Seifu on EBS: አርቲስት ሀረገወይን አሰፋ ከሰይፉ በኢቢኤስ ጋርያደረገችው ቆይታ ክፍል 3 | Seifu on EBS Interview With Actress Haregeweyn Asefa P3
Ethiopia | ጤና ለጣና ኮንሰርት – ፋሲል ደሞዝ – አረ ገዳሙ | Fasil Demo – Ere Gedamu
Latest Amharic News | Hiber Radio Daily Ethiopian News March 19, 2018
There’s something to be said for turning into a silver fox. They’re distinguished. Dapper. And … 25? Indeed. Even teens and young adults can go gray, from a few streaks here and there to a full-on head of white. Anne Kreamer was in her 20s when she started noticing gray strands. She spent 20 years concealing it with colors like magenta, until a eureka moment hit when she took a second look at a photo of herself. She returned to her gray roots and says she won’t touch hair dye again.
“We live in very rough economic times—in an ageist culture,” says Kreamer, author of Going Gray: What I Learned about Beauty, Sex, Work, Motherhood, Authenticity, and Everything Else that Really Matters. “Each person has to make their own decision at different points in their lives. If you’re 40 and totally gray and unemployed, you might make a different decision than if you’re 25 and have just a few gray strands, or if you’re 55 and a stay-at-home writer.”
The bad news: The premature graying problem is largely genetic. Hair follicles contain pigment cells that produce melanin, which gives your tresses their color. When your body stops generating melanin, hair presents itself as gray, white, or silver. (Melanin also provides moisture, so when less is produced, hair becomes brittle and loses its bounce.) “If your parents or grandparents grayed at an early age, you probably will too,” says David Bank, director of the Center for Dermatology, Cosmetic, and Laser Surgery in Mt. Kisco, N.Y. “There’s not much you can do to stop genetics.”
Ethiopia: በአእምሮ ህመም ምክንያት የአባቱን ህይወት ያጠፋው ወጣትና ክፉ አጋጣሚ |Hulu Addis On Bisrat Fm
Ethiopia |የዋትሳፕ አዲስ ነገሮች ዋትሳፕ አፕዴት አድርጎ ያመጣልን አሪፍ ነገሮች | New Features Of Whatsapp Update
YouTube is arguably the biggest source of streaming multimedia, video or audio, on the Internet but its viewing experience on mobile, even on Google’s own Android, leaves much to be desired. We are almost at the mercy of how Google dictates mobile users should experience YouTube, which isn’t really that much compared to what you can do on the desktop. There are, however, a few enterprising and daring developers who are giving users a bit more control. Like this NewPipes app that even lets you slow down or speed up YouTube vids, whether Google allows it or not.