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My Last 'NORMAL' Vlog… 😥 // Fashion Mumblr

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My last ‘normal’ vlog before London goes into lockdown…
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The below links are affiliate links {ad}, and items may have been gifted from brands, scroll down for more information if you’d like to know more!

❤ FEATURED in this video

Wearing (UK):
Nike sports top – (similar)
YSL Sunglasses –
Borg coat – (similar)
Pearl necklace –
Chain necklace –
White broderie sleeve top –
Long padded coat – (similar)
Knitted rollneck – (similar)

Mentioned (UK):
Dyson Corrale –
Redken One United Treatment –
Pureology Best For Blonde Treatment –
Dyson Airwrap –
Steampod 3.0 –
Chloe sandals –
Gingham dress –
Loewe basket bag –
Dyson hairdryer –
Corkcicle glass canteen –
Glow Illuminating Elixir –
Glossier Priming Moisturiser –
Gua Sha tool –
St Tropez Purity Mist Tan –
Oskia Tanning Drops –
Vita Liberata Body Mist Tan –
By Terry Hyaluronic Hydra Foundation –
20% off By Terry with ‘JOSIE20’ –
Baume De Rose Lip Balm –
Collection Brow & Lash Gel –
Brightening CC Palette –
Brightening CC Powder –
By Terry Ombre Blackstar –
Living Proof nourishing oil –
Pasta Evangelists –

Wearing (US):
Nike sports top – (similar)
YSL Sunglasses –
Borg coat – (similar)
Pearl necklace –
Chain necklace –
White broderie sleeve top –
Long padded coat – (similar)
Knitted rollneck – (similar)

Mentioned (US):
Dyson Corrale –
Pureology Best For Blonde Treatment –
Dyson Airwrap –
Steampod 3.0 –
Chloe sandals –
Gingham dress –
Loewe basket bag –
Dyson hairdryer –
Corkcicle glass canteen –
Glow Illuminating Elixir –
Glossier Priming Moisturiser –
Gua Sha tool –
St Tropez Purity Mist Tan –
Oskia Tanning Drops –
Vita Liberata Body Mist Tan –
By Terry Hyaluronic Hydra Foundation –
20% off By Terry with ‘JOSIE20’ –
Baume De Rose Lip Balm –
Brightening CC Palette –
Brightening CC Powder –
By Terry Ombre Blackstar –
Living Proof nourishing oil –

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❤ Camera that I filmed this video on –
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* NB : The links above are likely to be affiliate links, which means if I have inspired you to make a purchase and you choose to buy something through one of these links, I may receive a small commission on the sale, as a way of thanks! It makes no difference to you as a buyer at all but I may receive a small compensation from the brand via rewardStyle. If you’d like to find out more, you may like to read this post : xoxo

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16 Comments

16 Comments

  1. Crystal Delamora

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    Hello I hope you are doing well!❤️Ok so my big question is… If you HAD to choose between the steampod 2.0, steampod 3.0 or the Dyson straightener…. which would you choose???

  2. Edna W

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    I loved the video. Would you please let me know which other curler do you use other than the Dyson?

  3. Hannah

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    so you were one of those people who caused the mayor to close all the parks and the lockdown. Be socially responsible at this critical time. I am so disappointed with you.

  4. Kathy M

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    What length is the pearl necklace you’re wearing?

  5. INTOAMILLI LADY

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    Stay safe and healthy! ❤️

  6. teah80

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    This might seem weird, but you remind me of Barbie. A real-life Barbie with a British accent! 🙂

  7. dawn ann Gallagher

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    Could you do the blogger mail videos. I still love them after all these years. Since there aren't a lot of people out and about London, can you take pictures of the usual tourist sites and the sites you think are the coolest? Any pictures of the Windsor Castle and you posing in your outfits? I only was able to spend 6 or 7 days in London after the bombing around 2005. I wasn't able to get to Windsor Castle and missed out on some museums. I can't wait to come back and really plan out the sites. Thanx, Josie.

  8. dawn ann Gallagher

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    I am surprised at the lack of social distancing at the park. So many cars on the road. I hope you don't pay the price. I have watched a few videos of 30+ people who are in ICU in London hospitals and they are trying to convince the younger people to quarantine at home as to not spread the Corona Virus. Good luck Josie. Stay safe!

  9. Tenesha Anderson

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    £400 for a straightener is pretty steep

  10. Samantha Joseph

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    Straight hair looks very pretty and youthful on you.

    Hope you and your family stay safe and well. X

  11. Chelle Belle

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    It’s nuts to think how things change so quickly. With complete lockdown very much here, it makes me shudder to think of how flippant I was, even with meals out and just basic interactions with family and colleagues. I imagine the only time we’ll be allowed to have garden parties is when all of this is well and truly over. Maybe just a garden party for two? That’s a thought for a video when the weather gets nicer and we’re still stuck at home…. online food ordering is a godsend! xx

  12. Jeannee Waseck

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    Live well, my dear friend, which certainly sounds like you have a plan to do so, despite the dreaded big c! At least doggys don't have to social distance 😉

  13. unacucciola

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    Thank you so much for your videos trying to keep us entertained during this difficult time.
    We will never forget your kindness!
    Even if not normal fashion videos, could you please kindly keep posting when you can as fans also want to see you are well xx

  14. Pascalle Pointing

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    I would love sharing what you are going to do about dying your hair as hairdressers are shut. Would some advice as my roots are starting to come through. Loving the vlogs and hope you and Charlie are well. xxxx

  15. Christine Brandt Christensen

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    Hi Josie! Love your videoes and this was another just as beautiful and calming vlog. I would love to see you make a "steal her style" video, where you recreate an outfit with items you already have in your closet, as a kind of "sustainability" video to encourage people to not always buy new things to wear a cool outfit. Alyssa Beltempo and UseLess (Signe Hansen) both do a great job in these kinds of videoes (If you would like to check them out to see how they are doing it) but I would love to see your take on it.I love your dainty and feminine style. Stay safe darlin' – Love from Denmark <3

  16. Bobbie

    March 26, 2020 at 4:49 am

    We are on our day 9 of enhanced community quarantine. Stay safe!!

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Fashion

How O.C.D. and Hand-Washing and Coronavirus Collide

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The coronavirus outbreak has turned many of us into nervous germophobes, seeking to protect ourselves from infection by washing our hands methodically and frequently, avoiding unnecessary contact with so called high-touch surfaces and methodically sanitizing packages, our homes and our bodies.

For people diagnosed with obsessive-compulsive disorder, or O.C.D., the worry created by the threat of coronavirus has the potential for more intense and longer-lasting implications.

According to the International OCD Foundation, there are about three million Americans who have been diagnosed with O.C.D. It’s a condition characterized by unwanted thoughts or urges that generate high levels of anxiety and repetitive acts meant to neutralize the obsessional thought.

The cleaning and sanitizing practices that help prevent coronavirus infection are bringing people with O.C.D. into closer orbit to behaviors that are a gateway to detrimental patterns that could interfere with their ability to engage meaningfully with the world outside their homes for years to come.

Courtenay Patlin, a 28-year-old in Los Angeles, is trying to find balance between appropriate caution and overreaction. Several weeks ago, before the California shelter-in-place order, Ms. Patlin decided to mostly stay indoors.

She had read enough about how quickly coronavirus had spread in China, Italy and then Seattle, and how very sick it was making so many. She felt she could rely on only herself and her Clorox to stay healthy.

“I keep a very clean apartment, and I feel safe at home,” she said.

Ms. Patlin, a graduate student studying clinical psychology, was diagnosed with O.C.D. about five years ago, she said, after years of being afraid of public toilets, refusing to eat off dishes that she hadn’t scrubbed herself or witnessed being sufficiently cleaned by others and being fearful of being hugged by basically anyone.

She used to clean her apartment and her hands with pure bleach and cleaning solutions until the skin on her fingers started to peel off, which she would take as a sign that she was cleaning the proper amount.

In recent years, she said, she had managed what is known as “contamination O.C.D.” with medication and therapy. But these days, Ms. Patlin has felt her O.C.D. take reign again.

When she heard a neighbor sneeze across the courtyard, she closed her windows to keep out any shared air. When a friend picked up Ms. Patlin’s prescriptions from a pharmacy and left them for her at her doorstep, she wiped down the bottles with bleach, in the hope of killing any germs the pharmacist may have transmitted.

The most complicated part is she doesn’t even know anymore what’s too much.

“These are the moments when I am asking myself, ‘Is that my O.C.D. or should I be doing that?’” Ms. Patlin said. “The lines are getting blurred.”

About one-third of people with O.C.D. are afflicted by contamination O.C.D. The new reality of a pandemic that requires acute attention to the transmission of germs creates additional peril for these people.

“The rules have changed,” said Julia Hitch, a psychologist in Seattle whose practice is in part devoted to treating children and adults with O.C.D.

“Friends and neighbors are now engaging in O.C.D.-type behaviors, and it’s making people in treatment with O.C.D. wonder: ‘How do I not let this get out of hand, and what is out of hand anymore?’” Dr. Hitch said.

Those who have successfully gone through treatment to overcome or manage a contamination obsession and sanitizing compulsion are working hard to cope.

Bella Ronan, a 19-year-old in Kirkland, Wash., was diagnosed with O.C.D. when she was 9. Her symptoms began, she said, after her younger sister, Frannie, was born. Ms. Ronan obsessively worried about germs coming into the house that could harm her sister, who has Down syndrome.

To avoid transferring germs from one room to another, Ms. Ronan designated a different pair of slippers for each room of the house. She would change her slippers three times as she went from the kitchen to the living room to the laundry room. If her mother wiped down a table with a cleaner that had chemicals in it and Ms. Ronan’s book was placed on the table, she would refuse to touch the book again for fear of being contaminated by the chemical.

“I was washing my hands 40 times a day, scrubbing them so they were raw and bloody,” said Ms. Ronan, who is living with her family while on a gap year between high school and college.

Years of intensive therapy and finding the right combination of medications offered short-term relief from the O.C.D., she said. But her life was changed after she turned 18 and was eligible for an adult residential treatment program.

She stayed for eight weeks and the treatment consisted of intense exposure therapy during which Ms. Ronan tested her fears that germs and chemicals could make her sick by touching various surfaces and liquids (for example, the bottom of shoes, bathroom countertops and laundry detergent) and then gradually extending the amounts of time before she could wash her hands.

Exposure and response prevention therapy is the most effective treatment, experts say. It systematically tests a patient’s worries that something will harm them by exposing them in a prolonged, repetitive and intensifying system to things that they fear.

When the exposure doesn’t cause significant illness or harm, the patients can begin to learn how to better cope.

But the unusual and urgent focus on sanitation to fight the spread of the virus is also creating concerns for health care professionals involved in the treatment of O.C.D., said Bradley Riemann, a psychologist and the chief clinical officer of Rogers Behavioral Health, which has mental health and addiction treatment centers around the country. (Dr. Riemann is also the clinical director of Rogers’s O.C.D. Center, in Oconomowoc, Wis.)

That’s why providing treatment for O.C.D. right now is especially complicated. “This is clearly a time when we have had to change the way we interact with one another and the way we interact with our environment — it’s a matter of public safety for all of us,” Dr. Riemann said. “But it really collides with the world of O.C.D., and in particular with patients with contamination O.C.D.”

Usually, Dr. Riemann and his staff work with patients by asking them to interact with germs, increasingly extending the amounts of time between washing their hands or otherwise sanitizing. In some situations, he said, patients are asked to touch toilet seats or bathroom floors, and then are given food to eat before washing their hands.

“As you can see, the world we live in today, that collides head on with that kind of treatment intervention,” he said. “It has been very challenging to try to achieve a balance where you are keeping your staff and patients as safe as we all can be, yet still providing effective treatment.”





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Fashion

Philthy Rich – High Fashion (Official Video)

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Listen to the album “Hometown Hero”. Out now!
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#PhilthyRich #HometownHero #HighFashion

Official music video by Philthy Rich – High Fasion © 2020 SCMMLLC / EMPIRE

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Fashion

You Can Buy Non-Medical Face Masks From These Fashion Brands Right Now

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Masks have become one of the most ubiquitous and confusing topics amid all the coronavirus talk. You’re probably hearing a lot about N95 and shortages and companies pivoting to manufacturing them and conflicting statements regarding whether or not regular people without symptoms should use them. 

Here’s what we know: While the CDC has previously advised against wearing masks unless you’re coughing or sick, this week, it’s begun reviewing those guidelines based on new data showing the extent to which asymptomatic people are unwittingly transmitting the virus. While many experts say more people should wear masks, others worry such a recommendation could lead to hoarding that prevents healthcare workers from getting the masks they so desperately need. So far, Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti has told its citizens to mask up. The White House is expected to do the same.





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