Peinados que las famosas han puesto en tendencia para cerrar el año con clase

Para que estés a la moda y luzcas elegante y hermosa

Existen algunos peinados que debes probar antes de finalizar el año, y así lo han dejado claro algunas celebridades.

Y es que, si quieres salir de tu zona de confort y probar estilos diferentes, sexys, y elegantes, debes probar estos looks.

Desde colas hasta cabello semi recogido, son algunos de los peinados que le hemos visto a famosas como Blake Lively, y Nicole Kidman.

Peinados que las famosas ponen en tendencias

Moño alto

Recientemente Katy Perry derrochó elegancia y clase llevando un vestido largo de cuero en tono marrón.

Este atuendo lo llevó con un peinado muy chic, con un moño alto, con el cabello completamente recogido hacia atrás, y dos mechones pequeños por la zona de las patillas.

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Media cola

Blake Lively lució muy sofisticada y fresca llevando un peinado muy sencillo con el cabello semi recogido.

La famosa llevó una media cola alta, con el cabello completamente hacia atrás, y lució unas ondas y un lazo rojo en la cola.

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Colal alta

Adamari López lució como una princesa moderna llevando un estilo muy juvenil con una cola alta.

La conductora llevó el cabello recogido hacia arriba, con unas trenzas, y amarró la cola con un mechón de cabello, y unas ondas marcadas.

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Moño bajo con mechones sueltos

Nicole Kidman demostró que a sus 54 años es la más elegante y moderna llevando un vestido negro asimétrico con un moño bajo.

La celebridad dejó unos mechones a los lados del rostro que llevó con unas ligeras ondas, derrochando estilo y clase.

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Ondas ochenteras

Algunas famosas han traído de vuelta las ondas ochenteras, demostrando que son un gran estilo que aporta romanticismo y elegancia.

Así lo han demostrado celebridades como Anya Taylor Joy y Lady Gaga, quienes han probado este peinado, luciendo hermosas.

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Lo mejor de estos peinados es que son muy sencillos, y fáciles de hacer y copiar, y te ayudarán a realzar tu estilo y elegancia.

4 calzados que pasaron de moda y no lo habías notado – Nueva Mujer

Unos zapatos fuera de tendencia podrían arruinar tu look

Con cada temporada, las tendencias se transforman, por eso es importante saber qué prendas ya no son indicadas y aquí te mostraremos esos calzados que pasaron de moda y no lo habías notado.

Los zapatos son una parte muy importante de nuestros atuendos, ya que son ese complemento que puede cambiar por completo cómo luce un look y cuando seleccionamos un par que no está adecuado al momento actual podemos arruinar nuestro estilo.

Aunque hay muchos estilos con los que podemos jugar, hay algunos zapatos que rompen con las reglas que actualmente se recomiendan para combinar con los atuendos.

Recordemos que la moda es cíclica, esto quiere decir que aunque algo estuvo muy de moda hace un tiempo, esto puede cambiar rápidamente y empezar a considerarse fuera de tendencia.

Lo más importante que debes entender es que aquello que selecciones para vestir debe ser eso que te haga sentir feliz y hermosa, de modo que si tu deseo no es ir a la moda, no debes hacer más que elegir lo que te gusta.

Aquí te daremos algunos consejos que te pueden ayudar o servir como referencia para mantenerte con estilo en cualquier ocasión y evitar ese calzado que ya no es recomendable llevar.

Estos son los calzados que pasaron de moda

Stilettos con mucho estampado

Este tipo de zapatos se convirtieron en un error de la moda, ya que no suelen dar un buen contraste con los atuendos que seleccionamos.

Si bien es válido llevar zapatos con algún estampado, es importante que este no sea exagerado.

Sandalias con un solo dedo

Cuidado con este tipo de sandalias que solo tiene una agarradera de un dedo, ya que pueden lucir antiestéticas y centrar la atención de tu look en tus pies de una manera desfavorecedora.

Tacón corredizo estilo corcho

Aunque estas sandalias estuvieron muy de moda hace unos años, en la actualidad no son consideradas una buena opción, ya que no generan un buen efecto de color ni forma para nuestra figura.

Zapatos Mary Jane

Estos zapatos fueron muy usados por un largo periodo, pero no resultan favorecedores en la actualidad, de modo que lo mejor será evitarlos.

Do I have to yell so much?


You’ve been trying to get your point across, but it’s not getting through. It’s getting you frustrated, maybe a little offended, so you go for a different approach.

You yell.

Now, concert-level volume has its place, like for saying, “There’s a bear behind you” or “Power line down.” But the big question is, how often do those situations come up? The answer is, rarely.

Next question: How often do you reach that intensity? “Too often” is that answer. You know that it doesn’t work. It never feels good. It never makes the situation better. You would just like to stop doing it.

It’s good to have that desire, but you need more to make it happen. What helps is to play detective to uncover your triggers, then set reasonable expectations, because underlying the yelling is stress, something that isn’t disappearing. The question, as Dr. Antonia Chronopoulos, clinical psychologist at Massachusetts General Hospital, asks, is “How do you regulate yourself in a tense situation?”

Start with the basics

Before you can stop, it helps to understand why we yell in the first place.

We could be in a debate and feel like we’re not being heard. We take it as an insult, get frustrated, and the brain’s limbic system sees it as a threat and sets off the fight-or-flight response.

Our blood pressure rises, breathing becomes shallow, and muscles tense up. Since our history factors in, we can start making assumptions. Adrenaline makes everything go faster, and our attention narrows. “When we’re in survival mode, we’re not thinking about creative solutions as effectively,” she says. “The prime directive is to defend, escape, or fight.”

It’s also not a solo act. We’re yelling at someone, and our attempt to control the situation triggers that person, setting off the aforementioned emotional and physiological reactions, and possibly creating a shoutfest (which is anything but festive).

And there’s one more part, which gets overlooked: the flight element. If we decide to not yell and end up holding anger in, the same process is still taking place: the tense muscles, shallow breathing, narrow focus. We might not be making a lot of noise, but we’re far from calm or looking to improve the situation. “It’s almost like a freeze response,” Chronopoulos says.

The goal is to find the middle ground: not fighting, not flighting, and where you can be more in tune with the other person.

How you get there

It’s not impossible to calm down while yelling. You can find a way to break the dynamic with deep breathing, pausing the conversation, and/or walking away from the trigger, but it is difficult. The best course is to practice strategies before you need to call upon them, because fear is a primitive emotion, and once we’re in it, the body becomes hijacked. “You can’t just relax in a heated moment,” she says.

It starts with awareness

Log your behavior over one week, noting what prompted the yelling and rating your anger from zero to 10. Think about everything involved: the people, topics, location, and whether you had eaten or slept well, because self-care affects your ability to handle stress.

When you give your anger a number, it becomes more objective. You can feel the difference between a 1, 4, and 8, and are more able to control something in the early stages. And when you write down your observations, you can see patterns and start thinking about how to prevent trouble spots. It might be carrying food, avoiding certain people, or scheduling a potentially tough interaction for when you’re at your best.

Deep breathing can help

There’s no magic count. People have their own approaches. Chronopoulos suggests to just notice your breathing, or even walk away and count to 10. The result is similar. Your mind is off the stress and onto something practical and concrete. One more exercise is to progressively relax your muscles when you’re calm. You’ll then be better able to distinguish between when your body is at ease and when it’s tense. Chronopoulos calls it “discrimination training.” With this knowledge, you can remind yourself to do something as simple as lower your shoulders or unclench your hands.

Imagery is another tool

Preview your day and play out how you’ll handle the sticky moments. When the real thing happens, it won’t be the first time you’re experiencing it.

In the actual situation, use assertive dialogue over yelling or silently seething. It’s about keeping things in the first person, naming the problem, and avoiding calling out the other person. Clearly say, “When you say X, it really upsets me,” then shift into asking, “What can we do to make this work?” It goes from competition to negotiation. “Our voice can become the tool to resolve the conflict,” she says.

You can aspire to never yelling, but it may still happen

And finally, realize that none of the above is foolproof. You can’t predict every situation or be constantly mindful. You can also have different reactions to the same situation, because each day is different. “We’re never in a static state of mind,” Chronopoulos says. “But by taking these measures, we’re putting ourselves into a position for having more control of our emotions and being able to respond in a way that’s more effective.”

Gastroparesis: A slow-emptying stomach can cause nausea and vomiting

If you have a daily commute, a backup of traffic or road work may delay you, but you’ll eventually reach your destination. Gastroparesis, a digestive condition, can be imagined as a slowed commute through the stomach. But the delay involved can cause uncomfortable symptoms, and may have other health consequences that can affect nutrition and your quality of life. Although gastroparesis affects millions of people worldwide, many people are much more familiar with other gut problems, such as acid reflux and gallstones, that can cause similar symptoms.

What is gastroparesis?

Gastroparesis is a condition that causes delay in the emptying of the stomach. When you swallow food, it travels through your mouth and into a long tube called the esophagus before entering your stomach. Your stomach serves two separate functions: The first is to relax to accommodate food and liquid until you feel full. The second is to churn the food and liquid into a slurry that then passes into your small intestine to be digested. When either function is disturbed, slower-than-normal emptying occurs.

What are the symptoms of gastroparesis?

Nausea and vomiting are two of the most common symptoms of gastroparesis, most likely stemming from the sluggish emptying of the stomach. Typically, these symptoms occur toward the end of meals or soon after meals are finished. A third common symptom is abdominal pain caused by a combination of motor nerve and sensory nerve dysfunction. When motor nerves aren’t working properly, food and liquid can be detained in the stomach. When sensory nerves aren’t working well, signals between the gut and the brain are not communicated effectively, which can cause pain, nausea, and vomiting.

A growing body of evidence suggests that gastroparesis overlaps with a disorder of gut-brain interaction called functional dyspepsia, which is recurring indigestion that has no apparent cause. Other health problems can cause similar symptoms as gastroparesis, such as gastric outlet obstruction and cyclic vomiting syndrome, or even conditions beyond the gut, such as glandular disorders. So it’s important to discuss any symptoms that are bothering you with your doctor to get the correct diagnosis.

Who is more likely to experience gastroparesis?

Many misconceptions exist about the typical person with gastroparesis. For example, it’s not true that people must have diabetes to have gastroparesis: only 25% of people with gastroparesis have diabetes. Most commonly, no clear cause for gastroparesis can be found among people who have the condition.

Additionally, people are more likely to experience gastroparesis if they

  • take certain medicines, such as opiate pain medications and some medications for diabetes
  • have had surgeries, radiation, or connective tissue disorders that affect the function of the nerves of the gut
  • are female, because women are several times more likely than men to have gastroparesis.

Thus far, there is limited information on health disparities among people with gastroparesis, although one study shows that diabetes is more likely to be the cause of gastroparesis among Black and Hispanic patients than white patients. It’s not yet clear why, although socioeconomic inequities that affect health outcomes may be a factor (as is true for many other conditions).

How is it diagnosed?

Diagnosing gastroparesis and deciding on the best treatment strategy requires a careful patient history, blood tests, imaging tests, and sometimes endoscopy. Usually, people first discuss their symptoms with a primary care doctor who can rule out some possible causes and refer them to a specialist to discuss next steps, such as imaging or endoscopy, if necessary.

A common imaging test used in the US is called a gastric emptying scan, which takes four to five hours. The person having the test eats a standardized meal, such as an egg sandwich, that contains safe levels of medical-grade radiation. At certain intervals, images are taken to see how much of the meal remains in the stomach. During normal digestion, about 90% of the stomach is emptied within four hours and 10% is left behind; more than this amount remaining meets a key criterion for gastroparesis.

It’s worth noting that the exact amount of stomach emptying in four hours may fluctuate and may be influenced by other health factors, such as uncontrolled blood sugar, or certain medications, particularly opiate pain medicines.

How is gastroparesis treated?

The main goal of treatment is to address the symptom that bothers you the most. Depending on your diagnosis and symptoms, treatment might involve one or more of the following:

  • Medications. Erythromycin and metoclopramide speed up emptying the stomach. A newer medicine called prucalopride may have the same effect. Other medications, particularly for people who are finding pain and nausea more problematic, target disordered gut-brain interaction using neuromodulators, such as older forms of antidepressants and neuropathy medications. These medicines may improve sensation of the gastrointestinal tract.
  • Procedures and surgeries. A gastroenterologist may suggest different endoscopy techniques that improve stomach emptying by disrupting a valve between the stomach and the small intestine called the pylorus. One approach, called a per-oral pyloroplasty, does not require surgery. A surgical approach called laparoscopic pyloroplasty reshapes the muscle of the valve between the stomach and small intestine to help the stomach empty more quickly. Less often, surgically implanting a gastric stimulator to help improve the signaling between gut and brain may be considered.

If you have gastroparesis, be sure to discuss all these treatment options to see which one is best for you.

Follow me on Twitter @Chris_Velez_MD