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Definitely a good product. My hair is rump-length, fine textured, but definitely full. I was skeptical, but it does both clean and condition in one step. My roots felt light, and overall my hair was less tangly. I only washed my hair every other day and never blowdryed before I bought this to prevent it drying out, and this just makes it better; my roots aren't as oily next day as they were with other shampoo and conditioner combos. A mild menthol sensation on your scalp, but nothing overwhelming. May seem a bit steep on the price for a single product, but not a bad investment if you consider paying for a salon-type shampoo and conditioner combo would set you back around the same amount atleast. Just running out and this time I ordered the Cucumber Aloe.
Have used this before and found best price here (as it can be expensive). I always have a tube on hand to stop cold sores as they start....works as well as oral prescription acyclovir (sp?). Highly recommend - just keep on had always.
The problem with an annual "best" volume is that one person's "best" may be another person's "meh," and such is the case here. The mystery genre seems to have become the *crime* genre, and a better title might be "The Best American Crime Stories 2013." I'm a bit saddened by the lack of actual mysteries here, in which a puzzle needs to be solved and a culprit revealed. The majority of these tales are more dour and somber noir than tea cosy, with people making bad choices and paying for them, rather than people trying to solve an actual mystery. That said, the writing is of a high caliber throughout, with very few exceptions. "The Sailor in the Picture" by Eileen Dreyer, is a highlight, with a beautifully recreated 1940s setting, an intriguing plot, and a "howdunnit" that retains its suspense until the final, wrenching sentence. Ben Stroud's "The Don's Cinnamon" is another actual mystery, with a disappearance to be solved in old Havana -- gruesome and surprising. Of the more noir stories, Randall Silvis's "The Indian" is powerful, the stuff of Jacobean tragedy with an equivalent body count, and Hannah Tinti's "Bullet Number Two" packs a punch in just a few pages. Remarkably enough, my favorite story was the oldest, a tale by the late Maurine Dallas Watkins, best known from writing the 1926 play, CHICAGO. "Bound" is delightfully old-fashioned, and a perfect way to end this volume. A creature of its time, it has its share of stock sentimentality, but it presents a fascinating story told in a clever way, and holds on to its secrets until the last. All in all, this is another very well-selected volume of crime stories that reflects the best of today's genre writing. You probably won't find everything to your particular taste, but there will certainly be enough for several evenings filled with darkness.