Laser Hair Removal
When history teacher Bill Ripari offers his property for a school haunted house project, hairstylist Marla Vail volunteers to put the scare factor into the props' hair. She joins her stepdaughter along with other students, parents, and teachers to transform the wooded estate into a creepy attraction. Marla is busy creating decorations when she spies a splash of red on the estate grounds. Curiosity compels her to go outside for a closer look, but the dark stain isn't fake blood meant to be part of fright night. Instead, the trail leads straight to the history teacher's dead body. Worried about the kids, Marla puts on her sleuthing hat to investigate. She discovers every one of the volunteers present that night had a possible motive. Between slacker students, helicopter parents, unexpected heirs, and a stonewalling school administration, Marla has her hands full in solving the murder and keeping her stepdaughter safe. This standalone edition includes a bonus chapter from Facials Can Be Fatal, #13 in the Bad Hair Day Mysteries.
Of the approximately 640 muscles in the human body, over 10% of them are found in the craniofacial region. The craniofacial muscles are involved in a number ofcrucial non-locomotor activities, and are critical to the most basic functions of life, including vision, taste, chewing and food manipulation, swallowing, respiration, speech, as well as regulating facial expression and controlling facial aperture patency. Despite their importance, the biology of these small skeletal muscles is relatively unexplored. Only recently have we begun to understand their unique embryonic development and the genes that control it and characteristic features that separate them from the skeletal muscle stereotype.This book is the most comprehensive reference to date on craniofacial muscle development, structure, function, and disease. It details the state-of-the-art basic science of the craniofacial muscles, and describes their unique response to major neuromuscular conditions. Most importantly, the text highlights how the craniofacial muscles are different from most skeletal muscles, and why they have been viewed as a distinct allotype. In addition, the text points to major gaps in our knowledge about these very important skeletal muscles and identified key gaps in our knowledge and areas primed for further study and discovery.
What color shirt should you wear on Fridays in Thailand? Which three Americans are the only ones Senegalese boys ever heard of, all with the same first name? What's so special about the families living in the Bwindi Impenetrable Forest in Uganda? What country has "Watch out for warthogs!" traffic signs? What's the most precious thing received by a Ghanaian sex worker learning to protect herself from HIV? Carole Howard was practically allergic to risk-taking, but she took a deep breath and jumped off the cliiff with her husband after they retired. With little idea of what to expect, they went on a two-month volunteer assignment as management consultants for a non-profit in Senegal. It was enriching, thrilling, life-affirming. So they did it again the following year, in Uganda. And three more times after that. It was like taking simultaneous crash courses in the world, in themselves, and in each other. Meaningful work and a lot of fun......is there a better combination? She now knows the answers to the questions she posed above...... and a whole lot more. About the Author Carole Howard is the author of two novels - About Face and Deadly Adagio - as well as the co-author of The Great PARIS WalkPack. She loves to travel and has been to 50-odd countries so far -- and that doesn't even include places where she only changed planes! She also loves to return home to the welcoming green hills of New York's Hudson Valley.
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