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Publication: Dear Abby
Reading Beauty Products' Fine Print Is Well Worth The Time

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          ABBY - May 12, 2008 
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READING BEAUTY PRODUCTS' FINE PRINT IS WELL WORTH THE TIME

ABBY: As you know, most women invest a lot of time in 
addition to money so they can look and feel beautiful. 

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration's Office of Women's 
Health would like to encourage women to get the most out 
of their health and beauty products by taking the time to 
read the directions and following them properly. Our message 
to women is, "Take Time to Care About ... Health and Beauty."

In celebration of National Women's Health Week (May 11 to May 
17), we are offering a free Health and Beauty Kit that 
includes tools for making informed choices about the cosmetics 
and other products women use every day. This collection of 
fact sheets is available in English and Spanish, and is an 
example of how the FDA has been working to promote the safe 
use of health and beauty products ever since the landmark 
Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act was signed in 1938.

Please let your readers know about this opportunity. The 
information will be sent to them without charge. This effort 
has already been paid for with taxpayer dollars, including 
postage and handling.
-- KATHLEEN UHL, M.D., ASSISTANT COMMISSIONER FOR WOMEN'S HEALTH

KATHLEEN: I'm pleased to pass the word along, and 
congratulations for 70 years of progress on cosmetic safety. 
Your Health and Beauty Kit is informative, and I'm sure readers
will find the tips and easy-to-read materials on cosmetics, 
contact lenses (and more) of interest.

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CELL PHONE LIGHT 

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* Light clicks on when button is pushed, turns off when released
* * 2" Long, 1" Wide & 1/4" Thick 

To see a picture or order, visit:

CELL PHONE LIGHT 

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ABBY: My husband and I haven't lived here very long. Our only 
company is a dear friend, "Sid," who lives nearby. I love to
entertain and have guests over, so naturally I invite Sid to 
dinner quite often.

My problem is Sid never arrives on time for a meal. I usually 
have to tell him dinner will be ready an hour earlier than it 
really will be, so he'll show up before it is finished cooking.

I take pride in having everything ready at once for a large 
meal. When I must keep things warm for an hour or more extra, 
it not only ruins the mood but the food dries out. At Easter 
we had Sid over and told him dinner would be at 1 p.m. When I 
called him at 1:30, he told me he hadn't even showered or 
shaved yet to come over. 

Is there a polite way to show my frustration at Sid's lack 
of punctuality, or should I stop inviting him to join us for 
meals? I don't want to be rude. 
-- FRUSTRATED IN THE KITCHEN

FRUSTRATED: By all means stop inviting Sid for meals. 
Instead, invite him for leftovers, and if he asks why, do 
not be shy about explaining (politely, of course). And, 
because you love to entertain, I'm advising you to join 
some service organizations so you can widen your circle of 
friends.




ABBY is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as 
Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline 
Phillips. Write ABBY at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box  
69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. 
____________________________________________________________

More Self Help from EVTV1.com:
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END OF ABBY
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