Three Ways To Avoid Skincare Products You Will Regret

Three Ways To Avoid Skincare Products You Will Regret

Women are obsessed with aging and wrinkles. In some way, celebrities and social networks are to be blamed for this because they are selling us the false reality. Even small imperfections will make us visit the department store and purchase expensive products which won’t help us that much, and in some cases, they will make our skin much older. To avoid these mistakes, follow our ultimate guide.

skin care

There is no quick solution

Unfortunately, this is a sad reality, and the sooner you accept it, the better you will find the solution. Unless we are talking about dehydration, which tons of water and moisturizer can fix. You just can’t remedy something that has become chronical. No crème, oil or tonic can fix your condition in just a week. By accepting this, you will save a lot of time and disappointment.

Samples will trick you

By using samples, you can only conclude that you love the fragrance and that you aren’t allergic to the product. You don’t have enough product to test it on the longer run and to see if it works. Samples will only persuade you to buy expensive cosmetics, which probably won’t help you.

The skincare your friend uses won’t work on you


We all have different types of skin, so the facial products your friend uses won’t help you unless you have the same skin type, but how often is that. You need to determine your skin type and used cosmetic which is customized to you. Same happens with weight loss products, many people use chocolate slim, but this doesn’t mean it will help everyone.

The website for information and scholarship on character in college!

The journal, published by NASPA-Student Affairs Administrators in Higher Education and sponsored by the Hardee Center for Leadership and Ethics in Higher Education, includes resources and information designed to encourage discussion, research, and educational strategies on character development in college.

FROM THE EDITORS

NASPA’S JOURNAL OF COLLEGE AND CHARACTER WILL MOVE TO BERKELEY ELECTRONIC PRESS IN 2010

Jon C. Dalton, Florida State University

Pamela C. Crosby, Florida State University

NASPA Student Affairs Administrators in Higher Education is pleased to announce its partnership with Berkeley Electronic Press (bepress) to publish Journal of College and Character. Bepress is one of the largest and most respected electronic publishers of professional journals. It currently publishes more than 150 professional journals.

JCC will be moving to a new online home on the NASPA journals database January 2010. This transition will allow JCC to take advantage of the many features and services provided by the bepress publishing platform, including advanced search and display options and enhanced content management software. Currently, JCC receives manuscript submissions via the bepress online editorial system at BEPRESS

Read more about JCC’s transition at TRANSITION

INVITED ARTICLES

ENGAGING RELIGIOUS DIVERSITY ON CAMPUS: THE ROLE OF INTERFAITH LEADERSHIP

Eboo Patel and Cassie Meyer, Interfaith Youth Core

This article explores the idea of interfaith leadership and the role that it might play to build religious pluralism on college and university campuses. Read the article at INTERFAITH

REFORMING THE LEGAL PROFESSION THROUGH FAITH-BASED SERVICE LEARNING FOR LAW STUDENTS: NOTRE DAME’S “JUST COMMUNITIES” PROJECT

Vincent D. Rougeau, Notre Dame Law School

This article argues for a greater emphasis on service learning in the law school curriculum so that students can acquire a wider range of practical skills essential to lawyers and gain a deeper sense of engagement with issues of justice. At Notre Dame’s London Law Centre, the “Just Communities” project offers a compelling example of how this can be accomplished. Read the article at LAW STUDENTS

PEER REVIEWED

THE UNIFORMITY OF SPIRITUAL CULTURE IN NINE SOUTHERN STUDENT AFFAIRS GRADUATE PREPARATION PROGRAMS

Dennis Wiese, University of North Carolina at Charlotte

Tony W. Cawthon, Clemson University

This study examines the culture of spirituality in graduate preparation programs at Southern institutions. Read the article at SPIRITUAL

MARTIN HEIDEGGER’S CONCEPT OF AUTHENTICITY: A PHILOSOPHICAL CONTRIBUTION TO STUDENT AFFAIRS THEORY

Glen L. Sherman, William Paterson University

The author demonstrates how the concept of authenticity, as explicated in Heidegger’s early work Being and Time, contributes to student affairs work. Read the article at AUTHENTICITY

PERCEPTIONS OF EDUCATION, ENGINEERING, AND NURSING FACULTY MEMBERS REGARDING THEIR ROLE IN HELPING STUDENTS DEVELOP PROFESSIONAL BEHAVIOR

Sandra Nadelson, Boise State University

Louis Nadelson, Boise State University

Richard Osguthorpe, Boise State University

In conducting this study, authors used qualitative and quantitative research techniques to determine faculty members’ perceptions of (a) their role in teaching professional behavior, (b) the professional behaviors that are most important for students to develop, and (c) the methods used to help education, engineering, and nursing students develop professional behavior. Read the article at PERCEPTIONS

OPINIONS AND PERSPECTIVES

THE COLLEGE PRESIDENCY: AN INTERVIEW WITH STEPHEN J. NELSON

Stephen J. Nelson, Bridgewater State College

In this interview, Stephen Nelson examines reasons for college presidents’ successes and failures. Four major criteria are presented as a baseline for fair judgments of presidents and their leadership. Current trends in the presidency and presidential selection are explored and presented in order to increase understanding about how presidents can best “fit” the demands of these important leadership posts. Read the article at PRESIDENCY

ETHICAL ISSUES ON CAMPUS

LEADING AND MANAGING FROM THE MIDDLE

Larry D. Roper, Contributing Editor, Oregon State University

JCC editors welcome Larry Roper as contributing editor of the Ethical Issues on Campus section of JCC. In this issue, Roper argues that when charged with responsibility for representing and supporting the growth of all students, higher education leaders must learn to manage by “leading in the middle” and to straddle warring ideals, which is a difficult place to be. Read the article at LEADING

NEW SCHOLARS AND SCHOLARSHIP

NEW EFFORTS TO ASSESS CIVIC OUTCOMES

Cheryl Keen, Contributing Editor, Walden University, Bonner Foundation

JCC editors welcome Cheryl Keen as contributing editor of the New Scholars and Scholarship. She will examine the latest scholarship in moral and civic learning as well as offer her own perspectives on these topics. This issue’s column will focus on new scholarly efforts that emerged at the May 2009 Symposium on Assessing Students’ Civic Outcomes hosted by the Indiana University – Purdue University Indianapolis (IUPUI) Center for Service and Learning and co-sponsored by the National Service Learning Clearinghouse (NSLC) and the American Association of State Colleges and Universities (AASCU) – American Democracy Project (ADP). Read the article at CIVIC

SPIRITUALITY ON CAMPUS

Alyssa N. Bryant, Contributing Editor, North Carolina State University

METHODS FOR ASSESSING INNER DEVELOPMENT: SPIRITUALITY AND BEYOND

Tricia A. Seifert, Ontario Institute for Studies in Education, University of Toronto

Kathleen M. Goodman, University of Iowa

Noel Harmon, University of Iowa

Authors provide information on many instruments that can be used to assess the inner lives of students and to engage in conversations that critically examine how student affairs practitioners’ and scholars’ own beliefs and assumptions influence their work with students. Read the article at SPIRITUALITY

INTERNATIONAL PERSPECTIVES

INTERNATIONALIZING A CAMPUS: A FRAMEWORK FOR ASSESSING ITS PROGRESS

Larry A. Braskamp, Contributing Editor, Central College

JCC editors welcome Larry Braskamp as contributing editor of the International Perspectives section of the JCC. In this column he introduces a framework that includes an incomplete list of indicators for evaluation and assessment that colleagues can use to judge whether or not their campuses are making progress in educating students to be effective citizens in a global society. Read the article at INTERNATIONALIZING CIVIC ENGAGEMENT ON CAMPUS

PUZZLING OVER COMMUNITY SERVICE AND REFLECTION

Scott Seider, Contributing Editor, Boston University

Susan Gillmor, Boston University

Jenna Leavitt, Boston University

Samantha Rabinowicz, Boston University

The types of reflection that appeal to college students are worthy of examination, particularly in light of the existing scholarship on the importance of reflection in deepening the learning that accompanies participation in community service. Read the article at CIVIC

WHAT THEY’RE READING

A NOVEL WINDOW ON THE ACADEMY: COMMENTARY BY LIESA STAMM, CONTRIBUTING EDITOR

Liesa Stamm , Contributing Editor, Rutgers University

While scholarly studies of culture offer ethnographic descriptions in the analytic categories created by anthropologists or other scholars, novels take us into the lived experience of a culture through the interactions of individuals with their social world and through their thoughts, meanings, and understandings. Read the article at NOVEL

COMMENCEMENT

Reviewed by Kimberly Nehls, Association for the Study of Higher Education

Nehls encourages student affairs scholars and practitioners to join the chorus of discussion about this novel which realistically portrays four college students who are struggling to find their identities in Northampton during part one of the book and in the real world during the second part. Read the article at COMMENCEMENT

STUDENT REFLECTIONS ON MORAL CONFLICTS IN COLLEGE

Amanda Weldy, Contributing Editor, University of Southern California

JOURNEY TOWARD SPIRIT: EXAMINING MOMENTS OF SPIRITUAL GROWTH THROUGH STORY

Caitlin Rebecca Azhderian, Oregon State University

The author shows how she uses her own personal stories as a means to explore her spiritual quest. Read the article at SPIRIT

20TH ANNIVERSARY OF THE JON C. DALTON INSTITUTE ON COLLEGE STUDENT VALUES

February 4-6, 2010

Florida State University

“Two Decades of College Student Character and Values Development: A Retrospect and a Call to Future Action”

Speakers include Alexander Astin, Helen Astin, Arthur Chickering, Arthur Levine, George Kuh and others. More detailed information is available at the Dalton Institute website at DALTON INSTITUTE EVENTS For information about current and future events, meetings, and projects related to character development in college and moral and civic education in the context of higher education, go to EVENTS ARCHIVES To see past JCC issues, go to ARCHIVES PREVIEW To see a preview of the next issue, go to WHAT’S NEW

CONTACT INFORMATION

EDITORS

Jon C. Dalton, Co-editor, Florida State University

Pamela C. Crosby, Co-editor, Florida State University

Susan Weir, Associate Editor, University of South Carolina

MAILING ADDRESS:

The Journal of College and Character

jcc@naspa.org

The Hardee Center for Leadership and Ethics in Higher Education

1210G Stone Building

Florida State University

Tallahassee, FL 32306-4452

PHONE 850/644-5867 FAX: 850/644-1258

CONTRIBUTORS

Larry A. Braskamp, International Perspectives Editor, Loyola University Chicago, LBRASKA@luc.edu

Alyssa Bryant, Spirituality on Campus Editor, North Carolina State University, alyssa_bryant@ncsu.edu

Cheryl Keen, New Scholars and Scholarship Editor, Walden University, Cheryl.Keen@waldenu.edu

Larry D. Roper, Oregon State University, Ethical Issues on Campus Editor, larry.roper@oregonstate.edu

Scott Seider, Civic Engagement on Campus Editor, Boston University, seider@bu.edu

Liesa Stamm, What They’re Reading Editor, Rutgers University, liesastamm@earthlink.net

Amanda Weldy, Student Reflections Editor, UCLA weldy@usc.edu

SUPPORTING STAFF

Justin Yates, Lynchburg College, Production Assistant The Journal of College and Character is published by NASPA-Student Affairs Administrators in Higher Education and sponsored by the Hardee Center for Leadership and Ethics at Florida State University. The purpose of the journal is to inform professional colleagues, students, and friends about research and educational programs related to moral and civic learning in college.