Saw this Twitter feed the other day - and thought, "yeah...that's me too!" Our love/hate relationship with salads...
- “Oh, we’re $16 now.” - Salads
- “Accidentally just ate a full leaf of my kale salad that had NO dressing on it so now I no longer fear death or Gwyneth Paltrow.”
- “Buying salad is all fun and games until you have to eat it.”
- “Dress for the salad you want.”
- “Do you ever feel like you’ve been eating a salad for like hours and you’re still only half way done? WHEN WILL IT END?”
- “I long to go back in time and revel in that feeling of desperate optimism that swept over me six days ago when I bought this bag of spinach.”
- “If I order a salad, it should come chopped, I already did all of the hard work of ordering a salad and should not be expected to do more.”
- “1. Wear Fitbit
- Pack gym clothes
- Pack salad
- Go to work
- Eat donut
- Go out for lunch
- Skip gym
- Rinse and Repeat
*LIST* The Hardest Working States In America
August 28, 2018
New list reveals which states have the hardest workers
- WalletHub has just come out with their picks for the hardest working states in the U.S.
- They judged the 50 states on 10 key indicators, including average workweek hours, share of workers with multiple jobs, average commute time, annual volunteer hours per resident and more
- Alaska is the hardest working state, while Michigan lands on the bottom of the list
There’s no doubt Americans work hard, and sometimes even work so hard they fail to take all of their vacation days. But it turns out, workers in some states put in more hours than others.
Well, WalletHub has just come out with their picks for the hardest working states in the U.S., judging the 50 states on 10 key indicators, including average workweek hours, share of workers with multiple jobs, average commute time, annual volunteer hours per resident and more.
With all that in mind, the site picks Alaska as the hardest-working state, with a score of 68.54 out of 100, landing at number two for direct work factors, and four for indirect work factors.
Top Ten Hardest-Working States
- North Dakota
- South Dakota
- New Hampshire
On the other end of the spectrum, Michigan ranks at the bottom of the list, scoring a 28.94 out of 100, and landing at 49th for direct work factors and 45th for indirect work factors.
Click here to see where your state falls on the list.
Tobacco Companies Using Social Media Influencers To Lure Kids
: Study suggests tobacco companies using social media to glamorize smoking
- A new study finds that cigarette companies are paying social media influencers to promote cigarettes and smoking to young people in more than 40 countries
- They find and pay young people with a large social media following to post photos featuring certain cigarette brands
- They are also trained on when to post pictures for maximum exposure, as well as how to take “natural photos” so they don’t come across as advertisements
Social media influencers can get their followers to do and buy a lot of things, and it turns out tobacco companies are counting on that. A new study released by the Campaign for Tobacco Free Kids finds that cigarette companies are paying social media influencers on Instagram, Facebook and Twitter, to promote cigarettes and smoking to young people in more than 40 countries.
The study finds that companies go out of their way to find and pay young people with a large social media following to post photos featuring certain cigarette brands. Such influencers are trained on when to post pictures for maximum exposure, as well as how to take “natural photos” so they don’t come across as advertisements. Not only that, tobacco companies also have influencers use hashtags to promote cigarettes in posts, with most of them in English suggesting they are marketed specifically towards American youth.
And it appear the companies’ tactics are working, with tobacco’s social media campaigns being viewed more than 25 billion times, with 8.8 billion of those views in the U.S. alone. Because of this, Campaign for Tobacco Free Kids and other organizations has just filed a petition with the FTC to require tobacco companies to disclose when a social media campaign is actually paid advertising, using hashtags like #Sponsored, #Promotion or #Ad in the content
Source: Tobacco Free Kids
The Garbage Man Is Sick Of Your Heavy Can
Somehow we're betting this wasn't the first time he's dealt with these people.