items for some added peace of mind.
Head to the company's website or call its listed number to learn more about its insurance plans and other necessary paperwork.
If you have items that require specific care and handling, then don't try to move them alone. For example, there are certain ways movers care for special items such as a grandfather clock or grand piano. You may also need a piece of furniture disassembled and reassembled in your new home. These are all special requests that could delay your move or cause you a headache.
Here are some extra services you should look for:
All of these perks could make your move even easier. But before you pick a moving company, make sure you do your research. See what type of services and discounts they offer.
Once you've thoroughly compared moving companies, it's time to make your choice. You'll want to pick one that works best for your bank account, schedule and overall moving needs (i.e. if you need extra storage, auto transport, etc.).
When you have the move scheduled, make sure you create a checklist to help you prepare. Here are some things you should consider doing ahead of your move.
If you have any questions about your move or your moving company's services, make sure to give them a call. It's better to get your questions answered in advance so there are no surprises come moving day.
FORT WAYNE, Ind. (WANE) – Mental Health specialists are looking to find solutions to a shortage of workers nationwide, specifically in Fort Wayne.
It’s a known issue across Indiana and comes as the Indiana Behavioral Health Commission sent their final report to the Indiana General Assembly. The report contains 56 pages including a thorough examination of Indiana’s behavioral health delivery system.
The need for more Behavioral Health and Mental Health specialists is listed, with current challenges, barriers, and possible solutions included. Challenges mentioned include low wages and high caseloads resulting in burnout.
Janel Lane, Co-founder of Courageous Healing Incorporated, can attest to this.
“The demand is at an all time high and people who are entering into the field just hasn’t caught up to the level of need right now,” Lane said, “So there’s a lot of pressure for organizations and agencies to do the best they can to not get a wait list.”
Lane says it has been hard balancing the care of staff while trying to meet the need and demand of clients. She recalls a day that the phone at Courageous Healing rang once every seven minutes, with people wanting to register.
Cheryl Shepherd, Director of Human Resource at Bowen Center, says they are experiencing burn out, larger case loads, and longer wait times.
“We see a lot of people that are mission driven meeting their mission, but they’re also having a lot of issues with burnout and that’s hard to balance sometimes,” Shepherd said.
Lane says there’s a major need for funding support. Now that seeking help for mental health needs is being normalized, she sees more people wanting to enter into the field. That comes with more interns and associate level licensed specialist who insurance will not allow to bill for their services, which discourages them from continuing on.
There are also things that go into obtaining a license such as supervision hours in which interns have to pay out of pocket for. Lane says some people can not afford to do this.
So what can be done? The report suggests increasing Medicaid rates to support competitive hiring and retention, reducing barriers by expanding universal licensure recognition language to behavioral health licenses, and allowing funds for a student loan repayment program for behavioral health professionals who commit to working in Indiana and serving underserved communities.
Shepherd mentioned that she’d like to see the addition of offering telehealth and telephonic services, as well as reimbursement rates.
“I really think it’s important to increase that reimbursement rate that we’re getting for services we’re providing in order to be able to attract and retain the staff to provide high quality services,” Shepherd said.
Right now, Shepherd and Lane both say their organizations have created systems to work efficiently while meeting current demands. Shepherd says the Bowen Center is focusing on providing staff with the proper care in attempt to control burnout.
“Providing all of the services they need for their own self care, mental health care, and support,” Shepherd said, “Also making sure they have the training and education they need to provide those services, and continuing to recruit and find new talent and find those people who are mission driven that can come alongside and meet that need too.”
Lane says Courageous Healing is implementing a solution they came up with, the six session model which aims to provide brief therapy and trauma centered therapy.
“We tell our therapist to show up fully and authentically which gives them permission to show up and be fully themselves, it helps people trust them and then we get right to work so it doesn’t take three to six sessions to build rapport,” Lane said, “Clients if we’re helping to offset any costs of their counseling they start with six sessions. If they need more they can apply for more, however we aim to make an impact within those six sessions.”
Lane says because of this system, they rarely have a waiting list and are able to get people the help they need quicker.
“We have to stay on our toes and continue to innovate as the problems are changing, needs are changing, demand is changing, COVID changed a lot of things and we have to be flexible in the field,” Lane said.
Helena-area candidates running for state legislative seats told members of a grassroots group a little bit about themselves and asked those in the room for their vote come election time.
The forum at the Montana Club downtown on Thursday was sponsored by Hometown Helena, and each candidate was given four minutes to address the audience. There was no debate among the candidates who instead mostly focused on experience, goals and other reasons why they were running.
Election Day is Nov. 8. Ballots are mailed out Oct. 13.
The following are the Helena-area races, candidates and some of what was said:
Janet Ellis, incumbent Democrat, discussed her work the Audubon Society and other conservation work. She said she has been on budget track her whole time in the Legislature.
She noted she has served in either the House of Representatives or Senate since 2015. Ellis said the Legislature meets for four months every other year, “so experience really matters.” And she noted her familiarity with the state budget and how she was able to influence it.
Ellis said that as a Democrat, she is in the minority and has to work across the aisle. She said the fact she is on seven interim committees shows she is willing to seek cooperation and compromise.
Dave Galt, the Republican challenger, was born and raised in Lewistown and said he has lived in eastern and western Montana. He said he was a surveyor for Montana Department of Transportation (DOT).
He said he was introduced to the state Legislature in 1987 when he served as an administrator for the state’s motor carrier services. He said he was named DOT director in 2000 by Republican Gov. Judy Martz.
Afterward, he was hired by Montana Petroleum Association to be its executive director.
He said he still does contract advocacy work and spends spends a lot of time working on health issues with particular interest in children.
Republican Matt Olson touted his business background and said he and his wife ran the Dairy Queen in Helena for 28 years and sold it in 2020.
He said he wants to create a more prosperous Montana.
“My message is simple,” he said. “I think we can do better.”
Olson mentioned the state’s lack of affordable housing, health care and epidemic drug problem. He said he believes the state can do better for seniors as there are too many stories of seniors hurt by inflation. He said the state needs to do better to support law enforcement and provide all help necessary to fight fentanyl.
Democrat Mary Ann Dunwell, who was attending a memorial service for her sister, spoke by video. She said she is in her eighth year of serving in the state House and is now running for senate because she wants to keep serving the people of Montana.
Dunwell said her sister’s death strengthened her resolve to keep working for a Montana economy that works for everyone and hardworking families. She wants to keep working on issues such as housing, health care and affordable child care. She also wants to keep working to protect the Montana Constitution and all the rights it affords.
Republican Keith Pigman said the city needs services such as sewer and wants to work with the city commission on infrastructure issues. He said the state needs to develop a philosophy of rational development to solve its housing crisis.
He said Montana needs to accept a little bit of change to grow.
Pigman said he has a lot of issues with government regulations and that is why he is running.
He said the state has too many restrictions and will work hard to make sure the proper bills get passed.
Democrat Laura Smith said she is a former federal prosecutor who prosecuted violent crimes and sexual assault. She also served several years as deputy director of the Department of Public Health and Human Services.
Smith said her experience as an attorney provided a strong foundation for work in the Legislature.
She said she wants to make sure there is a safe future for the next generation.
Smith said she has been hearing mostly on the campaign trail about the affordability of housing and child care, and more providers are needed.
Democrat Melissa Romano said her experience as an educator will help her in the Legislature.
She said on the campaign trail she is hearing about affordable housing. She said she is passionate about pre-education. Romano said she would seek and support legislation that eases a family’s ability to provide access to health care.
She said she wanted to see a happy and healthy Montana. Romano said she would work across the aisle with legislators to find solutions. And she said she was a skilled leader.
Republican Jill Sark talked about her career with the state.
She said she had no college education as she had to help support her family at a young age. She said she worked in public assistance and learned to apply federal and state policies to a person.
She worked in various state departments. She was program director of the Insure Montana Program at the State Auditor’s Office. She recently retired as bureau chief for the Department of Public Health and Human Services Community Services Bureau, where she managed several Medicaid programs for Montana’s elderly and people with physical disabilities.
Sark called for Medicaid reform and more government oversight.
Democrat Jill Cohenour said she will work to make sure agriculture remains one of the state’s greatest assets.
She said she is a product of public schools, and was proud to be a union president and a public employee. She believes in advocacy for workers.
She said many public employees are not making the wages they should be making and are either leaving state government or moving away.
Affordable housing and affordable child care are two of the hot syllabus she is hearing about on the campaign trail. She said she wants to continue work on property tax relief and other important syllabus for Montana.
Republican Kaitlyn Ruch said she was raised with faith, family and freedom and has been taught to work hard. She said she graduated early from Helena High School and has spent the past year being out in the world.
She said she served as a legislative page in the last session because she wanted to get involved and enjoyed observing the process. She said she has found that representatives are accessible and she can see herself sitting in one of those chairs.
Ruch, who is now in college, said she has insight as to how the education system works. She said public education is a great system but it is not for everyone. She wants to make sure opportunities are available for students.
Republican Becky Beard is unopposed in her reelection.
She spoke about her work on water and sewer grants and how regulations and permits have doubled costs. She said many communities cannot afford the high prices.
Beard said she serves on several prominent committees.
Democrat Mary Caferro said this is her 12th campaign. She said the Legislature has bolstered community services for people with mental illness.
She said there is a group of legislators from both sides of the aisle who work together to get things done.
She said serving in the Legislature provides her with the opportunity to help people.
Republican Alden Tonkay did not attend the forum.
Democrat incumbent Kim Abbott said she has worked on complicated compromises as a legislator and is focused on making sure the system works better to offer insurance to nearly 100,000 people.
She also said she has spent a lot of time getting infrastructure through. She said she would like to use some of the state surplus for permanent tax relief and invest in child care, education and housing, adding it will likely include private partnerships.
Republican Bob Leach did not attend the forum.
Assistant editor Phil Drake can be reached at 406-231-9021.
The Local Development Partners Group (LDPG) in Uganda has issued nine priorities that government should consider in the next budget of 2023/24 with the capital development being the top priority. If these are adopted, the government will register remarkable progress in its quest to economic development.
Amidst these priorities, the development partners encourage the government to continue the path of prudent fiscal management by ring-fencing resources to protect the poor and pursuing concessional financing.
The joint statement by the Local Development Partners Group (LDPG) presented by Mr Richard Nelson, the USAID/Uganda Mission director during the national conference on budget for the fiscal year 2023/24 on September 13 at Kololo Independence ceremonial grounds said they believe that fundamentals underpinning reforms in climate change adaptation and mitigation, domestic revenue mobilisation, export promotion, and domestic value-addition have been identified. If these are implemented, they can facilitate change.
“We welcome the trend towards increasing budget allocations on human capital, in line with the commitment under the IMF financed facility. Going forward, it will be important to increase expenditures for health and education further, specifically, early childhood learning and skilling, reproductive health and health systems strengthening to make steady progress towards achieving Sustainable Development Goals in the context of a rapidly growing population,” the development partners said.
Mr Nelson said, enhanced domestic spending on human capital is likely to lead to higher donor contributions, such as under the Global Partnership for Education.
Second on top of the list is Social Protection. Given high commodity prices and higher poverty levels in the aftermath of the economic slowdown of the past two years, Mr Nelson said there is need to Excellerate targeting and scaling up available resources for social protection while promoting debt sustainability.
This includes increasing financing for women’s economic empowerment, rolling-out the Labour-Intensive Public Works programme (especially for youth) and expanding Social Assistance Grants for Empowerment (SAGE) by lowering the entry requirements into the programme and including the entire eligible population.
Mr Nelson said to sustainably move households out of subsistence into the market economy, it is necessary to support agricultural productivity through investment in “public” goods such as extension, research, and development (especially drought and disease resistant seeds varieties), promotion of climate-smart farming practices, safe and environment friendly pest and disease control, investing in marketplace development, and stronger inspection and certification functions.
There is also a need to prepare and integrate small holder farmers in value addition more than what has been done in the past.
Going ahead, development partners said maintenance of existing old and newly paved roads should be prioritised to prevent erosion of assets and congestion.
“We encourage the government to allocate more funds toward preservation of assets and allocate additional funds towards improvement of transport infrastructure in the Greater Kampala Metropolitan Area, including for public transport,” he said.
The current high global prices are a challenge but also an opportunity if trade integration is deepened in the African Continental Free Trade Area (AfCFTA).
Mr Nelson said Uganda should strive to Excellerate the quantity and quality of exports, especially agricultural products in which the country has a competitive advantage.
“We encourage the government to safeguard competitiveness and Excellerate trade relations with the East African Community (EAC) countries while minimising non-tariff barriers including products failing to meet sanitary and phytosanitary standards. Ensuring product quality through certification under the leadership of the Uganda National Bureau of Standards is critical,” he said.
A hefty list of upcoming RPGs just came out of CD Projekt Red's PR line, promising fresh new experiences for both longtime and new fans of the Polish game studio.
The news comes directly from the company's Twitter account, where the developers revealed images of a roadmap that they have planned for 2023 and the six years directly after. Naturally, this includes CD Projekt Red's two major game series, including titles made by third-party developers, as well as a brand-new IP.
The first game set in the "Witcher" game is a project called "Sirius, which is being worked on by The Molasses Flood, a Boston-based studio owned by CD Projekt Red. Nothing much has been detailed about this except for how it is supposed to be an innovative take on the existing universe.
Next is "Project Polaris," which is set to be the follow-up to CDPR's "The Witcher" trilogy. Again, not much is known about this, but over 160 of CDPR's dev team is currently working on it. The developers plan to release the entire trilogy within six years of the release of "Polaris."
The last project for "The Witcher" series is "Canis Majoris," a single-player RPG that's being made by a third-party team composed of ex-"Witcher" veterans.
Following these are two announcements for "Cyberpunk 2077," which includes the recently revealed "Phantom Liberty" expansion and a full-fledged sequel that's meant to "prove the full power and potential of the 'Cyberpunk' universe."
The game recently recovered from its catastrophic launch with the 1.6 update, which features content from the critically-acclaimed "Edgerunners" animated series set in the same universe.
"Phantom Liberty" directly continues V's story from one of the base game's many endings, and it will set players on a spy-thriller style adventure with or against the New U.S.A.
Lastly, CDPR announced a new IP in the form of "Project Hadar." This game is still in the conceptual phase helmed by a small crew, though it has reportedly been in incubation since 2021.
"Project Hadar" will be completely independent of both "The Witcher" and "Cyberpunk 2077," so players can expect an entirely new game supported by the full force of CD Projekt Red's development team.
Five candidates are seeking to fill three open seats on the Mill Valley School District board of trustees in the Nov. 8 elections.
The candidates are Natalie Katz, 41, a former human resources specialist; Carol Morganstern, 46, a legal recruiter; Sharon Nakatani, 49, an architect; George Rosenfield, 60, manager of a mortgage banking firm; and Yunhee Yoo, 53, a former investment professional. All the candidates have children who attend district schools.
The election represents a majority turnover for the board. Three trustees whose terms are expiring — Marco Pardi, Todd May and Emily Uhlhorn — have declined to seek reelection. The remaining two trustees — Michele Crncich Hodge and Elli Abdoli — were elected in 2020.
All the candidates told the Independent Journal’s editorial board that their expertise in their respective professions, combined with their personal devotion as school parents, would help address the district’s main issue: rebuilding from the learning loss, enrollment decline and mental health effects of the pandemic.
They said that includes restoring civility and communication among the board members, teachers and administration after a period of divisiveness, and overseeing improvements to Mill Valley Middle School and the district’s five elementary schools using proceeds from the $194 million Measure G bond issue approved by voters in June.
On Measure G, Yoo and Nakatani said they have specific experience related to handling large construction budgets and design contracts. About $150 million of the bond issue is earmarked for a redesign and major renovation at the middle school.
Yoo, the mother of a third-grader, is a school volunteer, helping with book fairs, yard duty and other activities. She retired in 2018 from the post of chief investment officer for a firm she co-founded.
“I spent 25 years in finance, the last 10 years as a portfolio manager of an alternative credit fund focused on technology credit,” she said. “I sat on boards of a lot of different companies, and I also served as a mentor to a lot of different professionals.”
Yoo said she would “bring managerial and professional skills to our district board. I think this is important.”
In particular, she would push for targeted math assistance to children who are struggling, in addition to the English help the district already provides such students. She would also increase the number of school counselors.
Nakatani, a LEED-certified architect, said she would be helpful in overseeing the middle school rebuild. LEED, or Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design, is an ecology-oriented building certification program.
“My professional expertise is with doing publicly funded LEED-certified education buildings,” she said.
An 18-year Mill Valley resident, Nakatani has two teenage daughters who have gone through Mill Valley schools and one attends the middle school. She has been a parent volunteer for 10 years and a PTA board member for four years.
Rosenfield, Katz and Morganstern, who have been running as a slate to support mutual goals and interests, said their work in finance, human resources and legal issues would help in various ways in the general recovery from the pandemic.
Rosenfield, a nine-year Marin resident, has twin daughters in third grade. He said he was involved in the school before the pandemic and remains involved.
“It’s a really a critical time now to rebuild schools, rebuild trust, rebuild relationships between the stakeholders — parents, teachers, administrators — and really all get on the same page and move toward a common goal of how do we support our kids academically, emotionally, and deliver them the best possible experience and outcomes,” he said.
He said he also would focus on test scores, curriculum improvements and promoting parent engagement.
Morganstern, the mother of a third-grader, said she started her career as a lawyer and then transitioned to legal recruiting. She is a partner in a global legal search firm.
“I’m also a professional negotiator with a position of trying to find the best outcome for everybody to have a good beginning,” she said. “It’s an unusual negotiation skill to make sure everybody is heard and is going to have the best possible outcome.”
Katz, who has two daughters, moved to Mill Valley in 2019. She has been involved in the community and the schools, and she said district parents and teachers encouraged her to run.
“Within the next year, I’m the only candidate who is going to have children across both the elementary and the middle schools,” she said. “That will translate to me being on the ground and best able to have regular, organic connection points with all stakeholders, and a direct view as a parent of the day-to-day operations of our schools.”
She said her goal is to “improve the rigor and equity” of both academics and socio-emotional learning, leading to “consistent positive outcomes.” she said.
“That’s where we’re seeing the gap right now,” she said.
In addition, she said her professional experience in human resources would support “bringing the community back together, leading with empathy, moving away from the divisiveness of the last few years, and ensuing transparency, so that everyone feels informed, that they are part of the solution.”
Rosenfield said that he, Morganstern and Katz are running as a slate to strengthen the parents’ voice.
“We all, in our own ways, have voiced our concerns about the schools and about the board,” he said. “We all felt a calling.”
Yoo said she is concerned that the slate, if elected, would erode the range of opinions on the board.
“It’s only going to be one voice,” she said. “We need diversity of opinions.”
Regarding declining enrollment, candidates said they believed there are two reasons why families have been leaving, both related to the pandemic: learning loss from remote instruction, and a lag in returning to in-person instruction. Enrollment in the district has declined almost 20% since 2019, according to the latest figures from Marin County Office of Education.
Candidates said they think the district could attract some families who might have left for private schools by focusing on strengthening all the schools and the schools’ support for each student, both academically and emotionally.
“There’s an intense sense of urgency to address learning loss,” Katz said.
On the issue of school security, a pressing syllabu across the nation because of latest mass school shootings, none of the candidates said support having armed guards on campus.
However, they said they would seek to make sure each school has proper locks, gates, escape routes and other protections in place, and to make sure there was an open line of communication with Mill Valley police and fire departments. They would also seek to Excellerate Wi-Fi and cellphone service at school campuses.
Several candidates said the issue of mental health is more important to security than anything else.
“The more critical issue that we face is social wellness,” Morganstern said. “Our community has lost students to suicide, which, in my idea, is part of school safety and school security. We want to make sure we are supporting our kids.” A “wellness” center is planned at the middle school early next year, she said.
The district has assigned a counselor to each school, but some of those positions are vacant, Katz said.
“I want to make sure we are not just addressing physical security, but also addressing prevention, intervention and postvention,” she said. Postvention is support for families grieving over a suicide.
The candidates said the police station, which is about a block away from Mill Valley Middle School, has an assigned school resource officer.
All the candidates said they supported both traditional vaccine mandates for public school children and coronavirus vaccines. They said they would support a coronavirus vaccine mandate in the schools if science and research guidelines indicate it is necessary.
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A BEAUTY lover has claimed the secret to having the perfect lips is to outline them with fake tan before you go to bed.
TikTok user Beka, who posts under @bekskerridge, demonstrated how it can lead to a well-defined lip line and lips looking fuller.
In a video that has racked up 17,000 likes, the beauty fan said: “If you haven’t already outlined ur lips with fake tan at night wyd [what you doing]?
Using a brush she applies the tan to the outer edges of her pout so it is darker in the morning.
Many people seemed very impressed with the fake tan hack and rushed to the comments to deliver their views.
One said: “I been doing this for years. Never used another liner again” to which Beka said: “Loveeee.”
Another fan added: “Best thing to do.”
After seeing the video, lots of TikTok users wrote that they want to try it out for themselves.
One said: “I might try it.”
And a second commented: “OK WAIT” to which Beka responded: “Trust!”