If you’re an adult vaper, you probably like to switch between a variety of flavors but don’t like the hassle of cleaning or filling your tanks.
One vapor company is reinventing the vaping experience by improving ease of use with the introduction of the Mistic 2.0 POD-MOD, a powerful closed-ended personal vaporizer that enables vapers the ability to to quickly and easily change flavor tanks using the pre-filled pod technology. Read the rest of this entry »
In the first 15 minutes at the official after-party of the 2016 ESPYS, I shook Richard Sherman’s hand, met former Lakers’ player/coach Byron Scott and told him he got a raw deal after his recent firing, and got a selfie with former Detroit Pistons “bad boy” John Salley.
As part of the launch for two new spots for the new “Smell ‘Em Who’s Boss” campaign (and two new Old Spice Guys: Swagger Guy and Desperado Guy), Old Spice set me up with full access to the ESPYS and after party.
It’s called Old Spice Youland , and it’s an original video game customized for every single person that plays it. By connecting to Facebook Connect, your face gets video game-ized, making you the hero of three totally different games, each with their own mechanics and story lines, pretty much guaranteeing that Old Spice Youland is the best game about you that’s ever been made. The game features new Hardest Working Collection and cameos from Terry Crews and Isaiah Mustafa.
And it doesn’t stop there…
Your friends become your allies and enemies. Even your location, age, interests, and workplace change aspects of the game to make it completely unique for you.
Here’s the trailer giving you a glimpse of what’s in store for you and your pixelated friends.
Sometimes, you just have to “bro” for it and let the chips fall where they may. It’s in that spirit that “Chicago P.D.”’s Jesse Lee Soffer has teamed up with Harley-Davidson to create a series of pop-up motorcycle shares to give people a chance to check out the new stripped-down, agile Roadster firsthand.
In this video, we spoke with Soffer, aka Mighty Bro Young, about how many hot babes he has picked up on his Harley, playing “Call of Duty” with his bros, and his secret to scoring a date with non-Presidential daughter Sophia Bush.
For less than $7 a day, you can own a new Harley-Davidson Roadster motorcycle, which features a minimalist retro design and modern nimble performance made for urban environments.
Harley’s pop-up motorcycle shares are in Milwaukee, Los Angeles and Portland until May 20th. Everyone else can experience a Roadster at their local dealership. Visit www.h-d.com/roadster for details.
As the flowers are starting to die and candy is eaten, personal finance website finder.com has crunched the numbers and estimated Americans have spent $30.309 billion on Mother’s Day.
Below is a breakdown of how people used expensive purchases of largely meaningless, perishable goods to atone for a year of avoiding their mother’s phone calls:
· Americans spent on average $124 on their moms
· Sons were more generous, spending almost double than what daughters spent, at $177 on average compared to $97 respectively
· Millennials were the most generous for their moms, spending an average of $296 yesterday, compared to $137 by Generation X. Baby Boomers were the tightest, spending just $41 on their moms on average
· The biggest spenders were unsurprisingly those who earn between $175,000 and $200,000, showering mom with an average of $690 on gifts. The lower income end spent the least, with an average of $47 for earners on $10,000-$25,000
· Out of 37 states (13 states were excluded due to low sample sizes), Texans were the most generous, spending $248 on average on their moms. It was followed by New Yorkers, spending on average $225, then Washington ($210).
· The cheapest state was Oregon, spending on average $30 on their moms, followed by Wisconsin ($33) and Indiana ($34)
· Interestingly, Americans were more generous on Mother’s Day compared to Father’s Day, as they are planning to spend on average $84 on dads, worth a combined $20.485 billion (compared to $124 on mom or $30.308 billion combined)
(States that were included had a minimum of 40 respondents per state.)