Summertime is all about summer lovin’. How do you go get you some? By getting out of town. Here’s how we get frisky on vacation.
1. Destination Comfortable Make sure your partner is into the vacation. Don’t drag your date to someplace they’d complain about, like taking a meat and potatoes guy to a vegan spa. You both want to be at ease, so you’ll be easy. Keep reading »
Hot foodie Teri Tsang Barrett knows her way around a kitchen—a graduate of the Institute of Culinary Education, she works as a Food Editor at Everyday With Rachael Ray in constant search of the perfect thin crust pizza. Here she unveils her favorite frisky recipes—good food that every ravenous gal can make in a pinch. Got a rumble in your belly for something you want her to cook up a recipe for? Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
I’m one of those annoying Californian transplants that constantly complains about the lack of good (cheap) Mexican food outside of my home town. A bowl of $15 guacamole in NYC will cost $8 at home and don’t even get me started on my inability to find a good burrito. The worst part is that I’ve never even found a proper fish taco in my adopted city, so I set out to make my own. Keep reading »
It’s National Bra Fit Week and I am a complete bra idiot, which explains why I have been apparently wearing the wrong size my entire adult life. But you probably have too! The fact is, most women are wearing the wrong size bra, so to prove that I was one of them, I went to two bra shops to get fitted. The results were surprising, to say the least. Check out the video, after the jump. Keep reading »
Can a vegetarian and an omnivore have a lasting relationship? And what happens if one person has a gluten allergy and the other subsists on pasta? A Chicago Tribune article considers how people with eating issues fare in relationships. It seems, as with everything, that there aren’t any major trends (i.e., vegetarians have higher divorce rates!), and it just depends on the people involved. Some are willing to change, adapt, or look the other way when a bloody steak goes on the grill, while others won’t budge. Kathryn Zerbe, a psychiatrist who specializes in eating disorders, told the Tribune that food has a strong subconscious link to love. Turning your nose up at a partner’s food can feel like rejection, she said. Keep reading »