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It may seem counterintuitive, but frequently washing and waxing your vehicle is the best way to maintain its exterior paint finish for years to come, regardless of the constant wiping and rubbing it entails — but only as long as you’re using the right products in the correct order. All major brands of car washes, car waxes and related detailing products are specially formulated to work gently on the clear-coat paint finishes found on every car built since the mid-1990s. They’re ideal for removing dirt above and below the surface, eliminating swirls and other imperfections and leaving a high-gloss shine.
Such obsessive-compulsive labor need not be arduous, however. While there are multiple procedures involved in washing and waxing a car to perfection, it’s not necessary to do them all at once. Some steps should be taken weekly. Others can be employed every few months or annually.
No matter which stage you’re at in the car wash and wax process, it’s always best to have the car parked in a cool, shady place.
If the water you’re using to wash the car is hard — meaning that it contains a lot of minerals — it will leave spots on the paint’s finish when it evaporates. That happens more quickly in hot sunlight. And although many modern, synthetic polymer-based car waxes are sun-friendly since they won’t dry too quickly and become difficult to remove, you’ll expend less effort if you use them on a cool surface. For best results, the car’s surface should be no more than warm to the touch.
Be sure to have a good stock of microfiber towels on hand for washing and drying the car, and for applying and removing car wax and related car-care products.
A microfiber towel is gentler to a car’s finish than a cotton towel or chamois, which could mar the finish, creating slight scratches or ruts that accumulate over time. Microfiber towels require special care, however. Wash them separately from all other laundry and especially not with linty cotton towels. Use hot water and don’t use fabric softener. Run them through at least one additional rinse cycle in the washing machine. Then dry them on a low-heat setting. Finally, stop using them on painted or glass surfaces when they begin to show their age by, for example, shedding lint. Instead, use them for polishing wheels and, later, for polishing stainless steel exhaust pipe tips.
Keep the car’s paint in showroom condition through a four-step process: washing, cleaning, polishing and waxing.
It’s important to use the correct products at the correct stages. This will prevent unnecessary damage to your car’s finish.
The most critical of the four steps is washing, which removes the loose contaminants that gradually accumulate on the surface of the finish, creating a gritty residue that could cause scratches in later steps if it’s not removed properly first. This requires a genuine car wash product (such as Meguiar’s Gold Class Car Wash, Mothers California Gold Carnauba Wash and Wax or Turtle Wax ICE Premium Care Car Wash). These products are pH-balanced and formulated to loosen and lift surface contaminants without stripping away waxes.
You should avoid normal dish soap, laundry soap and household cleaners. They are designed to remove and dissolve grease and oil, and they will strip away the waxes and in some instances could damage the car’s finish.
Wash the car thoroughly, working from the top down and utilizing a lamb’s wool or microfiber washing mitt. Professional car detailers prefer these because the nap of the lamb’s wool or microfiber draws the dirt particles away from the paint. Re-dip the mitt in the bucket after each panel of the car is washed. That cleans the mitt and ensures that you’re again working with fresh suds.
For soft convertible tops, dip a soft bristle brush in the suds and work the dirt out of the grain using small, circular strokes. If the top is heavily soiled or stained, use a product designed for convertible tops, such as Meguiar’s Convertible Top Cleaner. These products are pH-balanced to safely lift dirt from cloth and vinyl tops without damaging the stitching.
Dry the car thoroughly with a soft, absorbent waffle-weave microfiber drying towel. Do not store the top in the down position if it is still wet, says the Haartz Corporation, a leading manufacturer of convertible tops. Make sure the top is completely dry before storing.
Experts recommend washing a car this way weekly.
For casual touch-ups between washes, you can use a spray-on product called a detailer (such as Meguiar’s Ultimate Quik Detailer, Mothers California Gold Showtime Instant Detailer and Turtle Wax ICE Premium Care Spray Detailer). Detailer products slough off light surface dirt, but don’t offer any protection.
Next, inspect the paint, searching for above-the-surface bonded contaminants such as a thin film of tree sap, bird droppings or pollen and below-the-surface defects such as swirls, oxidation caused by the sun’s ultraviolet radiation or etching from acid rain.
Lightly sweep your flat hand along the paint. If it does not feel as smooth as glass, you have above-the-surface contaminants. A clay bar designed for car care is mildly abrasive to shear off and remove these contaminants. It should be the first product you use to try to remove them. Rub it over the affected area, kneading and turning it to expose a clean area when necessary.
For below-the-surface defects, you can use a cleaner with mild abrasives. Use a microfiber-covered or foam applicator pad to apply it, using small circular, overlapping strokes. Never use hard pressure.
Cleaning a section of the vehicle at a time, remove the cleaner with a microfiber towel that you’ve folded into fourths. Use one side to break up and wipe away the hazy product, then flip the towel over to a clean side to remove any additional residue. Your paint should now feel smooth and should be free of swirls and defects.
If upon the initial inspection you do not find any defects — either above or below the surface — you can skip the cleaning step altogether and go straight to polishing and waxing. However, experts say that use of a clay bar probably will be necessary every six months.
Polishes and glazes add luster but do not protect the finish, so using them is entirely optional, especially since clear-coat finishes are highly resistant to oxidation. Even years-old cars generally retain their shine today.
Nevertheless, products such as Meguiar’s Ultimate Polish can restore the natural oils your paint once had, making the car’s surface more reflective and shiny. Using a polish or glaze once a year may be helpful. Although light-colored paints such as white, silver and tan may not display much change, darker colors such as black, burgundy and navy blue will reflect light like a mirror after proper polishing.
As you did during the cleaning process, apply the polish or glaze by hand, using small circular, overlapping strokes with a microfiber-covered or foam applicator pad on one section of the car at a time, removing the polish with a microfiber towel after the product becomes hazy. Don’t allow the polish to dry completely. Trying to remove dry polish will almost certainly result in scratches to the finish.
For protection, you need to apply a car wax, and experts recommend that this be done at least every three months. However, there are varieties of wax that can be used much more frequently. If you’re really obsessive, some can be used as often as every few days.
The newest synthetic polymer-based waxes (such as Turtle Wax ICE Premium Care Liquid Wax) generally provide longer-lasting protection and are easier to use in the sun than older-style carnauba-based waxes (such as Meguiar’s Gold Class Carnauba Plus Wax).
Normally, the newer liquid or paste waxes provide the longest-lasting protection — usually three or four months if the car is kept in a garage and not exposed to a harsh environment.
When applying a liquid or paste wax, you’ll use the same technique: small, circular, overlapping strokes, using a microfiber-covered or foam applicator pad and working one section of the vehicle at a time. As in the other steps, remove the wax with a microfiber towel that you’ve folded into fourths, using one side to break the waxy surface, then flipping the towel over to a clean side to remove any additional residue.
Spray waxes (such as Turtle Wax ICE Premium Care Spray Wax) are designed for quick application but generally don’t offer the same long-lasting protection as the liquids or pastes. Experts say that spray waxes should be used as a booster between the quarterly applications of the liquid or paste waxes. Some car-care experts recommend using these spray waxes as often as twice per week. Some say once a month is sufficient.
Except for washing with a car wash product, nothing should be done to or applied to a car covered in a matte paint with a flat finish, such as Mercedes-Benz’s “designo Magno” series. These matte paints also can be cleaned in a brushless automated car wash as long as the machine does not apply any shine agents. And as with a car that sports a glossy finish, it is important to clean bird droppings, tree sap and other surface contaminants from a matte paint finish immediately.
Your Car Wax Mileage May Vary
Despite their suggestions for how often owners should clean and wax, product manufacturers won’t make any firm promises for how long any of their products will actually protect a vehicle.
“How long a wax lasts on Car A is not necessarily true how long it lasts on Car B,” says Michael Deddo, senior research chemist at Turtle Wax in Willowbrook, Illinois. “Every car is like its own paint canvas. Every one is different.”
Sunny beaches, hip urban adventures, raucous nightlife, a club that hugs a Caribbean beach or a bar that pulsates with rock music in Sin City, one thing is for sure: The party is on for spring break. With quick flights to these sun-dappled North American and Caribbean destinations — and with the knowledge that fruity drinks, craft beer and, yes, even Hand Bras are flowing — what are you waiting for?
The staff at MyHandBras put together a list of the top 10 spring break destinations where you’ll find the best Hand Bras and parties:
This Florida hotspot is a perennial Spring Break favorite.
From Spring Break revelers to Bike Week’s March celebrations, partiers of all stripes come to Daytona Beach for a springtime escape.
For Spring Breakers seeking a luxury experience
From pool parties to massive nightclubs, travelers looking to spend Spring Break in the lap of luxury were loving Las Vegas.
Why not escape to the Southwest’s hippest city for Spring BreaK?
An added bonus of spending Spring Break in Austin: potential overlap with the city’s mammoth South by Southwest festival.
Texas is a wild-partying island
Think of South Padre as Austin’s polar opposite – instead of hip city living, partiers come to South Padre for a Cancun-crazy experience.
Mexico has two beaches in the top 10. First, Cabo San Lucas.
Cabo’s beaches and massive resorts draw crowds every year.
Spring Breakers love the French Quarter.
Conveniently located on the East Coast, Myrtle Beach is a Spring Break favorite
Myrtle Beach comes alive for Spring Break, with crowds descending upon the beach’s white sands and numerous nightclubs.
No surprise here!
Perhaps Spring Break’s most infamous destination, Cancun draws enormous crowds and MTV camera crews to capture the debauchery
Spring Break partiers loved Panama City this year.
A enormous party at Club LaVela is fairly representative of the hand bra partying beach during Spring Break.
And the most-tweeted about Spring Break destination – Negril!
The 7-mine stretch of white sand is a clothing-optional beach lined with stunning cliffs.
If you think last Monday sucked, this one should prove to be much, much worse!!!
MyHandBras.com – Reminder about Daylight Saving Time
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MyHandBras.com – What Is A Cougar?
First, let’s define what a Cougar is?
Cougar is a slang term that refers to a woman who seeks sexual relations with considerably younger men. ABC News states that these women pursue sexual relations with people more than eight years younger than they are, while The New York Times states that the women are over the age of 40 and aggressively pursue sexual relations with men in their 20s or 30s. However, the term can also refer to any female who has a male partner much younger than herself, regardless of age or age difference.
Determine the woman’s age. Age is a big indicator of whether or not a woman is a cougar. Cougars are considered to be women around age 40 or older, although some people will go as low as 35 for cougar age. You may run into problems trying to discern a woman’s age (without asking her), thanks to the preponderance of plastic surgery and botox usage among cougars. One way to around that conundrum is to study her hands. Women in their 20s and 30s typically don’t have fine lines and visible veins in their hands. Additionally, check out fine lines around the eyes or mouth, which are another telltale sign that your lady friend is over 40. Elbows and knees are another spot to look for small wrinkles and thinner skin, typically signs of “maturity”.
Evaluate her fashion and make-up. Fashion for the cougar ranges from high fashion designer suits and power duds to tight fitting dresses that are clearly too short and a lot younger than her age. Typically a push-up bra is required, especially if the cougar has had kids. In terms of make-up, cougars usually go for the intense, to cover up the wrinkles and age marks, such as heavy foundation.
Determine if you’re dealing with a “sugar mama”. A sugar mama and a rich cougar are one and the same. Typically dressed to the nines, the sugar mama cougar may be either at the top of her career or is out for revenge from the rich man she has since divorced with a tidy sum awarded to her. This cougar will be ready to pick up the tab and spring for your next new wardrobe. In addition to being well dressed, signs that you may have found a sugar mama cougar include ordering expensive drinks or champagne at the bar, paying with a black American Express Card and owning a high priced vehicle, which she valeted at the bar, club or restaurant. Other signs include visible plastic surgery, expensive jewelry and a toned body (courtesy of her personal trainer and nutritionist).
Check out her movements. Cougar women are far less likely to be on the dance floor and a lot more likely to be seated at the bar, a table or standing along the side. She’ll be holding a drink or perhaps an electronic gadget.
Compliment her. Often a compliment or comment about how she looks is what your cougar desires most, especially if she’s coming off a long term relationship or failed marriage. Like all women, she will adore a compliment but she is probably much more likely to accept it greedily than to shy away from it; she’s attuned enough to know that the compliment matters, unlike insecure younger women. See how she reacts and be sure to compliment her some more
Look to the friends or other women she is accompanied by. Many cougar women will team up with other cougar women, equally flash in their attire, boisterous in their conversations and unconcerned about how loud they’re coming across. They may comb for younger men as a group effort, inviting you and your male pals over for drinks with their whole group.
If you’re interested, offer to buy her a drink. If she’s keen on you, she won’t waste time in agreeing to the drink and sitting down in a comfortable spot together. Shy and slow is not in the cougar’s strategy; she’s there to find a guy fast, without all the usual dancing around involved in getting to know someone. Try small talk and see where it gets you; likely she’ll just get straight to the point.
Determine if a “one-nighter” cougar is for you. In some cases, the cougar may only want to date or be with you or when it’s convenient for her. At this point, that makes you a boy toy, so you should determine if this is the type of relationship you desire. A one-nighter will often call you at midnight for a visit, make and change plans quickly and may often not call for months, but then send you an urgent text or email needing to meet you all of a sudden. Some men seek this type of “relationship” because it generally frees them from commitment. However, the one-nighter could change her mind suddenly should her husband leave her or her situation were to change, making you a prime target for months of one-on-one time.
Avoid the “angry cougar.” Not all cougars play nice and some come out to torture younger men if they’re angry at their cheating spouse, divorce or they may be simply experiencing the “change” (menopause). This cougar can be sweet and generous one minute, then turn on a dime. It may be tough to spot an angry cougar during your initial encounter, however, some telltale signs include sour comments about her family or husband (or ex), disdain for her job or work situation or general eye rolling and sarcasm. She may also go on about men in general.
Dodging the cougar. If you have spotted a cougar and she’s spotted you but you decide she isn’t for you, then play on her desire for things to be done quickly as a means for backing down from a potential dalliance. Start ogling a much younger woman in the room or be reticent and uncomfortable around her suggestions to slip off for a quick one. If she continues to pressure, mention that you need to call your wife.