Babyboomer mit Gel leicht gemacht Anleitung

Ombre Set:


Call it baby Boomer or a french ombre this is a great new trend which your clients will love. but traditionally it is done with Acrylic. not great if your a gel tech or just do natural. well here is a solution, using the soft pinks in the Be Creative collection now you can create this look in seconds! for more.

Uñas acrilicas difuminado plateado paso a paso estilo baby boomer


Uñas acrilicas difuminado plateado paso a paso estilo baby boomer
Mira paso a paso como hacer decoracion en uñas acrilicas esculturales paso a paso. Manicura francesa con decoracion Nail art french.

Videos diseñados para aplicadoras de uñas de acrilico, ya sea principiantes, intermedias o avanzadas. Si recien comienzas, te recomiendo mirar la lista de videos basicos. Si tienes alguna recomendacion, por favor, escribeme al canal o a cualquiera de mis redes.

Gracias por ver el video y espero te guste! Dejame saber que otro video tutorial quisieras ver para hacerlo para ti. ♥

Si te gusto mi video, no dudes en suscribirte al canal!
Twitter: @nailseason

decoracion de uñas
uñas de acrilico
uñas decoradas
diseños de uñas
uñas acrilicas
uñas esculturales
uñas de tip
decoracion de uñas 2016
uñas decoradas 2016
diseños de uñas 2016
uñas acrilicas 2016
uñas esculturales 2016
uñas de tip 2016
diseños por Iris Gutierrez
diseños de Iris Gutierrez
uñas de Iris Gutierrez
modelos de uñas decoradas
cómo decorar uñas
decorar uñas
uñas decoracion
unas decoradas paso a paso
uñas con decoraciones
decoraciones de uñas
decorando uñas
decoraciones en las uñas
uñas decoradas nail art
cómo decorar las uñas
decoración de uñas paso a paso

Baby Boomers & Retirement

Retirement creeps up on us before we know, as the so-called Baby Boomer generation, will testify. See how the generation born between the end of the second world and the radical sixties are adjusting to the new realities of retirement.

Fidelity Personal Investing doesn’t give advice. For more videos visit:

What is BABY BOOM? What does BABY BOOM mean? BABY BOOM meaning, definition & explanation

What is BABY BOOM? What does BABY BOOM mean? BABY BOOM meaning – BABY BOOM definition – BABY BOOM explanation.

Source: article, adapted under license.

A baby boom is any period marked by a greatly increased birth rate. This demographic phenomenon is usually ascribed within certain geographical bounds. People born during such a period are often called baby boomers; however, some experts distinguish between those born during such demographic baby booms and those who identify with the overlapping cultural generations.

The causes of baby booms may involve various fertility factors. One common baby boom was right after WWII during the Cold War.

The U.S. birthrate exploded after World War II. From 1945 to 1961, more than 65 million children were born in the United States. At the height of this baby boom, a child was born every seven seconds. Many factors contributed to the baby boom. First, young couples who had put off getting married during World War II and the Korean War could finally begin their families. Also, the government encouraged the growth of families by offering generous GI benefits for home purchases. Finally, popular culture celebrated pregnancy, parenthood, and large families.

Going Grey the Sexy Way for Baby Boomer Women

I'm often asked by clients if they should go grey or not. The question comes down to you. If you are willing to invest the time and money in keeping your hair colored and cut regularly to cover the grey, then go for it. However, if you know you are the type of person who can not be bothered seeing your colorist for two hours every 5 weeks, then you should think about going grey. If you've decided you are ready to embrace your grey like Helen Mirren, Meryl Streep, or Judi Dench, then follow these tips to make sure you stay chic with your new do.

Keep your hair healthy

When hair is grey it has a tendency to look dry and brittle. Keep it silky and sultry with regular deep conditioning. When hair is healthy it keeps its shape, looks better longer, and keeps you feeling beautiful throughout the day. Silver is sexy, so make sure your hair makes people want to touch it because it is so healthy.

Get an interesting cut

Grey hair tends to make you invisible if you have a boring cut. With a great cut you demand attention. Try an asymmetric cut or a blunt bob to stop people dead in their tracks. A great way to see what styles look best on you is to visit a wig store. Once there, you can let your imagination run wild with any style you like. I also suggest taking photos of yourself in wigs that you like in order to show your hairdresser and help in the transformation process.

Up your make up

Grey lightens your natural coloring, so it is important to up your make up once you have gone grey. Foundation is key, as are eyes that pop and a little more blush. If you are not used to wearing much make up, this may feel like too much, but you will see that once you start creating more drama with your make up you will increase your presence and perception to others.

By following these quick tips, grey hair can be sexy. They key is not to let everything else go along with your hair color. Grey hair still requires maintenance, a good cut, and more make up to pull off successfully. Do not be afraid to grey. The sooner you embrace it, the quicker you will be able to channel your inner Helen Mirren or Meryl Streep and be that sexy, silver, starlet.

Baby Boomers And Their Bucket Lists

So what's on your bucket list? Does it include an inventory of exhilarating adventures like climbing Mt. Whitney, skiing Mak-M-Stairs-Plunge in Colorado, backpacking The Appalachian Trail or cycling through the hills of Tuscany? Or maybe something a little less intimidating but equally thrilling, like swinging a golf club at an uncooperative dimpled little ball and driving it 200 hundred yards down a pristine fairway or smashing an explosive forehand down the line to convincingly win your match and secure the title of Baby Boomer Open Champion. Whatever your dream yoga can help.

Frequently it is the nagging, noisy chatter of the mind more than the snap, crackle and pop of the body that hijacks our best intentions and keeps us from reaching in to that bucket and eagerly attacking our list. However sometimes all we need is a little encouragement and a lot of team work and that is where yoga is at its best. Team work is all about cooperative effort and yoga teaches us that it takes the integration of mind, body, breath and spirit working cooperatively to tackle and overcome the physical and emotional objections we so often succumb to.

I am frequently asked if there are distinct yoga asanas (poses) or sequences to support specific activities like golf, cycling, hiking or skiing. I always give a very clear and straight forward answer. Yes and No.

I am completely convinced that a well rounded yoga practice will help improve ability with all physical activities, whether it be the demands of running a 10 minute mile or lifting a gallon of milk on to the top shelf of the refrigerator. The more you understand how to balance strength with flexibility, improve balance and concentration and rely on the breath as your most trusted friend, the more you will be able to reach into your resource bag of experience when a particular muscle protests at the most inconvenient time and place. However, different activities do demand more work from specific muscle groups and their supporting structures and targeting those areas with focused awareness can help direct energy where it is needed most, improve agility and heighten your enjoyment of the experience. Warning: Many Type A Baby Boomers are at serious risk of minimizing the importance of enjoying the experience while chasing the goal. Fortunately, yoga can help with this, as well. Remember, the journey is just as important as the destination.

What makes yoga different from other "training" methods is that in addition to teaching you how to prepare your body, it helps you learn to focus the mind, incorporate the breath and bring acceptance to the present while pursuing the future.

We all need bucket lists. They remind us that we are never too old to have dreams and never too old to set new goals and add to our bucket lists. Goals and dreams keep us young at heart and physical challenges keep us strong in mind and body. We are never too old to experience the pride and sense of thrill that accompanies every accomplishment.

One of the goals on my bucket list is to encourage others to establish their own lists and then help them achieve their goals. My yoga practice has made profound changes in my physical abilities and emotional well being which has allowed me to complete challenges that I was not capable of in my pre-baby boomer years. It can do the same for you.

I will be writing a series of short articles about how yoga can provide support and training for specific physical experiences and athletic activities. I will keep the articles brief and focused so that the reader can attempt to integrate and apply the information quickly and easily. When appropriate, I will attach links for those who wish to pursue more detailed information on anatomy and movement.

Bob Rennie says Metro Vancouver baby boomers have clear title to $197 billion worth of residential real estate –

Vancouver condo marketer Bob Rennie brought lots of numbers to his annual presentation to the Urban Development Institute.

In a one-hour speech, Rennie said that 193,000 homes in Metro Vancouver are owned “clear-title” by someone over 55 years old.

The value of these residential properties is $197 billion. That’s up from $66 billion owned clear-title by the region’s baby boomers in 2006.

Rennie noted that $60 billion of the $197 billion of clear-title property is owned by people over the age of 75.

He suggested that these equity-rich boomers are trading down and buying second homes or recreational properties. In addition, he said that they’re helping their children and grandchildren enter the market.

“The Royal Bank of Canada is tracking first-time buyers,” Rennie stated to a full house in a Fairmont Hotel Vancouver ballroom. “Eighty percent-plus of their Vancouver first-time buyers are receiving family funds, 70 percent-plus in Burnaby, and 60 percent-plus in Surrey.

“The $197 billion is fuelling Victoria, but it’s also in Kelowna, on Bowen Island, and at Whistler,” he continued.

Rennie predicted that a coming wealth transfer from baby boomers to their children is going to have a profound impact on the housing market in the coming years.

“I see a wealth-transfer tax coming by 2020—and a huge rush to transfer wealth by the living rather than by the dead,” he forecast.

He pointed out that the regional homeownership rate of 65 percent is on par with the national average of 66 percent in metropolitan regions. And it’s far higher than the 56.4 percent homeownership rate in the region in 1986 when Vancouver hosted a World’s Fair.

Rennie also said that it’s a myth that millennials are leaving Vancouver, noting that the number of 20-to-34-year-olds rose 9.5 percent in the city between 2005 and 2015.

Rennie criticizes neighbourhood groups

As in past presentations to the UDI, Rennie took some potshots at neighbourhood activists trying to put the brakes on development.

“Neighbourhood groups seem to have lost their way and are prepared to sacrifice future generations by choking off supply and hurting affordability,” he declared.

He contrasted these organizations with the San Francisco Bay Area Renters’ Federation, which is agitating for more housing supply so that young people can continue to live in the area.

Bob Rennie says neighbourhood groups in Vancouver need more diversity.

Yolande Cole

Later in his speech, Rennie said that in Metro Toronto, research indicated that the majority of participants in the planning process are “white male homeowners over the age of 55”. And he claimed that newcomers, including youths and renters, were “particularly under-represented” in these discussions.

“Maybe it’s time to bring in some new stakeholders into the conversation,” Rennie said. “It is seriously time to change the narrative. Neighbourhood groups require more diversity here in Metro Vancouver, too.”

He also stated that if the “narrative on affordability” isn’t changed in the Lower Mainland, there will be more candidates making antidevelopment and antidensity promises in the next municipal election campaigns.

“We will see more and more ‘no tower signs’, just like in Grandview-Woodland.”

Other factors curtail supply

He also highlighted other pressures mitigating against adding to the housing supply. According to Rennie, banks will not fund construction unless 60 percent of condos have been presold. This means that anytime anyone sees a construction crane, it means the project is 70 to 100 percent sold out.

“If a site is acquired today by a developer and requires a rezoning, the condos will not have a key put in the door until 2020 or 2021,” he stated.

Of the 1,694 new condos being completed in Burnaby and New Westminster this year, 86 percent have already been sold. In Coquitlam, Rennie said that 94 percent of the 1,107 completions have been sold. And over the next four years, there will only be 3,312 new condos in downtown Vancouver, with 90 percent already sold.

“The good news is over 4,500 West Side condos will be delivered in 2016, 2017, and 2018,” Rennie added. “The bad news is that inventory is already over 90 percent sold.”

In East Vancouver, the situation is even worse: 95 percent of the 3,500 condos coming on-stream in the next three years have been sold.

“This explains the pressure on land,” he said. “We are going to see a land sale of over $500 per square foot buildable west of Main.”

Rennie claimed that this will lead to condo prices of $1,300 per square foot in this neighbourhood.

Region deserves more attention

One of Rennie’s messages in his speech was that there’s far too much media focus on Vancouver at the expense of other cities in the region.

He pointed out that the City of Vancouver is home to 650,000, which is about a quarter of the region’s population. Vancouver has about 33 percent of the region’s jobs.

“If every person that worked in the city wanted to live in the city, the population would have to increase by 197,000,” he said. “That would be a 30 percent increase in population.”

This, in turn, would translate to an additional 76,000 dwelling units.

In a lighthearted tone, he said that this could be accomplished by building 380 30-storey towers. Or it could be achieved by tearing down 12,666 single-family homes and building 76,000 townhomes at six townhomes per lot.

“Maybe that is what we should be doing anyway,” he stated.

False Creek Flats is a major job centre in Vancouver.

False Creek Flats eyed for housing

The real-estate marketer went on to encourage the development of residential real estate on False Creek Flats. It’s a 182-hectare, mostly industrial-zoned stretch of land bounded by Prior Street, Clark Drive, Great Northern Way, and Main Street. It’s currently home to 600 businesses and 8,000 jobs, according to the City of Vancouver.

“There is currently no residential contemplated for the Flats,” Rennie conceded.

However, he said that with limited supply for new housing and with condos around Main Street and East 7th Avenue selling for $900 per square foot, it’s time for planners to re-envision the Flats as a community and as a neighbourhood.

“The Flats doesn’t have the neighbourhood group pressure of putting density into a single-family neighbourhood,” he said. “What if we could double the job goals with contemporary jobs and also build grocery stores, high-tech offices, theatres, and office towers—and as much diversified residential as possible with zero parking? Maybe 10,000 rental apartments with no parking and 500 car2gos?”

Rennie revealed that he contacted the new city manager, Sadhu Johnston, to discuss this idea in advance of delivering his speech.

“Sadhu actually said, ‘Not only there Bob. We have to look at creative uses everywhere,’ ” Rennie said.

According to Bob Rennie said that less than four percent of his company’s sales at Brentwood went to foreign buyers.

Rennie likes a spec tax, but not taxing foreign buyers

Rennie reiterated his call from last year for a speculation tax. But he continues opposing taxing foreign investment in real estate.

“A foreign ownership tax of 10 percent on a $5-million home will not stop a sale or create any affordability,” he stated. “And after six months when a foreign-ownership tax fails, it will only cause racially charged conversations to go beyond where they are now.”

He also suggested that a foreign-ownership tax could have an impact on investment in other areas, including the oil sector and the forest industry.

In addition, Rennie said that foreign students are responsible for more than 26 percent of UBC’s revenue, 24 percent of SFU’s revenue, and more than 41 percent of the revenue at Emily Carr University of Art + Design.

“Can you imagine where tuition would be—where taxes would be—without foreign residents here?” he asked.

He also maintained that his company does not market offshore. And he stated that only 2.2 percent of condo sales at the Rennie-marketed Independent at Kingsway and Broadway went to foreign buyers. He added that less than four percent of his company’s condo sales in Burnaby’s Brentwood Town Centre were to foreigners.

“Nobody here needs to market in China because we have no supply—not even in the $2,000 per square foot properties,” Rennie said. “Grosvenor Ambleside is the only development achieving an average over $2,000 per square foot and they are local [buyers], even the $17-million penthouse.”