Friday, October 23, 2015
Mom noticed that her tater tots were missing and when she looked around her dog, Chase was nowhere to be found. So she came to the conclusion that Chase stole her treats. But when she confronted Chase about the stolen tater tots, you won’t believe how he responds.
Watch what Chase has hidden inside his mouth.
Tuesday, October 13, 2015
lideshow and comparisons of my transition
I'm now 2 years 10 months on T and 2 years 2 months post top surgery.
I have exams over the time I would normally make this, so I've done it around a month early :)
If you have any questions, ask on my Tumblr: http://jammi-dodger.tumblr.com/
This brilliant Pampers ad captures babies making doody in HD and glorious slow-motion. They are facial expressions anyone who has cared for a baby will instantly recognize. That faraway look and involuntary frowning (among other things) indicate that a serious diaper change is due.
Pampers's (Procter & Gamble-owned babycare brand) new spot features the facial contortions of 10 babies while they are pooping: the 75-second spot, created by agency Saatchi & Saatchi London, is set to Strauss’ Thus Spake Zarathustra. The rousing track was used in Stanley Kubrick's 2001: A Space Odyssey and seems appropriate for this poop odyssey.
Fast Company: "We've seen this, um, device, used before in ads, but never executed with such panache. It is a good thing that technology does not yet allow viewers to smell commercials."
The film, entitled "Pooface" is for Pampers' range of baby wipes and also launches a new overarching strategy summed up in the final strapline: "Don’t fear the mess!"
Although the ad, directed by Olly Blackburn via Great Guns, does not officially break until July 7, it has already been greeted with acclaim, winning a bronze film Lion in the Toiletries, Cosmetics & Beauty category, a Silver Film Craft Lion for casting and a Bronze Film Craft Lion at this year’s Cannes Lions International Festival of Creativity.
Friday, October 2, 2015
While the vast majority of Americans consider themselves unprejudiced, many of us unintentionally make snap judgments about people based on what we see—whether it’s race, age, gender, religion, sexuality, or disability. The Love Has No Labels campaign challenges us to open our eyes to our bias and prejudice and work to stop it in ourselves, our friends, our families, and our colleagues.