Wouldn't it be amazing if you could have a professional team of stylists just like your favorite celebrities do? Well, you're in luck! Lisa has assembled a team of some of the biggest names in beauty and fashion to answer your questions for free! The team will choose and answer a few questions each week. So, submit your question below:
Dr. Tedaldi, founder of Dermatology Partners, Inc., created this practice with a vision of providing personalized medical and cosmetic dermatology care. A sought-after expert on cosmetic procedures, Dr.Tedaldi helps women and men in the Boston area improve their self-image with minimally invasive techniques.
Mario's skill as a stylist is nationally known and his salon has frequent celebrity visits. When in town, renowned clients such as Terri Hatcher, Steven Baldwin, Jimmy Buffett, Sarah Furguson, Rhea Perlman, Carolyn Kennedy, Chris Cooper and Natalie Portman are sure to visit. He is also the preferred stylist for some major league baseball players and their wives.
For over 18 years, stylist Lydia Santangelo has been shaping how the nation sees fashion. Santangelo founded her company, TESstylist, after years of event production and trend forecasting for a major retailer.Santangelo appears regularly as a fashion commentator for both television and radio in addition to directing the events produced by TESStylist.
Nationally recognized makeup artist Dani Wagener has over ten years of experience. She has received multiple awards from the editors of Allure, Boston Magazine, and InStyle, all naming her the best makeup artist in Boston. She is a licensed esthetician that is well-known for her attention to detail and realistic approach to makeup.
The Mansfield News Journal reports that Reba Williams was presented her diploma on Wednesday by Mount Vernon Superintendent Steve Short.
Technically, the nation’s high school dropout rate just dropped a fraction. Though it’s unclear if that counts toward 1925 or 2013.
Back in 1925, Williams finished all 12 grades at Mount Vernon but never received her diploma.
And it wasn’t a bureaucratic error. Williams was denied her diploma after she refused to read a book assigned by one of her teachers. It turns out Williams had already read the book, didn’t like it and refused to dredge through its pages again.
“I’d tell them what happened to me,” Williams told the paper. “If they expect to get anyplace in this world, they have to learn.”
In fact, it was a recent profile of Williams by the Journal that helped her finally get her diploma. A former teacher read the profile of Williams and presented her situation to the board of education who unanimously decided to award Williams her diploma.
Amazingly, one of the board members who helped make the case had recently been awarded her own diploma at the age of 95.
“Oh, for heaven’s sake,” Williams said. “Isn’t that wonderful?”
Joining Williams for the occasion were a number of relatives, including her 88-year-old “baby” brother, Charles.
In fact, Williams has some distinct company. It was just last week that Massachusetts resident Fred Butler was awarded his own high school diploma at the same age–106. In fact, Butler expressed concern that he had not “earned” the degree, the ceremony for which was attended by a number of local figures including the mayor.
And despite her greatly belated diploma, Williams praised the Mount Vernon school system saying it provided students with the opportunity to embark on a lifetime of learning.
You can use it or not,” she said. “I was learning all the time.”